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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 492


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

Page 6, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1929 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 492 of the 1929 volume:

■ lif. MM ' . r ' ' ; •m. m mmm: T Sf, 0:.f, Mf - 0 ' ' ? . . .t!: . THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS of Niini©t©©e T y ©imty=em© VOLUME TEN Copyrighted 1929 by BREWER AVERY RAY 1. CANDEE b 7 ' Ih © V© 1 M mm © [Jy w ' a «¥S»« ' ' :■■ - re i:EK;Ai. sut ' i pB: .icatiok :r|!fl tj ' N THE EVE OF OUR MIGRATION TO THE BEAUTIFUL CAMPUS AT WESTWOOD, WE OF TODAY, LIKE THE PIONEERS OF THE PAST, ARE TURNING EAGER EYES TO THE WEST. THERE, SILHOUETTED AGAINST THE BLUE MIST OF THE EVENING SKY, RISE THE TOWERS AND THE DOME OF THE NEW UNIVERSITY. BUT TO US WHO HAVE LABORED THROUGH THE LEAN YEARS, WESTWOOD IS MORE THAN A GROUP OF BUILDINGS. IT REPRESENTS THE ATTAINMENT OF ONE OBJECTIVE AND THE UNFOLDING OF GREATER OPPORTUNITIES THAT WILL MAKE FOR YET GREATER ACHIEVEMENTS. THE ACTIVITIES OF THE COLLEGE YEAR AT WEST- WOOD, HOWEVER, WILL NOT BE LIMITED SOLELY TO THE CONFINES OF THE CAMPUS. THE NE W HOME OF THE UNIVERSITY IS SITUATED IN THE CENTER OF THE GREAT NATURAL PLAYGROUND OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. ADJACENT TO THE CAMPUS ARE MANY COUNTRY CLUBS VvlTH FACILITIES FOR GOLF, TENNIS AND RIDING. AND WITHIN EASY REACH ARE THE VARIOUS ATTRACTIONS OF BEACH AND ISLANDS, MOUNTAINS AND CITY. ALTHOUGH THE PARTING FROM THE OLD LOCATION WITH ITS MANY ASSOCIATIONS OF MEMORY WILL NOT BE MADE WITHOUT SOME PANGS OF REGRET, YET THE ADVANTAGES OF THE NEW ARE SO GREAT THAT THE TWILIGHT OF THIS COLLEGE YEAR FINDS US WAITING IMPATIENTLY FOR THE DAWN OF THE NEXT. K { N the saime sees© that the West svood Cammpes i§ not beilt of brick and stone, or of iron and cenaent, bet rather of dreams and of faith, of hope and ofeoMrage, REGENT EDWARD AoDlClSON i§ a true builder of the new UniversityiJ « 5) Li e the huh of a gigantic wheel, the new location lies within a cirde encompassing °f ' ■ " gged mountains, the animation of a b the lure of sandy beathe of Catalina rid the quiet char ar T ' " ti campus at Westwood. the University will be moving into the heart of tha greatest natural playground o« the western coast. Every form of outdoor sport wUl be included in the calendar of the recreational year m 111!! ' •aa?: -t «»eas» ' .ii . An intriguing study in u tura! design is jurnished maze of angles, lines and into the highest reaches of dome, sturdy columns f{an e parapet in soldierly array A sudden torrent of December ram interrii jting the labors of tire grading crew, the main quad momentarily ' be- comes a mirror in which a fleeting vision of poignant beaulv is caught By night the u ' estuiard uista is a graceful, sweeping curve of lu ' inl Iing lights The slim grace of gray always statidiTig two bv two lends distinction to the corridors of Royce on row the arches inarch into the distance of the passage- way, and then march hac again. And the quad, the subtle beautv of the slender toii ' ers of Royce Hall is etched in delicate reflica upon the smootn surface of the transient waters When diislj has fallen, eastu ' ard from the campus the cit ' gleams in brilliant splendor Lik e a wise old huddha. the rotund dome of tlie hbrary broods with benign dignit;y over the cam- pus scene. Crave and serene, the hrary will house the wisdom of the ages within the sanctuary of its waUs. Against the gentle slopes of northward hills are nestled gracious homes of peaceful beauty The stately entrance to the library guards jealously the quiet repo of its inner chambers. Throu the lofty windows the modulated light streams softly down upon the dar ened panelling of the restful walls. 1 In bold relief against the s . tirm tou ' ers loom dboi-e the placid u ' dters o) the lai;e Tile Chemistry building wiU utise a horde of embryonic scientists who will plumb the secrets of nature with test tubes and fornndas. Spacious and charming, nearby country clubs ojfer lovely settin gs for social a airs Within the imposing walls of the Physics building will pro- ceed the searching inquiry into the fundamental laws of the universe. Hewed from the campus, ihey form a distarM vista of rolling turf and dark ■■reen trees We now turn to tht: ®oo c of ' he c dministration Presenting The Personalities and the Achievements of those Able Leaders who have Guided The University through another Vital Period of Cultural Progress and Physical Growth Edited by Harry Miller Assisted by MARY HEINEMAN and JANE REYNARD DISCOVERY Willi the discovery of the Pacijic by Balboa, a new irorW. in possibilities, was disclosed. fOO kl dministr tion DR. JESSE MILLSPAUGH Mighty pioneer of the past, it was Dr. Millspaugh who Disioned a great University in the future and sacrificed health and hfe itself to make of that dream a reality. The University today is but the reflection of his genius and perseverance. The lacLi ty Aolministration HIS EXCELLENCY CLEMENT CALHOUN YOUNG. B.L Governor of Cahforma and President of the Regents California, 1892 4 24 ] State of California GOVERNOR ' S OFFICE SACRAMENTO December 13, 1928 To the Students of the University of California at Los Angeles: Through the pages of The Southern Campus, it is my privilege to greet you on the eve of your glorious new adventure of removal to the pcrmanen.t site of ivhat, in my estimation, is destined to be ' come one of the great educational institutions of the world. As an alumnus of our University 1 have always been thrilled by the story of the removal of the little College at Oakland to what then seemed the remote and uncultivated site at Berkeley. Yours is an exodus of similar nature, but as different in magnitude as the California of today is greater than the California of the pioneers. I understand that you are dedicating this volume to the spirit of achievement as exemplified by those who laid the foundation upon which our state noiv stands. This is a splendid thought, but equally significant is your recognition of the fact that in a sense you are also pioneers to the generations that will follow. You, already numbered by thousands, will constitute the pioneer classes of the Westwood Campus, just as your predecessors, only a few scores in number, pioneered in Berkeley sixty years ago. From those small beginnings has grown the marvelous University of which you are a part. ' What may we not hope for the University of the future, whose foundations you are now laying? Yours very sincerely, ' - t: : f 4 25 Arthur W. Foster San Francisco Guy C. Earl San Francisco Mrs. Margaret Sartori Los Angeles Garret W. McEnerney San Francisco James Mills Hamilton City John F. Neylan San Francisco THE BOARD OF REGENTS By an act of the State Legislature, the governing power of the University of California is vested in the Board of ' Regents composed of sixteen appointed regents and eight regents ex officio. The term of the appointed regents is sixteen years. The Board of Regents deals with the University as a public trust, administering all properties and finances as well as controlling all academic affairs. The Comptroller of the University is appointed by the board and acts as general manager. The President is also appointed by the Board and administers the academic activities of the University In order to facilitate the work of the board, its various duties are delegated to committees com- posed of its own members. These committees include bodies acting on Agriculture, Educational Re- lations, Endowments, Engineering, Finance, Grounds and Buildings, Jurisprudence, Letters and Science, Library, Research and Publications, Lick Observatory, Medical School, San Francisco War Memorial, University of California at Los Angeles, Wilmerding School as well as an Executive Committee composed of the Chairmen of all Standing Committees and the President of the Alumni Association. The Regents ex officio are Governor Young, H. L. Carnahan, Edgar C. Levey, William J. Cooper, Robert A. Condee, Byron Mauzy, Everett J. Brown and William Wallace Campbell. The appointed regents are A. W. Foster, G. W. McEnerney, G. C. Earl, W. H. Crocker, J. K. Moffitt, C. A. Ramm, E. A. Dickson, C. H. Rowell, M. Fleishhacker, G. L Cochran, Mrs. Margaret Sartori, J. R. Haynes, A. Anderson, R. P. Merritt, J. Mills and J. F. Neylan. 4 26 )■ Chester H. Rowell Berkeley Alden Anderson Sacramento John R. Haynes Los Angeles Edward A. Dickson Los Angeles George L Cochran Los Angeles William H. Crocker San Francisco THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES The Director of the University of CaHfornia at Los Angeles is appointed by the President of the University with the consent of the Board of Regents. The regents committee on the Univer- sity of California at Los Angeles is composed of Edward A. Dickson, chairman, George L Cochran, Everett J. Brown, Mrs. Margaret Sartori, Chester H. Rowell, John R. Haynes, William J. Cooper, Robert A. Condee, and H. L. Carnahan. The officers of the University of CaHfornia at Los Angeles are E. C. Moore, director; C. H. Reiber, dean of the college of Letters and Science; M. L. Darsie, dean of the Teachers College; Helen M. Laughlin, dean of women: H. M. Showman, recorder; C. H. Robson, university ex- aminer; C. W Waddell, director of the Training School, J. E. Goodwin, librarian; W. J. Norris, medical advisor for men; Lillian R. Titcomh, medical advisor for women; M. B. Porter, appoint- ment secretary; L. M. Buell, executive secretary; and R. M. Underhill, assistant comptroller and assistant secretary of the Regents. At the beginning of the fall term of 1929, the University of California at Los Angeles will oc- cupy the new quarters at Westwood which provide both additional class room space and campus grounds. This new plant was constructed under the direction of the Board of Regents and is to act as the nucleus for a large building program in the South. Although changing location, the University of California at Los Angeles will be administered under a system of local autonomy as it has been in the past. 27 }? William Wallace Campbell President University of California _yH£ dedication of the Southern Campus to the spirit of the pioneers is highly appropriate at a time when the University of California at Los Angeles is about to occupy the buildings prepared for it in a new land. Tours are the responsibilities of the pioneer, — to establish for all time traditions of unselfish devotion to truth, to right living, and to the service of your fellow men. _,,,y - CK7 R. B. Sprui L Comptroller B. M. Woods Associate Dean W. M. Hart Dean of the Un ' versity 4 28 i ' S ,f Carroll Moore Director University of California at Los Angeles VERT institution is a partnership between the dead, the living, and the unhorn. The living find the features of their activity already shaped for them b} ' pioneering spirits who have mar ed out the paths they should go and accumulated treasures which they may use in their going. We live by their grace and not of ourselves. But we on our part must forge our lin in the chain, preparing a richer her ' itage for those who come when we are gone. There is ever a better ife ahead. rud {C. aors C. H. ROBl ON Unirersitv Exa-.niner H. M. Showman Recorder R. M. Undlrhill Assistant Combtroller 4 29 } Earl J. Miller DEAN OF WOMEN DEAN OF MEN In any institution as large numerically as the Uni versity of California at Los Angeles, the functions of the office of the Dean of Men becomes of the greatest importance to the student. For it is in that office that he emerges from his usual position as merely one mem- ber of a large mass and is considered as an individual with personal problems to solve. The Dean ' s office affords a point of contact between the student and the impersonal machinery of the ad- ministration. Its purpose is to assist the student in ad- justing himself and his particular needs to the necessary rules and regulations of the University. As a part of his work in carrying out this program, the Dean of Men acts as an advisor to the Executive Council of the Associated Students and supervises the men ' s fraternities in addition to establishing contact with the students generally.- Such a position, with its innumerable possibilities for the rendering of a very real and valuable service to the student, needs a man of unusual sympathy and understanding, unlimited tact and infinite patience. The University is fortunate in having found this man in Dean Miller. Successfully playing the role of foster mother to some three thousand university women, making their many personal problems her problems, and striving always for their well being and their happiness. Dean of Women, Helen Mathewson Laughlin, has earned as well as com- manded the respect and the affection of the women stu- dents on this campus. AKvays leading the fight for the adequate recognition of the great part played by the women in the develop- ment of the University, Dean Laughlin has contributed much to the success of the woman ' s movement in this institution. Among her many duties are included the supervision of all social functions of the student body, classes, clubs, and fraternities, the giving of assistance in solving the personal problems of those girls who either work or travel several hours a day, and the approving of campus accommodations of those women who are under twenty- five years of age. Dean Laughlin held the post of Coun- cilor of Women during the Normal School period, and has served continuously as Dean of Women since the organisation of the University. Helen M. Laughlin DEAH OF LETTERS AND SCIEHCE Combining the best that is imphcd m those two words, " a gentleman and a scholar " , Dean Reiber is recognized not only as a man of true culture but also as an administrator of rare ability. His unaffected in terest in the student as an individual, and his sincere desire to be of assistance, has endeared him to all who have met him casually or know him intimately. One of the paramount purposes of the office of Dean of Letters and Science is the application of the general regulations of the University to the individual case, with consideration both of the welfare of the institution and the need of the individual. In this task, the humanity of the man himself and his capability as an administrator are both tested. And the campus is unanimous in the opinion that Dean Rei- ber is not lacking. Much of his success in dealing with the students has arisen from their feeling that they are dealing with a man of sound judgment, deep experience and strict impartiality. Their confidence in his ability, their respect for his decisions, and their appreciation of his scholarliness, are a tribute in themselves. Charles H. Reiber M. Rvix L. Darsie DEAN OF TEACHERS COLLEGE Under the able guidance of Dean Darsie, the Teach- ers College of the University has achieved national recognition in the field of education. The well trained, capable men and women who have left this institution to assume positions in the public schools have reflected credit both to the University and to the Dean of their college by the excellence of their work. Dean Darsie is well known as a liberal and exper- ienced educator. Blending the qualities of courtesy and kindliness with a demand for high scholarship, he stim- ulates rather than forces the prospective teachers to a complete mastery of their subject. As in the other offices of the Deans, part of his task is the reconciliation of the general rules to the particular problems of the students. The friendliness with which he treats the students, and the interest he takes in directing their work in the university, have marked him not only as an efficient administrator but also as a true friend of the undergraduate. In a university of this size where the personality of the individual tends to become lost, this touch of humanity is valued above all else. ■€( M Art Helen C. Chandler The enrollment of over eight hundred students evidences the high char- acter and valued variety of courses provided by the Art Department, admittedly one of the finest in our country. Upper division training in costume, interior decorating, and crafts and provisions for specializing are the media for grad- uating many acknowledged artists. Biology . . . Loye H. Miller With the abundant natural resources which provide the fascinating and varied aspects of animal and plant life in California, the Department of Biology has ample means for close study of organisms and entities which have come and gone in the evolution of biological history and for furthering the students ' understanding of the world and its habits. Chemistry Willi ' .. Morgan To those who contemplate Chemistry as a cold science having to do only with physical characteristic affinities and reactions, the work of the Depart- ment of Chemistry- will come as a surprise. For Chemistry in relation to man and his place and use in the world is intimately associated with the knowledge gained in this great science. Classical Languages . . . Arthur P. McKinley Culture has been described as " " knowing and sympathizing " and s ime knowledge of the Classical Languages and times is essential to true culture. The Classical Language Department with four distinguished faculty members oifers a major in Latin and sufficient courses for a Greek major in addition to courses in Ancient Civilizations including the history and culture of Greece and Rome. Economics Houard S. Noble The Department of Economics gives courses of vital significance to the understanding of business, finance, and the entire fundamental relationship of man with man, and nation with nation, as to the exchange of merchandise, money, and credits, and every relation of life into which money and its col- lateral enters. In this age an understanding of Economics is " preparedness for living. " Education William A. Smith The Education Department ranking among the three largest in the Uni versity offers three majors in General Elementary, Kindergarten Primary, and Junior High School. Special courses are given for Letters and Science students On the staff are some of the outstanding educators of our time, many of whom enjoy national and international fame. 4, 32 )£«• English . . . Frederic T. Blanchard " The best that has been said and thouijht in the world " may be taken as the fundamental motif of the Department of English. To extend knowledge and inerease appreeiation, to develop purity, effeetiveness, and imaginative power, and to foster in its students a " sense of beauty and a sense for conduet are the objectives of this Department. French . . .Henry R. Brush The French Department gives courses and requires standards that compare favorably with corresponding requirements of the Sorbonne. The object of the Department is not merely to teach French but to bring about a community of sympathy and culture with the great French nation. Several clubs and student societies also foster these ideals. Geography- George M. McBride The Geography Department is a national leader in size and the develop- ment of this comparatively new collegiate subject. The Department s aim is to help students to an understanding of the standards of man ' s life and activi- ties and to an appreciation of our national neighbors, their conditions and problems and mutual interests, climatic, social, political, and economic. Geology William J. Miller The Department of Geology offers seventeen courses covering the general field of Geology and also a major in the subject. Possessing good equipment and being located in a region remarkably rich m geological phenomena, the Depart- ment is in a position to give eifective fundamental training for either a scien- tific cultural course or a professional career in Geology. German . . . Bernhard A. Lhlendorf The courses offered by the Department of German aim first, at giving a reading knowledge of the language to those pursuing scientific studies, secondly at introducing the student to German literature and speculative thought, thirdly at preparing teachers for secondary schools, where German is gradually issuming again a position proportionate to its cultural significance. History . . . Frank J. Klingberg History is humanity explained. The courses provided by the History De- partment in American and European History are many and cultural; for a knowledge of History is an introduction of life. In particular the courses in " Great Personalities " and " Pacific Coast History " are pertinent, timely and vivid with interest. 4 33 Home Economics Helen B. Thompson The Home Economics Department trains teachers in the appUcation of art, economics, and the physical and biological sciences to problems of every day life. Through its graduates, knowledge pertaining to household sanitation, clothing selection, nutrition and diet, child care, and the social and economic management of the home is extended. Mathentatics Earle R. Hedrick Without Mathematics there could be no science, money, or enduring political entity, and the beginning of the solution of every fundamental prob- lem of man, other than social or religious, starts with Mathematics. The De- partment of Mathematics is eminently equipped in personnel and paraphernalia for its great and fundamental courses. Mechanic Arts Harold W. Mansfield The Mechanic Arts Department has an unusually broad scope of work including two years of mechanical and electrical engineering and four years of Mechanic Arts. Extensive and intensive courses in mechanics, architectural drawing, machine shop, forging, sheet metal, automobile, applied electricity, radio construction, and printing are given and include much practical training. Military Science and Tactics Col. Perry Miles Every man is required to train two years under the Department of Mili- tary Science and Tactics according to the Charter of the University. In addi- tion the advanced course of two years provides upon graduation a second lieu- tenancy in the reserve corps. Although at present only the infantry course is offered, at Westwood the Department will be increased to take in all branches of the Service. Music . . . Stjuire Coop Music has had much to do with the life and conduct of individuals and the course of nations throughout all history. The Department of Music in addition to special courses provides the primary leadership for orchestra, choruses, and glee clubs, and does much to crystallize college spirit and loyalty. Courses in history, harmony, composition, conducting, music appreciation, and instrumentation are given. Philosophy Clifford L. Barrett The tield of the Department of Philosophy has been greatly broadened. Professor F. C. S. Schiller, eminent philosopher of Corpus Christi College, Oxford, was visiting professor during the second semester. The Philosophical Union fostered by the Department enjoyed many rare treats. The Howison Lectures were also a feature of the year ' s work. The work of the Department is in scope and character v. ' ith its title. 4 54 ) Physical Education for Men . . . William H. Spaulding The Department of Physical Education for Men offers interesting and beneficial courses in every recogni:ed athletic activity. It aims not at " profes- sional athletes " but at " professional citizens " and to that end seeks to develop the strength and to conserve the health of men for their advent into the great " game of life: citizenship. " Physical Education for Women Ruth V. Atkinson Physical Education for Women offers three distinct types of program, required recreational classes for all women, teacher training for students regis- tered in the Teachers College, and a major department of two hundred, the largest on the coast. Miss Atkinson of the Department is President of the Western Society of Physical Education Directors and attended the National Convention this spring. k. Physics Samuel J. Barnett Under this Department is taught what may be termed the fundamental of all sciences, essential to a complete education and to the solution of all the unexplored phases of knowledge. Physics has numbered among its sons many of the world ' s greatest personalities. The Department offers courses in modern and applied physics, atomic structure, and other basic studies. Political Science Clarence A. Dykstra Political Science has to do with the relation of the individual to public life and society in general. Courses given by the Department cover jurisprudence, political philosophy, international, national, state, and local politics and admin- istration. Students in this Department are trained to think ahiut life in rela- tion to government and people. Psychology . . . Shepherd I. Franz The Department of Psychology offers those important courses which give a survey of the field. Intimate associations with many public service agencies, such as Juvenile Hall, the Police Department, and the Children ' s Hospital, give advantages and an emphasis in those lines which bear upon practical affairs and develop an interest and sympathy in backward and handicapped in- dividuals. Spanish Lawrence D. Bailiff Fittingly in Southern California where " Spain m America " reached its highest development, the Division of Spanish as to staff, number of students, and character of work ranks among the first five in the country. The many courses covering the entire field of Spanish literature adequately trains for both undergraduate and advanced work. 4 POPULAR PROFESSORS Harry Trotter Men ' s Physical Education Herbert F. Allen English Howard S. Noble Economics Charles W. Waddell Education Earl J. Miller Dean of Men Harvey L. Eby Education William H. Spaulding Men ' s Physical Education Clifford L. Barrett Philosophy On every campus there are some professors who have endeared themselves to the undergraduate group, not alone as educators of rcognized ability, hut also as friends who feel a personal interest in the student as an individual. 4 J6 } POPVLAR PROFESSORS Alfred W. Prater Mathematics Charles H. Rieber Dean Harry M. Showman Recorder Nelson V. Russell History William C. Morgan Chemistry Alfred E. Longueil English Victor H. Harding Political Science Charles H. Titus Political Science In the year, to come when time has duUed the gay fabric of half forgotten college days, the inspiration and the .courasement of these men and women w,ll remain as one of memory s br.ghte.t treasures. ■4 37 }E - POPULAR PROCESSORS Frfd H. Oster Lucy Gaines Bessie E. Ha2en Men ' s Physical Education History Fine Arts Wesley Lewis Sir John Adams Bennet Allen Public Speaking Education Zoology Our one rcret in presenting these friends of the student among the faculty is occasioned by our inability to include all. rather than merely a few. of those u ' ho have u ' on a place in the affection of the undergraduate. Frederick P. Woellnes Education LoYE H. Miller Biology 4 - 8 LESLIE CUMMINS " 25 The establishment of a four-year course in the Co! !ege of Letters and Science was due in no small measure to the efforts of Leslie Cummins, U ' ho guided the destinies of the University as President of the Associated Students in 1923-1924. The Student Aolministmtion Kenneth Piper President A.SV.C. PRESIDEnr A. s. u. c. Any landlubber can handle a ship moored to a wharf in calm weather without serious consequences, but when the craft leaves port and heads into the heavy swells of the open sea an experienced and able captain is needed on the bridge. The voyage of the good ship " Associated Students " has been far from smooth this year, and Kenneth Piper has piloted the organization through more than his share of nasty weather, as well as being troubled with passengers rocking the boat. Among the year ' s major activities in the president ' s office, the making of plans for the financing and the con- struction of a Student ' s Union building, and the reorgani- zation and the uniforming of the Bruin band have occu- pied the center of the stage. The excellent appearance and performance of the band have been due in a large masure to the active support of this work by Piper. ASSOCIATED SrUDENT COUNCIL The highest governing power of student affairs lies in the hands of the Associated Student Coun- cil which has authority over all boards and committees of the student body. Among the duties of the council is the supervision of such activities as athletics, publications, forensics, dramatics, and finances. The council has been especially successful this year in maintaining the policies lately de- termined by the Associated Students. J. Brewer Avery Publications Gerhard Ecer Forensics William Hli.hes Dramatics David Yule Activities and Scholarship Stanley Gori.i Men ' s Athletics Jerold Weil Alumni 4_ 40 } VICE-PRESIDENT OF A. S. U. C. Acting as the watchdog of the treasury in her official capacity as vice-president of the Associated Students and chairman of the Finance Board, Evelyn Woodroof super- vised the delicate task of allocating the budget moneys of the various activities. Considering that her main duty in this position was the refusal of funds for the furthering of the many pet pro- jects of individual activity heads who are notoriously diffi- cult to convince that money is a scarce commodity, her personal popularity as an executive was a tribute in itself. For several administrations the project of revising the song book has been under consideration. Its actual pub- lication was accomplished this year under the direction of Miss Woodroof. As it was issued, the collection included not only songs of this campus but also the nationally known rally and marching numbers of other institutions. Evelyn Woodroof Vice-President A.S.U.C. ASSOCIATED STUDENT COUNCIL All suggestions concerning student administration and student affairs are required to be sub- mitted to the Council before any action on them may be taken. Meetings of the Council are held every Wednesday evening, at which time all important issues are discussed. Among the most important matters passed on this last year, have been the budget of the Association and the plans for the Band organization with its splendid uniforms. E. RL J. MiLLhR Faculty Jeane Emerson Associated Women Students Stephen Cunnin(,ham Graduate Manager Alex Gill Men ' s Representative Iames Stewart ' Welfare Board Virginia Blake Women ' s Athletics 4 41 j WELFARE BOARD The Welfare Board has a great number of duties to perform, among them being the supervision of all social activities as well as of class and student organisations. The Board also regulates the mail box system, information bureau bulletin boards, and draws up the University Calendar. Regardless of the large number of duties included in the work of the Welfare Board in the past year, each activity was given its full share of attention. It might be added that last year the University Calendar was well arranged in advance and publicity for coming events was given out in plenty of time so that there was practically no trouble from organizations sched- uling affairs in conflict with University affairs. McFarland, Stewart, (chairman). Hough. Augustine, Piper. Porter FIHAHCE BOARD Of the several Executive Boards, the Finance Board is one of the most vital to the welfare of the Associated Students. Besides preparing the budget with the aid of the General Manager, the Board supervises and checks the iinances of the Association. This Board also has the power to offer recommendations and to make investigations on all matters pertaining to finances, which in- cludes handling of the Student ' s Co-operative Store, the Daily Bruin, the Southern Campus, and many other matters which call for expenditures of the Associated Students, as well as the budgets for the various athletic teams. Crosby, Woodroof (chairman). Yule Hoover, Candtc 11 Avery PUBLICATIOHS BOARD Control of all publicity off the campus, and supervision of all campus publications come under the activities of the Publications Board. All new publications are investigated by this Board as well as recommendations offered for the improvement of old publications. As a result of the addition to the board of a representative from the Publicity bureau, a unification and co-ordination is coming about between all campus publications, athletic pro- grams and ofF-campus publicity. If this can be ac- complished, it is certain to put the present publica- tions as well as the Publicity Bureau on a much sounder basis and will enable them to be of much more service to the University. Always the voice of the campus, the publications will play a big part in affairs at Westwood. 4. 42 } DRAMATICS BOARD All proposed dramatic and musical perform anccs under the name of the University are re viewed and judged by the Dramatics Board. Enter tainment and productions of any kind, as well, are subject to regulation by this Board, which is partic ularly interested in the increased developments of dramatics in the University. The splendid quality of the productions offered this year are, to a large extent, due to the efforts of the Dramatics Board. It seems that dramatics in this institution are going to experience a great change along with the " grow- ing pains " of the school as a whole and the fine record of the past makes for greater possibilities in the future. Finer, Blunt, Davis, Hughes (chairman), Canfield MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD In conjunction with the General Manager, the Men ' s Athletic Board has charge of the supervision of all athletic affairs. The Board may offer rec- commendations to the Executive Council on all such athletic matters as appointment of the managers in various sports. Suggestions may also be given by the Board concerning presentations of awards. The present status on the Pacific Coast, of the Univer- sity ' s athletics, and the rate at which it is coming to the front makes the duties of this board very im- portant. Also by using the right influence it can foster the athlete ' s side of all matters pertaining to them that come before the Student Council. Miller, Gniild ljidii-m.iui Rncklr Steele WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD The function of the Women ' s Athletic Board is to supervise and manage all activities of the Women ' s Athletic Association. This Board may make any recommendation to the Council regarding athletic awards. Every sport has a representative in the group which brings about a greater co-operation in the physical education department. The Board ' s highest aim is to encourage and promote a greater physical and mental development in all sports and games of the women. Since women ' s sports are speedily becoming more popular, this board seems to be destined to become increasingly important in University affairs. An outlet for pent-up enthusi- asm, the co-ed athletic program offers a varied round of physical activity, in which is included almost every type of competition known to the world of feminine athletes. Front row: Crack, RicharJ-..n, Hutchiii-i iii, Clui- tianson. Shields, Blake l chairman) Back, row: .Ahell, Stewart, Cubberly, Carstensen, Taggert, Johnson 4 43 Hough. Goddard. Marsh, Eger (chairman), Gooder Schuchalter FOREHSICS BOARD Oratory in its many phases, both on and off the campus, is regulated and arranged by the Forensics Board. All debates, both inter-collegiate and be- tween organizations of the campus, are controlled by the Board, which also sponsors several oratorical contests during the year. Recommendations regard- ing Forensics Awards may be submitted by it to the Student Council. Forensics of this University have for many years held a prominent place in Pacific Coast standings and have lately won na- tional recognition. It is the task of the Forensics Board to hold us in our much coveted position, a position which has been gained only through the tireless and whole-hearted endeavors of those who have been numbered among the of foren- sic activity. StrrK-. u]c rt-liain Juhnson, Schuchalter, O Snuth, Outhbcrt, oley ACTIVITIES AND SCHOLARSHIP BOARD The important function of the Activities and Scholarship Board has been to encour- age participation in activities together with the maintenance of a high scholastic stand- ing. Its members look into the scholarship of all persons engaged in activities and, if needed, coaching is provided for those whose grades are below normal. It has been found that if those who are falling 111 scholarship are taken in hand and helped before they have fallen down too far, they may be saved from the ranks of those ineligible to take part in student activities. TRADITIOnS COMMITTEE Although the Traditions Committee has the powers of formulating traditions, its chief duty is to educate the students of the University regarding them, and par- ticularly to enforce the recognition of them. Through the co-operation of the Senior class and other organizations, the Tradi- tions Committee has been able to make the campus traditions known, and with the use of proper methods it is felt that the elim- ination of hazing of the incoming Freshmen will not be conspicuous. The work of the committee embraces in a much more subtle way the labors of the Sophomore hazers of yesterday. Houston (chairman), Whitney (secretary) 4, 44 ] ELECTIOH COMMITTEE A necessary organization at several times dur- ing the year, the Election Committee takes charge of all Associated Student elections. The supervision of all special elections as well as regular ones was ably carried out by the committee as a result of its smooth-working organization and large number of eificient committee members. Most important is to keep running smcKithly the general student body and class elections held each spring. These elections which are participated in by the whole student body present a number of difficulties as they are each completed in one day and voters must be accommo- dated at the poles and the votes counted accurately. Bramsche, Hamrick, Rear, Battey, Jacobson, Hamrick, Hertzog CALIFORNIA ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE The fact that the Associated Student assemblies have featured splendid entertain- ment a full one hour in length, shows that the efforts of the California Arrangements Committee have not been in vain. Some of the best programs ever put on have been presented this past year by the committee. No detail in the line of entertainment has been overlooked, and the student entertain ers have been both numerous and talented. It is highly desirable that assemblies such as these which have found so much favor v ith the students should be continued. mt - Bauckham, Magee, Kaplan, Davis. Bentun Schuchalter, Dresser Enckscn, Pingcr. Crosby (chairman), Woodroof (secretary) A. S. U. C. CARD SALES COMMITTEE The Card Sales campaign of this past year was a real one, and resulted in an overwhelming sales of ninety per-cent. With many on the sales force and a whirl- wind campaign, a greater total of sales was reached than at any previous time. A dif- ferent system of sales effort was brought about by the policy of selling the Asso- ciated Student cards on registration day instead of extending the campaign through- out the semester. Credit must be given to this year ' s committee for the inauguration of the new system and for its success the first time tried. 4 45 MEN ' S AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Appointed from among the upper-classmen of the Associated Students, the Men ' s Affairs Com- mittee watches over the conduct of the students within the hmits of the campus. It acts as a judicial body and hears all cases of violations of rulings of the Council and of the Administration. Together with the Women ' s Affairs Committee, this commit- tee recommends to the Director such action advis- able in the cases of student discipline that are pre- sented. In the past year this body has come into prominence more than ever before and its continued efficient functioning should be a step forward in student government. (chairman) , Young front row: Frederickson, Halstead, Webb. Von Hagen (president) , Kilgore, Zeller, Schliclce, Francisco Bac row: Charleston, Kuehn, Jacobs, Jacobson, Vaughn, Dennis, Adkins, GrifFin MEH ' S SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETY Acquainting the entering freshmen with the University ' s institutions and customs as well as with the campus proper, has been the function of the Men ' s Sophomore Service Society. Besides assisting newcomers, this society performs miscellaneous duties that come under no other committee func- tions, such as assisting the rally committee at Uni- versity functions. A dance during the year is al- ways arranged for the members of the society. In the short two years that this society has been on the campus it has served as the incoming Freshmen ' s best friend in contrast to its predecessor, the Vigi- lante Committee. RALLY COMMITTEE The Rally Committee headed by Stanley Jewell was kept busy generating pep for the numerous games and meets of this past year. The particularly effective bleacher stunts of the year were all handled by this organisation as well as the publicity for the games. The Minute Men and Rally Reserves are managed by Sub-Chairmen of the Committee. The Minute Men choose the Wednesday songs and con duct the singing in each class. The Rally Reserves are chosen from the Freshmen to assist the RalK ' Committee and each year a number of the more ambitious are appointed to the committee. With the coming of the big time University athletic events, the Rally Committee and its auxiliaries will find the work more complex than ever before and will spring into a place of great importance in the execution of big game details. Fror t row: Schlicke. Thompson, Frederickson, Han- son, Short, Brownstein, Anson Back row: Reynolds, Crail, Webb, Wilber, Jewell, (chairman), Rugglcs, Lenz, Haurct, Young 46 )r WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Very simihii- .iiv the lunctions of the Women ' s Affairs Committee to that of the Men ' s. It is charged with the enforeement of the California Honor System as well as given the power to inter- pret the Constitution in cases of dispute. This com- mittee, also, has a duty to review amendments pro- posed by members of the Associated Students. ' With these functions as well as a number of miscellaneous duties that come to their attention, the members are placed in a position where they may render a great deal of service to their University. Last year ' s com mittee was very proficient in undertaking these tasks. Murphy. Belt (chmrman). Gooder, Walker WOMEN ' S SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETT The Women ' s Sophomore Service Society does for the incoming women students what the Men ' s Sophomore Service does for men just entering. ' Var- ious new duties have been added this past year to this Society ' s activities. One of the most important is that of maintaining in the Library a quiet con- ducive to study. This organization also assists at all A. W. S. functions either in the capacity of helpers or hostesses. Like the Men ' s organization this one is the successor to the " Vigilantes of yore. In their short life they have established a great deal of prestige on the campus. The new members each year are elected by the outgoing members from the most prominent Freshmen. Front Roui. Graydun, Guild, Ashburn, Gckler, Mabee (president). Franz, Ncwbold, Donau. Secoyid Row: Comerford, McKnight, Prentice, Mar- tin, Durham, Hurst, Finger, Dorris. Back Row: Mullenbach, Hill, Woerner, Coffin, Lambrecht, Walther, Sedgewick, Traub, Van Winkle. Inguld-sby s,,,tt. Rile, l-li RECEPTIOH COMMITTEE The important function of the Reception Com- mittee is to welcome and entertain all visiting ath- letic teams. It also welcomes back our own teams when they return from a trip. When notables and speakers visit the campus, the committee sees that they are properly greeted and escorted about the campus. These functions make this committee one of much importance as the courtesy shown toward visitors is carried away by them and broadcast to the world at large. A reputation for .showing your guests the best sort of a time is something to be desired by any institution. The University Recep- tion Committee has capably handled its work dur- ing the past year and has set a splendid example for its successors to follow. 47 Fleming, Juncman (manager), Huttun, Kalb SrUDEHTS CO-OPERATIVE STORE Giving the utmost in service to the students, the Co-operative Store is an indispensable organiza- tion of the campus. The Store ' s completeness and efficiency has been brought about by the co-ordin- ation of its four separate departments. The book department has on hand the latest editions of all books needed in every course of the University. The stationery and art section is very completely equip- ped and is able to satisfy all customers as to novel- ties as well as necessities. The Candy section of the store has on hand every confection and carries on such work as film development service, fountain pen service, and the Lost-and-Found department. The mimeograph department is of importance as it offers complete mimeograph service including in- structors briefs, and various syllibi. Typing is also done m this part of the store. Student ' s Co-operative Store The success of the Co-operative Store lies in the fact that its primary purpose is service to the students. It is owned and operated by the Associated Students and all profits go to the Association treasury to promote activities which are not self- supporting. In addition to the assistance rendered the students by the store and its departments, a number of jobs are created in its operation, these jobs being held by students on the campus. For a good many years the Store has been what might be termed a " going business " and the Uni- versity has been greatly benefitted by its operation. The staff in charge of the store, under the leadership of Joseph Juneman. STAGE CREW Productions and entertainments of the past year have shown a professional touch in their presentation as a result of the efforts of the stage crew. This group, un- der the guidance of William Ackerman, has succeeded this year in working in a well-organized manner. Novel stage effects have been made possible and quick changes of scenes have been executed without con- fusion. The work of the actors on the boards has been made doubly effective through the splendid co-operation of those who have had the task of carrying on the less interesting work behind the scenes. Stains, Kicdaisch, Morgan, Rammage, Cordery, Arkush, George - 3( 48 }! A. S. U. C. OFFICE All business of the Assticiated Students is cleared through the General Manager ' s office which has under its supervision the athletic and financial matters of the A.S.U.C. Stephen W. Cunningham, California " 10, the General Manager, has charge of all athletic schedules, coaches, and equipment. Transactions regarding contracts are all carried out through his office. Plans are going forward under Mr. Cunningham for the Student ' s Union Build- ing at Westwood which includes the A.S.U.C. offices, alumni offices, publications headquarters, and a hall for social functions. Much thought has also been given to the construction of a football stadium and athletic buildings. Lowell Stanley ' 28 is the assistant to the manager and is in charge of the details of sport events as well as overseer of the sport managers. Lowell has proven invaluable to Mr. Cunningham during the past year. J %. Ji k Evans, Billings, Jeffrey Miss Elsie M. Jeffrey, the cashier, has been in the office six years and has as a background the greater part of the growth of the Associated Students up to its pres- ent size. Miss Thelma Evans has served in capacity of stenographer for a number of years, and James Billings has acted as bookkeeper in the office for the past year. With this staff of competent workers the A.S.U.C. is well prepared to take care of a greatly increased business which seems to be assured the Association for the near future when the University is established in its new home at Westwood. Many new problems are destined to arise with this change. A. S. U. C. Office Second Row. Bailey, Davis, Baiter front Row: Belford, Geough, Hone, Clute, Kalb (Manager) SlUAD STAFFS The men ' s and women ' s quads each have lunch counters. The women ' s quad opens at seven each morning and so is pre- pared to serve breakfast to those who de- sire it, while the men ' s quad is open for lunch only. The quad lunch counters are more or less traditional, and are a student with student workers. Any pro- fits go to the aid of campus activities. In the past year, the staffs have had a gradu- ate manager, this position being filled by Leslie Kalb ' 25. Increased business at the two lunch stands has necessitated the crea- tion of the new office which supervises the student management. 4 49 ) GRADUATE MANAGER Between the limitations of a still insufficient budget and the demands of an increased program of expansion in A.S.U.C. activities, Stephen W. Cunningham, graduate manager of Associated Stu- dents, has been very much occupied with the finan- cial aifairs of the student body this year. The ad- ministration of the graduate manager ' s oifice under such circumstances is a task calling for business acumen, tact and unfailing patience. With the complete entrance of the athletic teams in the Pacific Coast Conference, the work of arranging long trips and the handling of grow- ing ticket sales has been greatly increased. It is to the credit of the graduate manager that this additional burden has been carried by his office this year without any fuss or furor. Mr. Cunningham has been with the Univer- sity in this capacity since the school year of 1924- 25. Among the highlights of his regime are the entrance of the University athletic teams into the Pacific Coast Conference and the establishment of the new campus at Westwood. Stephen W. Cunningham Graduate Manager DAILY DOINGS OF THE GRADUATE MANAGER i 50 }S ASSIST AHT GRADUATE MANAGER Lowell Stanley ' 28, assistant graduate manager of the A.S.U.C., might well be called " the man of many jobs. " To mention only a few of his more important duties, he handles ticket sales, directs the personnel at all home games, supervises the accounts, and administers the activity budgets. In addition to these he has a host of other less pre- tentious though just as necessary tasks. Stanley is an outstanding member of the small but steadily increasing group of U.C.L.A. graduates who are remaining on the campus to serve the Uni- versity in various alumni capacities. His excellent record as an efficient administrator is giving added prestige to the graduates of this institution. During his Senior year Stanley acted in a similar capacity; the position at that time, however, was filled each year by a student. The success of the arrangement led to the establishment of an assistant graduate managership. It is prophesied that the importance of Stanley ' s position will in- crease in proportion to the steady growth of the University at Westwood. Lowell Stanley Assistant Graduate Manager LO ' WELL ' S DAILY ROUND OF ACTIVITIES ■4 51 }• We now turn to the ®oolc of Ke Qlasses Presenting The Academic Roll of Honor On Which Are Inscribed the H mes of Those Ardent See ers of Knowledge Who Leave Behind to the Other Classes a Rich Heritage of Wor s Accomplished And Faith Vindicated. Edited by Harry Miller Assisted by ELIZABF.TH LOGAN and MARY CAMPBELL EXPLORATION Definite nowledge of the potential value of the neiv territory was first obtained by the expeditions of Cabrillo. ook S CL disses JEROLD WEIL ' 25 Few men have served the University in as many capacities as Jerry Weil, alumni representative on the Student Council this year, who. at various times, was President of the first senior class, president of the Associated Students, and twice manager of the Southern Campus. 1 he LjrSiauatm Class Virginia Watson Frank Dees Officers of the Senior Class Frank Crosby Lolita Meade Wilbur Reynolds THE CLASS OF 1929 With the spirit and enthusiasm of a new college generation, the Freshman class of 1929 went through the formalities of registering and acquainting themselves with the campus on which they were to spend the greater part of their time in the four years to come. With the determination to derive the best possible for themselves during their college years, and reali:;ing that the contacts made at the time would largely determine their position in later life, they zealously assumed their responsi- bilities as students of a great institution. At the first meeting of the class, officers for the year were elected: Ray Kenison, President; Margaret Dawson, Vice-President; Ruth McFarland, Secretary; Major Wheeler, Treasurer. Follow- ing the annual Freshman-Sophomore Brawl which proved a victory for the second year men, the social season of the Freshman Class was announced by an informal dance at the Newman Club. In their athletic achievements the Freshmen were successful, for in their array of triumphs they carried off the conference title in basketball, and in tennis, and won two out of three conference football games. As a climax to an exceptionally eventful and prosperous year in activities and social partici- pations, the Freshmen held a brilliant dance at the Beverly Hills Women ' s Club. SOPHOMORE YEAR Angus Ralston Gail Erick,son Dorothy Enfield Stanley Jewell President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer As Sophomores of the Class of 1929, history again repeated itself in the event of the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl by the traditional victory of the higher classmen over the newcomers. The Oratorical contest of the Univer- sity was won by one of the members of the Sophomore class, Kenneth Piper. A class dance at the Elk ' s Club ter- minated the year ' s activities. JJ m tf l SiiciAi Committee Crosby, Wheeler, Schwartz, More, Dees 4. 54 bLNlUK liuAKl) Ul CuNIRUL Bac row: Whitney, Hough, Crosby. Hughes, Reynard. Long, Young, Yule front TOW. Houston, Krogen, Schwartz, Ross, Tarbell, Watson, Meade, Belt, Reynolds Kenneth Piper Audree Brown ■ JUNIOR YEAR - - President Helen Edwards Vice-President James Stewart Secretary Treasurer At the beginning of the new year, a " Get-Acquainted-And-Cord-Dance " introduced the class to the campus in an auspicious manner. A rally held at the Gables Beach Club by the upperclassmen be- gan the " preparations for the Junior- Senior football game which finally resulted in a score favoring the Seniors. Following the game a dance was given by both classes at the Newman Club to assure the campus that friendly feelings still prevailed despite the combat. Concluding the affairs of the semester, the Junior Prom in the magnificent Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel, evinced itself as an out- standing affair of the social calendar. Frank Crosby - Virginia Watson SENIOR YEAR President Lolita Meade Vice-President Frank Dees Secretary Treasurer Piper Past Presidents, Clas Ralston Kenison On the occasion of the Senior Fall Dance, the California Yacht Club pro- vided the scene of a delightful affair. The Junior- Senior football game, the Mid- Winter Dance, the Junior-Senior Cord Dance, the Senior Ball, and the Commencement exercises in June cul- minated the activities of the last Senior Class to be graduated from the Uni- versity before moving out to the West- wood campus. It is with the hope of a prosperous future that the history of the Class of 1929 is concluded. So may the Alma Mater ever act as an in- centive and encouragement for the realization of the highest desires and ambitions of every member of the graduating class. 4 55 KATHERINE E. ABBOTT English A.B, Transfer from University of Californij of " Alcestis " , " Ajax " . at Berkeley 1928 : Be RUTH O. ABELL Physical Education B.E, Treasurer of Women ' s Athletic Association ; W.A.A. Cheer Leade Lacrosse Varsity 3. ELEANOR WILBUR ADAMS History A.B. Transfer from Citrus Junior College 1927. Los Angeles 1 Club ; Cast of Class of 1929 ; Glendora. Calif. MARCHE GWENDOLYN AGENS History A.B. Alpha Omicron Pi ; Y.W.C.A. BESS AIDLIN French .4.B. Sigma Delta Tau : Le Cercle Francais ; Corresponding Secretary Mt EUGENE ALLEN English A.B. Phi Omega Pi. GRETCHEN MARY ALLEN General Elementary B.E. Long Beach, Calif. Santa Ana. Calif. Alhambra. Calif. Los Angeles JAMES HERMAN ALLEN Economics A.B. President Y.M.C.A. 4 : Chairman Students ' Committee of University Religious Confer- ence 4 : Roger Williams Club ; Agora ; Aero Club. MARCELLA E. ANDERSON Corona, Calif. Physical Education B.E. Volley Ball Varsity 2 ; Lacrosse Varsity 3 ; Physical Education Class President 3 ; Head Inter-Phrateres Athletics 3 ; President Physical Education Club 4 ; Treasurer Phrateres 4. MILDRED ANDERSON English A.B. Chi Delta Phi. JEAN MARGUERITE ANGLE English A.B. ROBERT ANGLE L Phiisical Education B.E. Phi Kappa Sigma ; Scimitor and Key ; Scabbard and Blade : Varsity Footba Freshman Football. EVELYN ARKENBERG Comiiifrce B.E. Kappa Delta. J. ROBERT ARKUSH Political Science .A.B. Transfer from Syr New York, New York rsity 1927 ; Zeta Beta Tau ; Menorah Society. 56 )i ATLEE SUMMERFIELD ARNOLD Political Science A.B, Delta Rho Omega ; Scabbard and Blade ; Pre Captain R.O.T.C. 4 ; Grizzly 1, 2. Club Vode 1 ; Visilante ; Minute Man ; BARBARA H. AUXIER History A,B. History Club 4. Alhambra. Calif. RUTH FRANCES BABCOCK Los Etialish A.B. Delta Zeta : Chi Delta Phi ; Phrateres Vice-President, Galos Chapter ; Y.W.C.A. GEORGE SHARP BADGER Los Aneeles Econo-mics .4.S. Delta Tau Delta : Pi Delta Epsilon ; Blue C Society ; Scabbard and Blade : Bruin Staff 1. 2. 3. 4 : Business Manager Bruin 4 ; Varsity Track 2, 3. 4 ; Scimitar and Key ; Cross- country 1 ; Publications Board 4 ; President Pi Delta Epsilon 4. ALEXANDRIA JANE BAGLEY Spanish A.B. Thcta Phi Alpha ; Pi Kappa Pi ; Bruin Staff 1, Women ' s Association : Newman Club : Tri-C. Los Angeles 4 ; French Club : Spanish Club : CATHERINE E. BAIRD Economics A.B. Women ' s Pre-legal Association. Tr Le Cercle Francais. RUTH H. BAIRD General Elementary B.E. Y.W.C.A. 2 ; California Grizzly ; Glendale, Calif. Staff 2 ; Tri-C ; Santa Monica, Calif. SAM BALTER Los Angeles English A.B. Sigma Alpha Mu ; Blue C ; Thanic Shield ; Pi Delta Epsilon : Upsilon Delta Sigma ; Basketball 3. 4, Captain 4 ; Cast " Expressing Willie " ; Bruin Staff. PEARL JOSEPHINE BARNES Los Angeles General Elementary B.E. Delta Sigma Theta. CHARLES A. BARTA Geology .4.B. Zeta Psi ; Theta Tau Theta; Football 1, 2. 3. 4; Blue C Society. WINIFRED MAUD BARTH Physical Education B.E. W.A.A. T Volley Ball ; Basketball ; Physical Education Club. Long Beach, Calif. PACE W. BARTLETT Los Angeles Economics A.B. Alpha Sigma Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi : Senior Swimming Manager 4 ; Traditions Com- mittee 4. DOROTHY BATTEY Los Angeles Fine Arts B.E. Alpha Omicron Pi ; Art Club : Elections Committee. ; i ..t saw-igjqbiaAa 57 h- li ■ft M g m fe) i.|l ' M 1 EDITH BAYLEY Mathematics A.B. Phi Delta ; Pi Mu Epsilo Glendale. Calif. Morrill, Nebraska ALICE BEARD Latin A.B. Phi Omega Pi ; Classical Club ; Pi Sigma, Vice-President 3 ; Ptah Kbeppe DOROTHY DEAN BEAUMONT Geogra ihij B.E. Prytanean Honor Society : Phrateres ; Areme. ESTHER RUTH BEER Los Angeles Music B.E, Alpha Xi Delta ; Sigma Pi Delta ; Glee Club ; Choral Club ; Music Club. Treasurer 2 ; Y.W.C.A. HELENE BELT Economics A.B. Alpha Gamma Delta ; Alpha Chi Delta ; Y.W.C.A. LAURA BELT Art B.E. Zeta Tau Alpha ; Tau Sigma ; Art Club. Treasurer mittee ; Chairman Women Affairs Committee ; Senior Publicity ; Senior Advisory Captain. ALICE BENCE Kindergarten Primary B.E. Kipri Club ; Y.W.C.A. ; Phrateres ; Wesley Club ; Liberal Club. Calif. KATHERINE LOUISE BENDER Spanish A.B. . „ ,r -iir .. Alpha Sigma Delta ; Sigma Delta Pi ; Spanish Club ; Brum 1, 2 ; Y.W.C.A. 4 ELIZABETH A. BERGSTROM History A.B. Phi Mu. Glendale, Calif. RUTH LOUISE BERIER French A.B. Alpha Sigma Delta ; Le Cercle Francais. President : Christii Glendale, Calif. Science Organization. ROBERT BAKER Venice. .a.ii. Political Science .A.B. . , . ,r Phi Kappa Sigma ; Freshman Track ; Freshman Basketball ; Varsity Track 2. 4 : Varsity Basketball 3. 4 ; Thanic Shield ; Blue C 2, 3. 4, Treasurer 4. LOUIS BENJAMIN BESBECK Hollywood Political Science A.B. „ , ,, - r. • Sigma Alpha Mu : Blue Circle " C " Society. 2, 3, 4. President 3. 4 ; Varsity Boxing Team 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4; Men ' s Pre-Legal Association 1, 2; Inter-Class Boxing Cham- pion 1, 2; 1928 Pacific Coast and Far Western Middle-weight Boxing Champion, 1927 Finalist ; Agora 1. 2 ; Junior Football Team : Traditions Committee. Team. Senior Football • 58 }§e- MARGARET VERNE BIDDLE Kindergarten Primary B.E. KindtTKarten-Primary Club. HERBERT L. BLACKBURN Histori, A.B. Football 2. 3 ; Rifle Ttam 3 ; Wate Huntincrton Park, Calif. Lcwistown, Montana WILLIAM F. BLACKBURN Economics A.B. Psi Delta : Sophomore Track Manager 2 ; Commerce Club 1. 2 ; Minute Man Manager 3. 4 : Luncheon Club 2, 3. ELEANOR BLACKSTONE South Pasadena, Calif. History A.B. Areta. HELEN VIRGINIA BLAKE Los Angeles rhysical Education B.E. President Women ' s Athletic Association ; Secretary University Affairs Committee ; Aga- thai ; A.S.U.C. Council : Physical Education Club ; C Sweater ; A.W.S. Council. M. JUNE BODKIN Los Angeles General Elementary B.E. Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club. JOSEPHINE BOECKER Art B.E. Alpha Sigma Delta ; Art Club ; Arthur Wesley Dow Associatit San Pedro. Calif. Los Angeles EVELYN LUCILLE BOGART Phiisical Education B.E. Phi BMa.: Tri C: W.A.A. ; Physical Education Club; Y.W.C.A. Vice-President Frosh Y Club ; Bruin Stafl 1, 2 ; Women ' s Sports Editor 2. WALTER THOMPSON BOGART Los Angeles Political Science .A.B. Delta Mu Sigma : Pi Delta Epsilon 3. 4 ; Press Club 3 ; Daily Grizzly 1, 2 : Daily Bruin News Editor 3, 4 ; Publications Board Secretary 4 ; A.S.U.C. Card Sales 1, 2, 3 ; A.S.U.C. Cards Sales Team Captain 2 ; R.O.T.C. 1. 2. 3. 4. Captain 4. LILLIAN BOLLENBACH Junior High B.E. MARGARET D. BOLT English A.B. Alpha Xi Delta; Art Club. LUCRETIA BOST Home Economics B.E. Beta Phi Alpha ; Home Economic EVELYN BOTHWELL Junior High B.E. Pi Delta Sicrma ; Y.W.C.A. DORIS BOWERMAN History A.B. Gamma Phi Beta ; A.W.S. Electii Association; Omicron Nu City, Oklahoma Sandberg, Calif. Covina. Calif. Paso Robles, Calif. Nort h Hollywood 1 4. 59 J J ?n FRANCES G. BKAGDON English A.B. Transfer from Occidental College ; Areta. Riverside, Calif. THURIDA BRAMSCHE Kindergarten Primary B.E. Alpha Delta Pi ; Pi Kappa Sij?ma : Vice-President Kindergarten Club ' 28 : Social Com- mittee A.W.S. ' 28 : Election Board ' 29. BEATRICE R. BRAND English A.B. Alpha Chi Omega: Y.W.C.A. FLORA M. BRANDT Home Econ niics B.E. Home Economics Society : On RAYMOND C. BRANSON History A.B. Alpha Gamma Omega ; Student Volunteers : Y.M.C.A. ; Track ; Minute Ma FRANCES ELIZABETH BRENNAN English .4.3. Transfer from University of California at Berkeley. MARTHA BRINLEY Physical Ed ication B.E. MIRIAM BRINSON Music B.E. Alpha Si gma Alpha ; Y.W.C.A. DON C. BROCKWAY Mechanic Arts B.E. Manager A.S.U.C. Lunch Stands ; Ptah Khepera ; Band. WILHELM W. BROCKWAY Meclinmc .irt-s B.E. Bruin Band. BERTHA SCOTT BRODIE Home Economics B.E. Omicron Nu President : President Ho LOIS BROOKS .Art B.E. Delta Gamma ; Delta Epsilon. Economics Association. BEATRICE BROWN History .A.B. Transfer from Riverside Junl College ; Alpha Xi Delta ; Se FREDERICA BROWNE Kindergarten Primary B.E. Kipri Club ; Choral Club ; Delta Phi Upsilon. Bisbee, Arizona Pasadena. Calif. Riverside. Calif. Publicity Committee. Glendale. Calif. 4 60 } DOROTHY BRUNNER Music B.E. Girl ' s Glee Club: Choral Club; Y.W.C.A. ALFRED L. BUCKMAN Mathematics A.B. Epsilon Phi ; Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club 2, 3. 4 ; Forum 2. 3. Delano. Calif. CHARLES LEROY BUIE Econtfviics A.B. Transferred from Texas 1927 ; Sicma Pi. ELIZABETH ANNE BURCHAM Covtmerce B.E. Alpha Chi Delta. Itasca, Texas Long Beach. Calif. EUGENE C. BURGESS Riverside. Calif. Economics A.B. Theta Xi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Pi Delta Epsilon : Kappa Alpha Lambda : Scimitar and Key, Treas. : Circulation Manager of Daily Bruin 2, 3 : Business Manager Daily Bruin : Rally Committee. MARGARET MARY BUSHARD Los Angeles Physical Educatiim B.E. RUTH BUTTERFIELD History A.B. Y.W.C.A. Chino, Calif. Pari France DOROTHEA BYSSHE French .i.B. Zeta Tau Alpha : Pi Delta Phi, Vice-President 3. President 4 ; Prytanean ; Le Cercle Secretary 2, President 2 ; " Le Malade Imaginaire. " RICHARD T. CALLAHAN Hollywood Political Science .i.B. Delta Tau Delta ; Men ' s Affairs Committee ; Senior Basketball Manager 1928-29 ; Ball and Chain ; Junior Basketball Manager 1927-28. SARAH PHYLLIS CAMERS Psychology A.B. Riverside Junior College 1925 ; Tra 1927 ; German Choral Club. Riverside, Calif. University of California at Berkeley Angele EUGENE P. CAMPBELL Pre-Medical, Zoology A.B. Kappa Phi Zeta Vice President 1927-28 ; Vice President Pre-Medical Association 1928, President 192S ; Junior Member Library Staff : Philosophical Union. JEAN CAMPBELL Santa Ana, Calif. Political Science A.B. Alpha Xi Delta ; Santa Ana Junior College. M. ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Hollywood Kindergarten Primary B.E. Beta Sigma Omicron. RAY CANDEE Los Angeles Economics A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Advertising Staff Southern Campus 1. 2 : Advertising Manager Southern Campus 3 ; Sales Staff Southern Campus ; Football Manager 2 ; Men ' s Glee Club 2; Manager Glee Club 2; Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Frosh Debating Team: Agora 2; Scimitar and Key 3 : Publications Board 4 ; Y.M.C.A. 61 CHARLES REITKR CANFIELD Geolof u A,B. Theta Xi ; Theta Tau Theta, President 4 ; Scabbard and Blade ; Men Los Angela Glee Club. ALBERTA CARLSON Los Angeles Mmic B.E. Phi Beta President 4 : Women ' s Glee Club, Secretary 2. President 4 ; Choral Club 1, 2. 3, 4 : Ninth Symphony Chorus : Rural Education Service, President 4 : Dramatics Board. FRIEDA H. CARROLL MuKtc B.E. SiKma Pi Delta: Choral Club 1, Glee Club 1. Riverside. Califo MARIE GRACE CARTHEW Spanish A.B. Stevens Club. Tr Spanish Club. ANNA CHAPKIS French A.B. Pi Delta Phi : Trca Le Circle Franc FLORENCE LUCILE CHAPMAN Mathematics A.B. Pi Mu Epsilon : Mathematics Club. East San Gabriel. Calif. Los Angeles HELEN LOUISE CHENEY Phiisieal Education B.E. Phi Delta : Physical Education Club Treasurer 3 ; Women ' s Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 : Women ' s Athletic Board 3, 4 : Chairman Handbook Committee 4 ; A.C.A.C.W. Confer- ence Delegate 3: W.A.A. Class Representative 1, 3; Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4 ; Hockey 3. 4; Tennis 3: Baseball 1, 2: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2; Chairman of Publicity. ORYAL HAMBRIC CHENEY English .4.B. New York, New York ELVIRA CHESNEY Junior Hiffh School. Gcograjiht Pi Delta Sigma. , Psiichology B.E. Los Angeles REA F. CHITTENDEN Psiichology A.B. Los Angeles GLADYS L. CHRISTENSEN rh:ixir,il Ediiralion B.E. Huntington Park, California ,IEAN L. CHRISTIANER Simiiixk A.B. Signi.i Delta Pi. San Rafael. California ■{ 62 } CORNELIA LEGGAT CHRISTMAS Hixtoni A.B. Alpha dmicion Pi; Y.W.C.A. CHARLTON F. CHl ' TE Political .SVifiii-r A.B. Pi Sisma Alplia. MARGUERITE CIVEY Histori, A.B. Beta SiKiTia Omicron : Nu Delta On DOROTHY CLOTELLE CLARKE Spanish A.B. SiKma Delta Pi; Spanish Oub : French Club. BONNIE DELL CLARK Spanish .A.B. Phiateres ; Spanish Club : W.A.A. Hockey, Tennis GEORGE HENRY CLEAVER Econo-mics A.B. Delta Epsilon. MARIAN CELINE CLIFFE Mathematics A.B. Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club. LOUISE COATES Geography A.B. Lambda Omega : Geographic Society : Areme. HENRY COHEN Phvsics A.B. Sigma Alpha Mu ; Stage Crew; Freshman Track. Pasadena, Calif. San Dimas. Calif. E. San Gabriel. Calif. Long Beach. Calif. Long Beach. Calif Long Beach, Calif- WENDELL COLE Economics .4.B. Alpha Sigma Phi ; Freshn Los Angele Track : Swimming ; Captain Swimming : Circle C. Long Beach, Calif. AIMEE JANE COLLINS Political Science A.B. Beta Sigma Omicron ; Pi Kappa Delta ; Nu Delta Omicron ; Bema, Sec. 3 : Women ' s Prelegal Club ; Varsity Debate Team ; Bruin : Senior Sister Organization ; Sophomore Service Society : Y.W.C.A. ; Phrateres : Freshman Women ' s Swimming Team ; California Arrangements Committee ; Ptah Khepera. ANGELA BERNICE COLTON Latin .i.B. Delta Zeta ; Phi Sigma ; Y.W.C.A. ; Le Cercle Francais. NEVILLE COMERFORD Economics A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eagle Rock, Calif. LILLIAN EVELYN CONRADY German .A.B. Stcretary German Club; German Plays. || " ?5 P EB «§( 63 f ELIZABETH A. COOLEY English A.B. Theta Upsilon. HELEN AILEEN COOMBEE General Elementary B.E. Alpha Chi Omeea : Y.W.C.A. DALLAS M. CONKLIN Enylish A.B. Kappa Delta ; News Bureau 2, 3 ; Southern Campus 2. Class ; Bruin. Ontario, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. 3, 4 ; Publicity Committee Senior HAROLD A. CORBIN Mathematics A.B. Transfer from Califoinia Institute of Technology ; Pi Alpha Tau. ALFRED CANDID CORREA Honolulu. Hawaii Political Science A.B. „ „ Bruin Business Staff : Promotion Manager Daily Bruin : Second Lieutenant R.O.T.C. CATHERINE COSSON French A.B. Transfer from University of Iowa. JOHN F. COWNIE Econoiyiics A.B. Delta Tau Delta : Nc HARRY JEAN CRAWFORD Political Science - ' l. B. Transfer from Oregon State ; Beta Theta JAMES A. CRENSHAW English A.B. Transfer from San Diego State ; Des Moines, Iowa Pasadena, Calif. San Diego. Calif. Los Angele FRANK E. CROSBY Political Science .4.B. Pi Theta Phi; Chairman A.S.U.C. Card Sales Campaign: Senior Class President; Agora; Finance Board : Men ' s Affairs Committee. Secretary ; Interfraternity Council. President 3. Secretary 4 ; Sub-chairman Amendment 10 Campaign ; Brain Staff ; Junior Prom Committee 3 : Thanic Shield. MARION ELIZABETH DALTON Mathematics .l.B. Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club. HARRIET DAMON Art B.E. Delta Gamma ; Activities and Schola Edmonton. Alberta Pasadena, Calif. ship Committee; Tic-Toe ELIZABETH DANSON os Anglees EpsUon " p ' i ' A ' lpha ; Kappa Phi Zeta, Vice-President 3 ; Newman Club : History Club, Secretary. EVELYN G. DAVIS Spanish A.B. Alpha Chi Omega; Spanish Club; Y.W.C.A. Monr Calif. ■4 64 } Philadelphia. Pa. DON EUGENE DAWLEY Ecomoiiia: A.B. Transfer from University of lo Track Manager 3. Los Angeles I ; Theta Xi : Ball and Chain ; Football Manager 2, 3 ; MARGARET CECELIA DEAKERS English A.B. Chi Delta Phi. President 4. FRANK L. DEES Dallas. Te.xas SiEma " pi " Alpha Kappa Psi : Kappa Alpha Lambda : Blue Circle C President : Scimitar and Key ; Track ; Traditions Committee ; California Arrangement Committee ; Senior Treasurer. RILLA DENNIS Home Economic Omicron Nu. MARGARET DEWING Philosophy A.B. Tri-C ; Friends of the University ; Br RUTH JANE DICKER Spanish .4.B. FRANCES DIPPO General Elementaiy B.E. Theta Upsilon. DONALD McLEOD DIEHL Santa Monica, Calif. Economics A.B. ,,. ., , .... Phi Delta Theta : Phi Phi ; Circle C ; Chairman Sophomore Vigilantes ; Traditions Com- mittee ; Frosh Swimming Captain; Varsity Swimming Captain; Amendment 10 Commit tee ; Rally Committee ; Frosh Basketball ; Grc Committee ; Southern California Divine Champi Club Vode : Greek Drama i Varsity Swimming. Drama Hippolytus : Sophomore Hop Minute Man ; Directorial Staff Press NELLIE DOERSCHLAG Kindergarten Primary B.E. Delta Gamma: Delta Phi Upsilo Pasadena, Calif. JOHN WEBSTER DORAN Political Science .A.B. Delta Rho Omega : Pt ball ; Vigilante ; Minuti Phi Scabbard and Key ; Captain R.O.T.C. 3 Long Beach, Calif. Track ; Junior Foot- VIVIAN EDWARD DRAKE Ecoyiomics A.B. Alpha Tau Omega ; Alpha Kappa Choral Club ; Reception Committee ; I ' rcs. ; Vicilante ; Press Club Vode. Rally Reserves ; Rally Committee ; Glee Club ; Tiitar " and Key ; S. S. Committee ; Gym Team. CAROLYN PATRICIA CLOSE Historv .A.B. Delta Delta Delta. Pasadena. Calif. t 6 £% WILLIAM DUBLIN Los Angeles English A.B, Choral Club ; Beethoven Fantasia ; U.C.L.A. A Cappella Choir : OrchLstra ; Track Ora- torical Contest ; Minute Man : Classical Club. HENRY DUDLEY Political Science A.B. SiRma Alpha Epsilon ; Entered 3. CHARLETTON DUKES Mathematics . .B. JOHN W. DUNCAN French A.B. Siiima Alpha Epsilon ; Le Ccrcle Francais French Play : Pi Delta Phi Downey, Calif. FRANCES MARIE DUNGAN Garden Grove. Calif. Spanish .4.6. . ., 11. Alpha Delta Theta ; Pres. 4 ; Pan Hellenic Council 4 : Daily Bruin ; Spanish Club. DOROTHY J. DUNLAP Los Angeles Fni,Ush .4.B. Theta Phi Alpha : Chi Delta Phi. HELEN MASON DUNLAP Vsiichologu .A.B. Sigma Kappa: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1. Glendale. Calif. ANNA AMALIA DYKTOR Philosophy .4.B. French Club : Newman Club. New York. New York HARRY D. EARHART LO! Junior High School B.E. MARIE DOLORES EASTON Loi Transfer from ' Mount Saint Mary ' s College : Theta Phi Alpha ; Newman Club. AMERETTE G. EATON Psrichology .A.B. Phrateres. Long Beach, Calif. MARIAN EATON Music B.E. Phi Beta; Music Club: Women ' s Glee Club; Choral Club. HELEN REID EDWARD Histoni A.B. Delta Gamma : Tic-Toe ; Cla Control : Press Club Vode. Secretary 3 : Jun Pasadena. Ca ' if. Prom Committee ; Senor Board of MARGARET MILLEK EHWARDS Crinral EUm, „lu,:i l;.F.. Pasadena. Calif. 4i 66 ARNOLD GERHARD EGER Los Aniieles Political Scienc- A.B. ■ „ , Delta Sigma Phi : Pi Lambda SiRma : A.S.U.C. Council 3. 4 : Ciiairman Forensic Board 3, 4 ; Manaper Men ' s Debate Club 3. 4 ; Manaeer Junior Debate Team 2, 3 ; ManaKer Junior Football Team 2 : Finals Iiiterfraternity Oratorical Contest 2. Secretary Combined Affairs Committee Freshman Tennis Team 1 : Captain A.S.U.C. Card Sales 3. 4. ALMA EINUNG G,-mrnl KUiinntarti B.E. Alpha Sigma Alpha CLIFFORD W. ELGER Art r rafts B.E. Transfer from Pasadena H. MAXINE ELLIOTT Psiichology A.B. Sigma Kappa. J. H. NORTHROP ELLIS Gcoloipi . .B. Theta Xi : Theta Tau Theta. GRACE LAVINIA EMERICK . Tt B.E. Art Club. Long Beach. Calif. Pasadena, Californi; Long Beach, Calif. Glendale. Californi: JEANE MARGARET EMERSON Los Angeles General Elcmr-ntaril B.E. Delta Gamma : President A.W.S., 4 ; Vice-President A.W.S.. 3 ; A.S.U.C. Council : Agathai : Prytanean ; Phratcres ; Sophomore Service Society ; Secretary, California Ar- rangements Committee ; Song and Yell Contest ; Honor Spirit Committee ; Y.W.C.A. Circus Concessions Chairman : Kipri Club ; Composer Words and Music, " Hail to the Hills of Westwood. " ROGER S. ENDERS Econumirx A.B. Delta Mu Sigma : Men ' s Glee Club ; Ptah Khepera. Long Beach. Califorr DOROTHY FRANCES ENFIELD Los Angeles Giniral Elementarii B.E. Alpha Gamma Delta ; Prytanean ; Treasurer Pan-Hellenic 4 ; Secretary of Sophomore Class 2 : .Sophomoie Council 2 ; Frosh Council : Frosh Program Chairman ; Junior Prom Committee ; Y.W.C.A. : Sophomore Women ' s Vigilante Committee 2 ; Scholarship and Ac- tivities Committee. HERMAN EPSTEIN Los Angeles Zonlocni .4.B. Phi Beta Delta : Blue C ; Varsity Football. Alhambra, Calif ornij MARY ESTHER EVANS . rt B.E. Alpha Chi Omega; Art Club: Arthur Wesley Dow Association; Y.W.C.A. MARIE W. EVERTZ Home Economics B.E. Home Economics Society. Upland, Califo 4 67 FERN FAIRALL History A.B. Beta Sigma Omicron. MARY A. FEDDE General Elementary B.E. Long Beach, Calif. Pasadena, Calil JOHN FELDMEIER Volitieal Seicnce A.B. Alpha Delta Tau : Football Manager 1, 2. 3, 4 : Senior Football Manager : Th; Scabbard Blade ; Agora 1, 2 ; Pre-Legal Society, Vice-President 2 ; Ball Blue " C " . VINCENZA FERRARA History A.B. Le Cercle Francais. Long Beach, Calif. Riverside, Calif. LOIS A. FERRY History A.B. Y.W.C.A. ALEX FINKENSTEIN Economics A.B. Track Managerial Staff 1, 2. 3 ; Football Managerial Staff VIRGINL IRENE FINN English A.B. JACK FINER Los Economics A.B. Kap and Bells : University Dramatic Society ; Commerce Club : Menorah : Mer Club 3, 4 ; Dramatic Board Representative 4 ; Hippolytus : The Masuueraders ; Man 1, 2, 3, 4. Hall Manager 3 ; Bruin Luncheon Club : Blue ' n Gold Luncheo: International Luncheon Club ; Orchestra 2, 3, Chair Manager 3 : Choral Club 4 Drama 4 : Shakespearean Play 4. . ' s Glee Minute 1 Club ; : Greek 1 Nu : Home Economics Club : Vice-President Sen ESTHER ELEANORE FISHER Ecotiomics A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha. WINIFRED FITZGERALD Spanish, A.B. GERTRUDE LOUISE FLEET Histonj A.B. Helta Delta Delta. JOSEPH L. FLEMING Physical Educutiun B.E. Phi Gamma Delta ; Delta Rho Omesa ; Scimitar Key ; Tha PHILIP B. FOOTE Huntington Park, Calif. San Diego, Calif. Minneapolis. Minn. Shield ; Football Captain ; Scabbard and Blade. • 68 ANNETTE FRANKLIN I ' hiisiral Education B.E. Physical Education Club; W.A.A. THEODORA N. FRANZ Psiich ' ilogil A.B. Psi Kappa Sierma ; Alpha Delta Pi. KATHERINE KEELER FREDEEN Home Kconomics B.E. Washington. D. C. Bakersfield. Calif. HANSENA FREDERICKSON Hollywood SiKma ' Ahiha Kappa; Delta Phi Delta. President 4; Southern Campus Staff 1. 2. 3. 4, Departmental Head 3, Associate Editor 4; Bruin Staff 1 : Tn-C 1. 2: AWS Soc.a Committee 2. A.W.S. Christmas Committee Chairman 3; Y.W.C.A. ; Art Club; Senioi Poster Committee Chairman. WALTER S. FUNK Eco iomics A.B. Delta Tau Delta ; Sw Football Manager 2, ling Team 1. 2 ; Sophomore Servii Los Angeles Society : Scimitar Key : DOROTHY KEELER GAMBLE Junior Hiyh School B.E. Roger Williams Cluh ; Cosmopolitan Club : Y.W.C.A. GERALDINE ALAINE GAMBLE Chi Omega; Sigma Pi Delta; Tic Toe; Senior Board of Control; Scholarship Activity Bureau ; Y.W.C.A. GERTRUDE E. GANZENHUBER Muxic B.E. Glee Club; Choral Club. Hollywood AUDREY BELLE GARNER English A.B. Beta Phi Alpha ; Pi Kappa Sign Ptah Khepera. HENRY C. GARNER Economics . .B. Kappa Sigma CLODIE LOUISE GATTDIN English .A.B. Delta Zeta ; Y.W.C.A. RUTH E. GEIS French .A.B. French Club ; Spanish Club ; Y.W.C.A. MARTIN GENDEL Political Scirvcc A.B. Pi Sigma Alpha. Long Beach l; Woman ' s Glee Club 2, 3. 4 : Choral Club 1. 2, 3; Glendale. Calif. itl ■ 69 )». GLADYS E. GEORGE Art B.E. Epsilon Pi Alpha : Philokaleia ; Ait Club ; Arthur Wesley Dow Association. STANLEY F. GEORGE rsiichologij .4.B. Gym Team • . Los Angeles WILMA L. GERBER Music B.E. Alpha Sigma Delta : Christian Science Organi Los Angeles ization ; University Choral Club. ESTHER HALLIDAY GILBERT Psiichotogu .A.B. Psi Kappa Sigma : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3. 4 : Fi Loan Print Library and Shadow Box 3. 4. Pasadena i-iends of the University. Vice-President 4 ; ALEX GILL AVoto.m cs- .4.B. Sigma Pi : Alpha Kappa Psi : Phi Phi ; Blue Team 2, 3. 4. Captain 4 ; Mens Representativ Los Angeles ■■C " Society ; Member of Council 4 ; Traclt e 4. VIOLA GERTRUDE GILL .Art B.E. Pi Sigma Gamma : Alpha Sigma Alpha : Psi Los Angeles Kappa Sigma. VICTOR ANTHONY GILLESPIE Political Science .A.B. Newman Club ; Glee Club. AGNES ELEANOR GINTER .Art B.E. Epsilon Pi Alpha : Art Club ; Arthur Wesley Fullerton Dow Association ; Philokaleia. ELMA GIURAS Eniilish .A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta Los Angeles EFFIE L. GLASSE Cunu„eree B.E. Thcta Epsilon ; Alpha Chi Delta ; W.A.A. Los Angeles ALLEN W, GODDARD Histuni .A.B. Bruin Staff 3. Anaheim RUTH GOFF HiHtunj .A.B. Venice HARRIETT VIRGINIA GOODELL MARGARET FAITH GOODCHILD Simnish .A.B. Sigma Delta Pi ; El Club Espanol 3, Pi csident ; Classical Club 2 ; U.D.S, San Luis Obispo •4 70 } GENOVA BELLE GOODENOW Los AnKfles Enalish A.B. Alpha Delta Theta : Tii-C ; Bruin Staff. RUTH A. GOODER Hollywood AEa ' th°aiT Prytanean. Pres. 4 ; Pi Kappa Delta, Pres. 4 : Y.W.C.A Cabinet ; Bema ; Forensics Board 4 ; Women ' s Debate Manager 4 ; Varsity Debator ; University Attairs Committee. FRANCIS MARION GOODLANDER P iicholotfy A.B. . Alpha Gamma OmeK.i : Prc-Medical Society ; CalChemists. Tr Pasadena, Calif. 3 : Library Assistant 4. MARY L. GORDON Histoni A.B. Transfered from Fullerton Junior College. Fullerton, Calif. HELEN GORDON French -4.B. French Club. BARBARA GOSLINE Ent lish .i.B. Beta Phi Alpha ; Bema ; Christian Science Organization ; W.A.A. STANLEY G. GOULD Phuxical Education B.E. Chi Phi : Phi Epsilon Kappa. Pres. 4 ; Freshma Wrestling. Capt. 3. 4 : A.S.U.C. Council 4 : Mei Blue " C " Society ; Circle " C " Society ; Card Sale mittee ; Thanic Shield. Football : Varsity Football ; s Athletic Board 3. 4. Chair Committee : University Affai: LILLIE RAY GORELICK Junior Hiyh School B.E. Los Angeles CHARLES THOMAS GRAY Economics A.B. Delta Sigma Phi ; Alpha Kappa Ps ADELENE BLYTHE GREENE History A.B. Kappa Delta. Santa Monica, Calif. Activities Scholarship Committee. Long Beach GLENN M. GREEN Physics .i.B. PAULINE E. GREGG Chemistry .i.B. Beta Sigma Omicron. La Verne, Calif. FRANCES CLARA GREENSEID Music B.E. Women ' s Glee Club. IRENE A. GRIFFITHS Home Economics B.E. Beta Phi Alpha ; Dramatii Economics Club ; Glee Club. 4 71 MARIE McELWEE GRIGGS English A.B. Chi Delta Phi: Tri C; Bruin Staff: Women ' s Sport Editor; W.A.A. : Y.W.C.A MARGARET P. GROTTHOUSE Gemeral Elementary B.E. Transfer From Occidental : Areta ; Y.W.C.A. : Spanish Club. Glendale, Calif. WILLIAM GRAFMAN Latin A.B. Intercollegiate Menorah As Menorah Society ; Classical Club. CATHERINE HAGAN Latin A.B. Classical Club, Pres. 4 : Newman Club ; Y.W.C.A. IRENE LOUISE HAGGE German A.B. Epsilon Pi Alpha. Huntington Park, Calif. Glendale, Calif. ANNA MAY HALL Mathematics A.B. Transfer from Occidental : Math Club. MARIAN L. HAMILTON Economics A.B. Alpha Delta Pi : Newman Trade Club. Club ; Y.W.C.A. ; Phrateres House Pr Glendale, Calif. Student Foreigm Phoenix, Ariz. WILLIAM KEYES HANIGAN Zoology .A..B. Math Club ; Pre-Mc-dical Society : N CATHERINE M. HANSEN Los Angeles Geography A.B. Alpha Phi : Publicity Bureau : California Arrangements Committee ; Geography Club, Vice Pres. 4 : Tic-Toe ; Senior Gift Committee. MARIE METTA HANSEN Junior High School B.E. Transfer from Iowa State Teachers College : Geography Club. MARY ANDERSON HARDY Home Economics B.E. Delta Delta Delta. JEANNETTE ELINORE HARGRAVE English A.B. Chi Delta Phi ; Pi Delta Phi. MARJORIE BLANCHE HARRIMAN Fine .Arts B.E. Delta Gamma ; Delta Epsilon : Delta Tau Mu ; Br St. Paul, Mil Walnut Park, Calif. Staff : Christi: 72 )». EDITH MIRIAM HARKER rkiisical Eiiiiration BJ!. W.A.A. 1, 1 , 3. 4 : Physical Education Club 1. 2, Arome :!. J : Y.W.C.A. 4 ; Wesley Club. FRANK T. HARRINGTON Psiic wloii!i A.B. President Newman Club ; Basketball Manager Whittier. Calif. 3. 4 ; P.E. Club ; Welfare Board 4 : H. MONTE HARRINGTON Los Angeles Philosoplui A.B. Kappa SiK-ma : Thanic Shield, President 4 ; Pi Delta Epsilon : Editor Daily Bruin. Fall ' 2S : Chairman Publications Board 4 ; A.S.U.C. Council 4 ; Sophomore Service Society 2 ; Viprilanto 2 : University Dramatics Society ; Amendment 10 Campaign : Member Daily Bruin Staff 1, 2. 3. 4; Minute Man 1, 2: Senior Board of Control: Senior) Vigilante; Westwood Student Union Building Committee. JESSICA HARRIS Art B.E. Alpha Chi Omega : Alpha Sigma Alpha : Delta Epsilon : Art Club. LUCILE HARRIS English A.B. Sigma Alpha Kappa Bruin Staff 3 ; Tri-C 3. Pasadena, Calif. EDWIN GILES HART Political Science A.B. Transferred from University of California at Berkeley. Football 1. 2 ; Daily Cali- fornia 1 ; Daily Bruin 2 : News Bureau 2 ; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4 : Frosh Bible Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4 : Roger Williams Club 3, 4 ; Second Lieutenant U.S.A. Inf.-Res., Graduate R.O.T.C. 3 ; Bruin Luncheon Manager 3 ; Intcrnation Club 4. HELEN HART Engliah A.B. Transferred from Los Angele Pacific College. Glendale, Calif. GAGE HARTMAN Economics A.B. Delta Rho Omega; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Newman Club; Football 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Y.M.C.A.; Vigilante 2 ; Press Club Vode 2 ; Stage Crew ; Geography Club ; Frosh Wrestling ; Circle " C " Society. RICHARD S. HARWELL Pasadena, Calif. Economics .A.B. Kappa Sigma ; Kappa Alpha Lambda ; Scimitar and Key ; Rally Reserves Chairman 1 : Rally Committee 2, 3, 4 ; Chairman Rally Committee 4 ; Tennis Manager 1 ; Bond Campaign Committee 1 ; Traditions Committee 2 ; Amendment 10 Campaign Subchairman 3 ; Inter-Fraternity Council 4 ; Chairman Inter-fraternity Sport Dance 4 ; Sophomore " Pep " Committee 2 ; Sales Committee Southern Campus 2 ; A.S.U.C. Card Sales 1, 2, 3, 4. OLGA C. HAUGE Home Economics B.E. Phi Omega Pi ; Home Economics Association. Sedan, Minnesota ALBERT HENRI HAURET General Elementary B.E. Theta Xi ; Rally Committee 3 ; Le Cercle Francais 1 ; Library Staff 3 ; Br Fencing 1. ROBERT A. HAWKINS Political Science A.B. Sigma Pi ; Baseball Manager Board 4. MARY RUTH HAYES Botany A.B. GUSTAVE HAYMAN History A.B. Basketball Manager 3 ; Boxing Manager 3 ; Welfare Alhambra, Calif. m 1 1 LgJMM 4 73 )»■ HELEN L. HEDRICK General Elementarii B.E. Pi Sigma Gamma ; Ptah Khepera ; Y.W.C.A. EVELYN HELLEM French A.B. Kappa Phi Zeta Spolcane. Wash. Stockton. Calif. DORIS HERRON English A.B. Y.W.C.. . ; Phratere French Club. Long Beach, Calif. VIRGINIA HERTZOG Hollywood French .A.B. Alpha Delta Theta ; Pi Delta Phi : Pi Kappa Pi ; Prytanean ; Varsity Debate : Bema Pres. 4 ; Treasur. 3 ; Southern Campus Staff Asst. Editor ' 28, Division Editor ' 29 : Classical Club. Vice-Pres. ' 26 : Le Cercle Francais : Tri C : Bruin Staff : Y.W.C.A. : W.A.A. ; Community Chest Captain ; Elections Committee : Scholarship ' and Activities Committee. ELIZABETH HEVENER Hollywood Kindergarten Primarii B.E. Phrateres. LOIS I. HILLHOUSE Junior High School B.E. Alpha Sigma Delta ; Geographical Society ; Y.W.C.A. ; W.A.A. Whittier, Calif. ROSALIND HINKLEY ,4r( B.E. PhiloUaleia. La Jolla, Calif. LUCILE A. HINZE Zoology A.B. Epsilon Pi Alpha : Prt-Medical Society ; Areme ; Ptah Khepera Glendale. Calif. GRETCHEN HOEHN Kindergarten Primary B.E. Pi Kappa Sigma : Kindergarten Primary Club. HELEN LU M. HOFF lr( B.E. Alpha Xi Delta; Pres. Delta Epsilo Art Club. Delta Tau Mu ; Arthur Wesley Dow Associati LOUISE WILMA HOFFMAN Mathematics A.B. Transfer from Valparaiso Uni South Bend. Ind. JOSEPHINE HOLDREN English A.B. Choral Club; Women ' s Glee Club. CHARLES E. HOLLINGSWORTH Eco wmics A.B. Theta Xi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Asst. Manager Daily ■{ 74 ] PHYLLIS RUTH HOLTON Blyt English A.B. Areme 1, 2. 3 : Tri-C 2. 3. 4 ; News Bureau-Manager 3 : Bruin Staff 2, 3. 4. MARGARET MARY HONRATH Gfuiral Klrmriilan B.E. Newman Club. LLOYD K. HOUGH Political Science A.B. Transfer from Chaffey Jun Board : Senior Board of Control : Fori ColleKe ; Pi Theta Phi ; Agora Debate Club ; Welfare Board : A.S.U.C. Card Sales Con Alhambra. Calif. RODMAN WILDE HOUSER Political Science A.B. Phi Delta Theta ; Delta Theta Delta ; Chairman Frosh Rally Reserve 1 : Membe Traditions Committee 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Captain Frosh Tennis 1 : Captain Frosh Baseball 1 Captain Card Sales 1. 2; Asora 1. 2. 3. 4; Tennis Team 2. 3. 4. Cart, Masquers 2 ; Men ' s Pre Legal 2. President 3 ; Captain Vigilant Society 2 : Scimita Masqueraders " : Varsity Golf 3. Men ' s Affairs Committee 4 : Si " C " ; Circle " C " . Piesident Sophomore d Key 3 ; Kap and Bells 3 : Thanic Shield 3 : " The 4. Captain 4 ; Interfraternity Council 3, 4. Chairman •nior Council 4 ; University Dramatic Society 4 : Blue Los Angeles HELEN HOUSTON French .l.B. , Transfer from Pomona College ; Delta Gamma ; Tau Delta Phi ; Le Cerele Franca JEANNE ACKLAND HOUSTON History .A..B. Y.W.C.A. : W.A.A. : History Club. Long Beach, Calif. SARAH J. HOWARD General Elementary B.E. Alpha Epsilon Alpha ; Phratercs. Huntington Beach. Calif. YOULDON C. HOWELL Economics .A.B. Pasadena. Calif FLORENCE HUEBSCHER Political Science .4.B. Sigma Kappa ; Pi Sigma Alpha, Sec.-Trea s. 4 ; Nu Delta Om Hollywood licron. Pi-esident 4. V. VIRGINIA HUFF Spanish .A.B. Phi Mu. Los Angeles WILLIAM S. HUGHES Los Angeles Political Science A.B. Beta Theta Pi; Thanic Shield: Scimitar and Key; Baseball 1. Varsity; Chairman Cali- fornia Arrangements Committee 2. 3 : Chairman of the Dramatics Board 3, 4 ; Member A.S.U.C. Council 3. 4 ; A.S.U.C. Band Manager 4 ; Senior Board of Control. ELIZABETH £ Phiisical Edii, Member Physic . HUMPHRIS ation B.E. al Education Club ; Areta. PHYLLIS J. HUNTER French .4.B. Beta Sigma Omicron ; Tri-C; Cho al Club: Brum Staff 1. iident Liberal Club 3. 4 75 HAZEL MAXINE HYATT Physical Education B.K. W.A.A. Board 4 ; Physical Education Club ; President Richmond. Calif. Physical Education Class 4. HELEN ELAINE INGALLS Art B.E. Bakersfield. Calif. ARTHUR WILLIAM INGOLDSBY EcoTiomics A.B. Alpha Tau Omega ; Phi Phi ; Alph Pi«ception Committee 4. a Kappa Psi ; Kappa South Pasadena Alpha Lambda ; Chairman JAMES W. INGOLDSBY Eccnwmics A.B. Alpha Tau Omega : Alpha Kappa Psi. 4 : Activities Committee 3 ; Minute mittee 3. Vice- Men President 3 2; Senior : Kappa Alpha Football Team South Pasadena Lambda, Treasurer 4 ; Election Com- MARGARET JACK Junior High B.E. Alpha Chi Omega. Los Angeles MONTI AGNES WICKHAM General Elementary B.E. Kappa Delta. Los Angeles CAROLYN JACKSON English A.B. Pi Sigma Gamma. Long Beach GOLDIE JACOBSON History .4.B. Transfer from Santa Ana Juni Election Committee. or College Corresponding Secretary Menorah Society : JOE JACOBSON History A.B. Amarillo. Texas LEONARD JACOBSON Vei Economics A.B. Agora : Frosh Yell Leader : Agememnon ; Junior Debate Team : Christia Organization. JENNIE JAMES Art B.E. Art Club ; Arthur Wesley Do Association : Philokale Huntington Park. Calif. Dodson, Montana HARRY ANTHONY JANKS Los Angeles Zoology .A.B. Pre-Medical Association. FRED C. Ji24NINGS Glendale. Calif. Economics .A.B. Theta Xi : Alpha Kappa Psi ; Senior Boxing Manager ; Blue Circle C ; Ball and Chain. 4. 76 ) . STANLEY JEWELL los Angeles Political Science A.B. Delta Upsilon; Delta Theta Delta; Thanic Shield; Scimitar and Key; Sophomore Service: Friends of the University ; Vice-Prtsident Pre-Legal 1 ; Frosh Rally Reserve ; Rally Committee, Sub-chairman 2. 3 ; Chairman Card Sales 3 ; Junior Sales Manager Southern Campus 3 ; Treasurer Sophomore Class ; Frosh Track ; Baseball Manager ; Agora. Mil apolis, Mil ALWIN WALLACE JOHNSON Economics A.B, Delta Sigma Phi ; Blue Circle C Society : Activity and Scholarship Committee ; Varsity Ice Hockey Team ; Publicity Manager Junior Prom Committee ; Production Staff for " L ' Aiglon " and " The Admirable Crichton " ; Minute Man ; Sophomore Boxing Manager ; Captain R.O.T.C. IRENE MILDRED JOHNSON English A.B. Sigma Pi Delta. CHARLES H. JOHNSON English A.B. Alpha Tau Omega : Wrestling ; Track. Long Beach, Calif. EOY VICTOR JOHNSON Economics A.B. Delta Sigma Phi ; Bruin Staff ; Southern Campus Staff ; Spanish Club ; Freshn HELEN BRAZEE JAHRAUS History A.B. Beta Sigma Omicron. DOROTHY LUCY JONES Psychology A.B. Transfer from University of Ar San Diego. Calif. Kappa Alpha Theta. NORVEL V. JONES Los Angeles Political Science .i.B. Kappa Psi ; Pi Sigma Alpha ; Delta Theta Delta : Intcr-f raternity Council 3. 4, Secre- tary 4 ; Inter-fraternity Ball Committee 4 ; Minute Man ; University Band. MILDRED L. JONES .4r( B.E. W.A.A. ; Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Art Club. ELIZABETH MARY JOYCE History A.B. Transfer from Immaculate Heart College ; Newman Club ; Glee Club. VIRGINIA E. JUSTUS Los Angeles History A.B. „ „. • t,i. i Transfer from University of Southern California ; Beta Sigma Omicron ; Phrateres : Y.W.C.A. MORRIS MURRAY KAPLAN Los Angeles Sigma ' Alpha Mu : Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary 4 ; Press Club 2 : Bruin Sports Editor 3, 4. News Editor 4 ; Southern Campus Associate Sports Editor 3. FANNIE KASTLE Los Angel Economics A.B. . „, , ,.. « . -, . j.i -,xr a a Menorah, Vice-President, Secretary ; Classical Club, Vice-President ; Aedile : W.A.A. HELEN KAZAKOFF Los Angel Music B.E. 4 77 GLADYS E. KEITH Los Angela Phiisieal Edueation B.K. Y.M.C.A. : Phvsical Education Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 4 ; Physical Education Cla President 3: W.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4, Eligibility Chairman 4; W.A.A. Board 4; Bruin Staff WINIFRED KELLEY Hixtoni A.B. Spanish Club. Pasadena, Calif. h HAZEL ELIZABETH KELLING Los Anseles History A.B. Delta Gamma ; Sophomore Women ' s Vigilante Committee ; Senior Women ' s Insignia Com- mittee : Southern Campus. RUTH D. KELSEY hliidiroarten Primani B.K. Delta Phi Upsilon ; Kipii Club : Phratercs ; Rural Educati. Van Nuys. Calif. RUTH MERLE KENNEDY Geograph]! . .B. Sigma Kappa : Geographic Society. Olathe, Kansas RUTH KERR Mtiaic B.E. Phi Beta; Women ' s Glee Club 2. 3. 4 : Choral Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Van Nuys, Calif. MYRTLE ESTELLE KETCHUM Eiujliah . .B. Spanish Club: Phraterts; President Zot House. Santa Ana. Calif. ELIZABETH KILPATRICK French .A.B. Phi Mu. Los Angeles HAZEL McMANUS KIM .Junior Hii h School B.E. Kipri Club; Y.M.C.A.; Cosmopolitan Club: Phrateres. Bakersfield, Calif. HAZEL KATHLEEN KINCAID French A.B. Alpha Sigma Delta ; Pi Delta Phi. Secretary 3 : Sic etary Le Cei Sierra Madre. Calif. cle Fiancais. 3. GUYNETHE KING En,ili :h A.B. Pasadena. Calif. JANET ELISE KING Latin A.B. Phi Omega Pi : Classical Club. Calumet, Michigan ALICE KINSEY Hi.ftoni .l.B. Alpha Gamma D lt:i : Y.M.C.A.: Im .,f Ih. Committee. Univiisity Hollywood Sophomore Vigilante 4 78 } VIRGINIA KIRKPATRICK Kindergarten Primanj B.E. Phi Beta ; Phateres. ValparaisD. Indiana ERWYN L. KERSTEN Zoolosjn A.B. Zeta Beta Tau : Frcsliman Sv Water Polo 4 : BioloEy Club. Hollywood Team : Varsity Swimminpf Team i. 3, 4 : Varsity GEORGE H. KLOEK Zooloyil A.B. Circle C Society ; Pre-Medical Association ; Boxing 1. 2, 3. 4. Rosemead, Californi; FRANCES M. KLAMT History A.B. Beta Phi Alpha : Women ' s Glee Club 3. 4 : Newr Los Anpeles 3. 4 : Suanish Club 4. JOaEPH SANDOR KLIN. .JR. Zooloau .i.B. San Fernando. Californii DORIS L. KNOX Hollywood. California Aliiha Delta Pi ; Areme. Secretary 1 : Ptah Khepera : Foreign Trade Club ; Y.W.C.A. FRANKLIN L. KNOX. JR. Political Science A.B. Alpha Sisrma Phi ; Blue Circle C : Golf Te Beverly Hills, Calil Captain. Senior Manaser. FLORENCE L. KOEHLER Los Anseles I ' olitical Science A.B. „ „ ., Phi Omega Pi : Pi Kanpa Pi. Treasurer 4, Vice-President 4 ; Tri C. Treasurer 2 : Daily Bruin Staff 1. 2, 3 : Women ' s News Editor 3; Student Handbook Editor 4; Y.W.C.A. Frosh Club i Women ' s Vigilante Committee 2. FRED H. KRAFT Economics A.B. Alpha Gamma Omega : Kappa Alpha Lambda. HERMAN KRETZER Economics .i.B. Epsilon Phi. CLARA E. KROGEN o " Angeies General Elementarij B.E. , , . . Sigma Alpha Kappa : Phrateres : Y.W.C.A. ; Senior Women s Emblem Committee ; Senior Board of Control ; Junior Prom Committee : Class Tennis Teams : Senior Sister Committee. PHYLLIS KUEHNY General Elementanj B.E. Epsilon Pi Alpha. LOUISE LANGSTON Spanish .A.B. Transfer from Salt Lake City. Utah sity of Utah : Phi Mu : Sigma Delta Pi ; French Club : Spanish Club. Salt Lake City, Utah 4 79 )§«- s ; StTf 8 LESLIE LARRICO Geology A.B. Lambda Kappa Tau : Theta Tau Theta ; Gyn JOHN D. LAYMAN Psijchology A.B. Siitma Alpha Epsilon EDITH CATHERINE LEE General Elementary B.E. Newman Club. EVELYN G. LEHMAN English A.B. Chi Omega, Rivera. Calif. Club, Vice-President. BETSEY ALICE LEVY Political Science ,4.B. Alpha Epsilon Phi. JACK LEVINE Mathematics A.B. Pi Mu Epsilon, President; Math Club. President; Freshman Track 1. Los Angeles Long Beach. Calif. CARMEN LILLYWHITE History A.B. Epsilon Pi Alpha ; Phi Beta ; Choral Club ; Glee Club ; French Club. HELEN ELIZABETH LIND English A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Tic-Toe ; Philosophy Club. GEORGE E. LINDELOF Political Science A.B. Kappa Psi ; Pi Sigma Alpha ; Delta Theta Delta ; Bruin Staff ; mittee ; Foreign Trade Club. Inglewood, Calif. rsity Affairs Com- Santa Barbara, Calif. CHARLOTTE F. LITTLE .Irt B.E. Transferred from Santa Barbara State College ; Alpha Theta Chi ; Glee Club ; Art Club. FLORENCE MALVINA LONG History .4.B. Transferred from Citrus Junior College. Glendora, Calif. Alhambra. Calif. JOSEPH A. LONG Political Science A.B. Delta Upsilon : Frosh Baseball Numeral ; Activities and Scholarship Committee ; Sub- Chairman 2. 3 ; Inter-Fraternity Council Representative 2. Secretary 3. President 4 ; Sophomore Service Society 2 ; Scimitar and Key 3 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Men ' s Affairs Committee 4; Senior Board of Control 4; All University Dance Committee 4; Thanic Shield. 4, 80 }■ ADELE LOPEZ l-os An Spanish AM. Sigma Delta Pi. Prt-sidcnt ; F.I Club Esuanol, President :! : Editor " El Estudiante Freneh Club 3. MARY F. LOWE I:i,icIu,Uhi:i a.b. Alj.ha Siema Delta. Riverside. Calif. HERSCHEL S. LUND Economics A.B. Alpha Kappa Psi. Salt Lake City. Utah MARY ELLEN LUNDY ' Center. Colorado Spanish A.B. . . . « Transferred from University of Colorado 2 ; from University of Arizona 3 ; Chi Omeg!» : EI Club Espanol : Newman Club. ELAINE SPAULDING LYNCH Los Angeles French .i.B. . , „. „. Pi Delta Phi 3. 4. Vice President 4 : French Club 2. 3. 4. Vice President 3 ; Sigma Pi Delta; Friends of the University, Secretary-Treasurer 4. MADELINE ROSE LYNCH Spanish A.B. Lambda Omega ■ Sigma Delta Pi. Vive-President 4 ; Spanish Club, Ti Los Angeles 3. 4. HELEN NAOMI LYND Junior High School B.E. Kappa Delta, Glendale. Calif. GRETCHEN MARY LYON Zooloo ' i A.B. Epsilon Pi Alpha; Pre-Medical As MARGARET LYON Kinderfiarlrn Primary B.E. Phrateres ; Kindergarten Prim ANNETTE MACKIE English A.B. MARGARET HENRIETTA MacRAE Music B.E. Phi Beta; Choral Club. Los Angeles Long Beach. Calif. MARY ELLEN MAHER Los Angeles Junior High School B.E. , „ . , n, u Theta Phi Alpha ; Nu Delta Omicron : Community Chairman 3, 4 ; Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4, E.xecutive Committee 2 : Women ' s Pre-Lcgal 2, 3. Secretary 3. DOLORES L. M. LIN Spanish A.B. Phi Mu : Spanish Club ; Art Club ; Y.W.C.A. Los Angeles JAMES P. MARCH, JR. Los Angeles Gcolooil A.B. Kappa Upsilon ; Theta Tau Theta ; Senior Board of Control ; Senior Class Treasurer ; Finance Board 4 ; Freshman Track ; Vigilante Committee. MARION E. MARSH Histoni A.B. Chi Omega. South Pasadena Yorba Linda, Calif. HARRIETTE REBEQUITO MARTIN Knali.Hh .A.B. Transferred from Fullerton Junior College ; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish Club 3 ; Debating 2. LAURA KATHERINE MARTIN E)i!jli.sli .4.B. Transferred from Library School, Los Angeles Public Library. ALICE MATHISON Junior High School B.E. MARTHA MATTHIAS .Art B.E. Phi Mu ; German Club : Delta Epsilon ; Y.W.C.A. : Art Club. TED R. MAURER German ,-l.B. German Club Treasurer 3, President 4 ; Minute Ma Hermosa Beach. Calif. Hollywood Los Angeles MARY THERESA MAUTZ Grncral Elciiicntari) B.E. German Club: Newman Club. HAROLD F. McADOW BETTY McCALL Economics .A.B. Alpha Delta Theta ; Bema. Imperial, Calif. EMILY ARTICE McDONALD Bisbec, Arizona. Psi chology A.B. Alpha Delta Theta ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4. President 4 ; A.W.S. Council 4 : World Student Friendship Committee ; A.S.U. C. Cards Salesman 2, 3 : Daily Bruin 1 : Panhel- lenic Council 2: Friends of the University; Southern Campus Sales 1, 2; Community Chest 2. RUTH McFARLAND Hollywood E.uilixh A.R. K:n ' ' . Alph i Th. ' ta. ri. ' sid.nt 4: Frosh Class ■ nil.. ; Wcll ' aiv B.i;inl ; Viuilanli Cnii-iiiiiltr W JOSEPH McFARLAND Los Angeles ; is ..,- .i.z;. Alpha Siv ' ma Phi; Reception Committee; Election Board; Pre-legal : History Club. mai;y mIvTcai.kk m.i;kai;h ;,, ,., ;, 1. ;. AhilKi Sijiiiii li.ll:,; I ' l 11. Ha Phi; Ccrclu Franc W.A.A. ; Varsity Swimming 1, 4 82 } JEAN C. MiOREGOR Eiuilish A.B. Y.W.C.A. : Secretary Tri C : Women ' s Editor Bru RUSSELL MfHATTON Economics A.B. Sipma Alpha Epsilon. Artesia, Calif. MILDRED MoINTYRE Eniilish A.B. Alpha Sigma Delta. EDITH E. McLANE English .A.B. Transfer from Gunncll College ; Y.W.C.A. : Phrateres. RALPH EDWARD McMAKIN Junior tlii h School B.E. w. GiLHOME McMillan Chimistrii A.B. Kappa Tau Epsilon. JANE C. McNAGHTEN Physical Edncation B.E. Pi Kappa Sigma. LOLITA KENNY MEAD Pol itical Science A.B. Transfer from Immaculate Heart ; Tri-C ; Bruin Staff : Southe Prom Committee : Senior Board of Control : Secretary of Senior C History Club ; W.A.A. ; Southern Campus Sales Committee. Los Angeles ARMENCIMIIK MKIIZ .Junior llniU Srliool B.E. Y.W.C.A. : Spanish Club. Los Angeles MARY MESKIMONS Transfer from University of Nevada : Lambda Omega ; Spanish Club : W.A.A. BEATRICE MILLER Fnnrh A.B. Phi Sisma Siuma ; Pi Delta Phi ; French Club. DORIS E. MILLER Art Eli. B. Gamma Phi Beta ; Art Club. 4. 83 }?«■ LILY ANN MILLER Los Angeles Genrral Elemrntanj B.E. Phi Sigma Sigma. MARIAN MILLER Chicago. III. Histoiij A.B. Transfer from University of Chicago ; Alpha Phi ; Press Qub Vo le ; Bruin Staff ; Women ' s Affairs Committee ; Y.W.C.A. Social Committee ; A.S.U.C. Cards Sales. WILLIS H. MILLER Geocjraphii A.B. Alpha Sigma Phi : S ling Manager, Senior Manager 4 : Geogi ' aphic Society. RANDALL VAUSE MILLS Engliah .A.B. University Dramatics Society. EDNA MISENHIMER Spanish A.B. Transfer from San Jose J. C. ; Alpha Omic EDNA MONCH Historii .A.B. Sigma kappa : History Honorary ; Classical Club. MILDRED MONINGER Histoni .A.B. Transfer from Occidental College : Chi Omega. ENIS MARIE MONTERASTELLI Ge-mral Eletnentani B.E. Delta Gamma. HELEN ELISABETH MOON Etuilinh A.B. Theta Upsilon. President 4 ; Chi Delta Phi GENEJVA MOORE English A.B. GLADYS MOORE Mm.sic B.E. Sigma Alpha Delta : Women ' s Glee Club Accompanist. Inglewood. Calif. Hanford. Calif. Glendale. Calif. Glendale, Calif. Santa Ana. Calif. Long Beach. Calif. ■( 84 HAROLD D. MORE Hollywood DelU Tau Delta; Phi ' Phi : Scimitar and Key; Varsity Yell Leader; Welfare Board; Varsity Basket Ball; rirculation Manager Daily Bruin; Inter-Fraternity Council. SHIZUE MOREY • Los Aneeles Con, merer b f:. Y.W.C.A. ROBERT A. MORRIS Economics A.B. Theta Xi : Scimitar and Key ; Junior Manager California Br Bruin : Advertising Representative. Los Angeles Assistant Manager MAXINE GRACE MUCHNIC Kducation B.K. Sigma Delta Tau ; Friends of the Un ROSE MARY MULLAN French A.B. Omega Sigma Delta. GEORGE C. MUNRO I ' hijsics A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Le Ce RUTH C. MURPHY Historii .4.B. Kappa kappa Gamma; A.W.S. Affa Committee : Election Committee. trsity ; Menorah. Committee ; Y.W.C.A. ; California Arrangements Los Angele LUCILLE MURRAY Connnerce B.E. Pi Beta Phi ; Tic Toe ; Newman Club ; California Arrangements Committee. Secretary ; Chairman Sophomore Faculty Tea. ELSPETH JANE MUTCH Latin .4.B. Pi Beta Phi: Classical Club. CLAUDE C. NEET Clumiatrii .A.B. Kappa Gamma Epsilon. DARRELL T. NEIGHBORS Economics A.B. Transfer from Univer.sity of Tennessee ; Kappa Sigi ERNEST MILTON NELSON Political Science A.B. Transfer from Colorado University ; Kappa Sigma. FRANCES PERNELLA NELSON Spanish A.B. Sigma Delta Pi. Barre, Vermont Glendora. Calif. Long Beach, Calif. VANDA A. NEWH. RD Spanish .A.B. Sigma Delta Pi. Riverside, Calif. Shanghai. China •{ 85 Yfi DELPHIA NEWING E- iglish A.B. Sif?ma Alpha Kappa. ELIZABETH C. NICHOLSON Hollywood Chi Omega ; Tii-C ; Bruin Staff ; Newman Club : Captain Community Chest Campaign. MILDRED NIDER Home Economics B.E. Beta Phi Alpha t Home Economics Club ; Treasurer Senior H. E. Club AGNES NIES Art B.E. Alpha Xi Delta. Faiibury. Nebraska Pasadena, Calif. LEONA NOFZIGER Spanis}i . ' .Li. Spanish Club. PHILLIP NOLAN Phiisics A.B. Pi Mu Epsilon ; University Orchestra. DOROTHY CATHERINE NORBERG Latin A.B. Pi Delta Phi; Classical Club; Le Cercle Francais AGNES NORCROSS History .A.B. Transfer from Modesto J. C. ; Beta Sigma Omicron ; Y.W.C.A. DORA MAY NOWELL Art B.E. Art Club. FRANCES ROBERTS NUGENT Art B.E. Delta Epsilon. EUNICE OAKS . iitiior Hiiih School B.E. Pi Delta Sigma ; Choral Club. FRANCES CATHARINE O ' CONNOR English .l.B. RICHARD W. O ' DELL I ' oliticiil Science A.B. California Arrangements Committee. Porterville. Calif. San Francisco, Calif. Uloomington, 111. Modesto, Calif. Venice, Calif. Charleston, West Va. Ingkwood, Calif. Pasadena, Calif. GEORGIE OLIVER Hoily voou SiKma ' Al ' ' i Kiiprii: Secretary A.W.S. ; Phrateres Publicity Chairman: A.W.S. Publicity ChairmMii : Tii-l ' ; Bruin Staff; Y.W.C.A.; Cabinet; Vigilante: Frosh Bible Staff; ■4 86 }!]«- HAZEL M. OLSEN Junior Hiyk B.K. University of Utah. ALICE MARY OSTERMANN General EUm,iitar,i B.K. Friends of the University. LUDVIG OTTERSTEDT Spanish A.B. Spanish Club. IVA MAY OWINGS Home Kcmwmics B.E. Home Economics Club. MYRTLE PALMER Com were. B.E. Scholarship 1928 and 1S29. MARGARET M. PANN Junior High B.E Sawtelle. Calif. Transfer fr ;i(lc ' Junioi- (Vjlh ge. ELIZABETH PARKER Historii . .B. Chi Omega. Huntinsrton Park, Calif. ROBERT J. PARKER Political Science and lli. tonj . .B. Swimming Team, 1. i. 3. 4 ; Water Polo Team. 1. 3 : Pi Sisma Alpha : History Club ; Men ' s Affairs Committee : Delta Theta Delta ; Foreign Trade Club ; Blue Circle C Society, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2 ; A.S.U.C. Dance Committee. CHRISTY PARRY Homt Eronomies B.E. Transfer from Snow Collese, Utah : Ho Los Angeles Economics Club 2, 3, 4 ; Choral Club 4. GLADYS L. PATZ Los Angeles Physical Education B.E. Pi Kappa Si- ma ; W.A.A. ; Head of Tennis ; Head o£ Volleyball : Physical Education Club : Phrati res ; Women ' s Tennis Champion of School. LAURA PAYNE Los Angeles Commcrcr B.E. Pi Beta Phi ; Chairman A.W.S. Christmas Committee 4 : Chairman University . ftairs Committie 3. 4 : Prytanean ; Agathai ; Pi Kappa Sigma ; Women ' s Athletic Board ; " C " Sweater ; .-Secretary Sophomore Class ; A.W.S., Social Committee 2 : A.W.S. Council 4. STANLEY G. PEARSEN rolitwal .sV i lie . .B. University Oi ch. tra : Uni HELEN PEASE Historii . .B. Alpha Chi Omega San Dimas, Calif. ity Band ; Tennis Squad. Service Society. Wichita Falls, Tex 4_ ?n Jr fll ANITA FLORA FEET Latin A.B. Classical Club. MAURINE PEMBERTON Mutlumalirn A.B. Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club. RUBY AMELIA PENCE Spanish A.B, Phi Omega Pi ; Ptah Khepera ; Spanish Club. ROBERT LEE PETTERFER Eiuilixh A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THOMAS P. PHELAN Economics A.B. Phi Delta Theta ; Phi Phi Alpha Kappa Psi. FRANCES ADELLE PHELPS H?s(0)i .4.B. History Club ; W.A.A. KATHERINE LOUISE PHILLIPPS English A.B. Kappa Phi Zeta. Glendale. Calif. Albuquerque. N. M. Pasadena. Calif. Richmond. Calif. Alhambra, Calif. Redondo, Calif. Whittier. Calif. Burbank. Calif. HILDA D. PHILLIPS Kindergarten Primary B.E. Transfer from Pasadena Junit College ; Alpha Kappa Alpha. Pasadena. Calif. Whittier. Calif. Los Angeles KENNETH M. PIPER I ' olitiral Science A.B. Beta Theta Pi ; Pre-Legal Society ; Member Athletic Board of Control ; N.S.F.A. Convention. Columbia, Mississippi ; President of the A.S.U.C the Junior Class : Thanic Shield ; Scimitar and Key ; Sophomore Ser Delta ; Delta Theta Delta : Varsity Debate ; Winner 3rd Place in Pi Kappa Delta Debate Tournament in Tiffin. Ohio; Winner Interclass Debate Championship; Winner Inter- fraternity Oratorical Contest ; President Bruin Luncheon Club ; President Agora : Base- ball 1. 2 ; Basketball 1 ; Assistant Editor Frosh Bible. Representative President of Kappa MELDA PLATT KiikU ra.ul, n I ' rimani B.E. Transfei fn.m Mills College and Unive Club. Pasadena. Calif. ;ity of Michigan ; Eappa Kappa Gamma ; Kipri 88 } ;m § . ELIZABETH POLLEY Hhtoni A.B. Transferred from Kansas City. BESSIE PORTER Political Sciiiiee A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha : Nu Delta On EVELYNE PORTER Sjioii .sJi Phrateres : Ptah Khepera. FLORENCE MARIE POWER French A.B. Theta Phi Alpha : Kappa Phi Zeta. Kansas City. Mo. mior College : Southern Campus 4. Los Angeles Stevens Club ; Co-ed Congress ; Welfare Board. Inglewood. Calif. DOROTHY RUTH PRENDERGAST Knglish A.B. Alpha Delta Theta : Christian Science Orangization ; Y.W.C.A. Campus 1, 2 : Bruin 1, 2. French Club r Southerr FRANK C. PRESCOTT III Los Angel Piilitical Science A.B. Delta Tau Delta : Scabbard and Blade. Secretary ; Gym Team 3 : Card Sales Committee Captain Vigilante 2 ; Captain R.O.T.C. ; Assistant instructor R.O.T.C. 2. STELLA F. PRESTON Hofiie Economics B.E. Phi Omega Pi : Home Ec HELEN PATRICIA PUTMAN Commerce B.E. DORA ANNETTE RAMPTON English .i.B. Delta Zeta. ANNETTA JEAN RAMSEY Kindergarten Primani B.E. Kindergarten-Primary Club ; Phrateres. Santa Ana, Calif. IRMA MAE RAMSEY General Klemenlarij B.E. ELAINE WILBY SHEFFLER Political Science A.B. Transfer from University of Wi: Ptah Khepera ; Chairman Junii Drama Cast. Freemont, Ohi( RUTH ALICE REAR Kindcriiarten Primani B.E. Alpha Delta Pi ; Kipri Club ; California Elections Committee 4 : Y.W.C.A Huntington Park MABEL C. REED Los Angeles ■;»y. ' i " .s i A.B. Chi Omega ; ARathai, Secretary 4 ; Prytanean 3. Vice-President 4 : Pi Kappa Pi 3. President 4 : Women ' s editor of Bruin 4 : A.W.S. secretary 3 ; Women ' s Glee Club 2 ; Business Manager 3: Tii-C, Secretary 2. President 3; W.mun ' s Athletic Board 2. JOHN C. REEVE I ' lui iral Education U.K. Delta Mu Sigma : Phi Epsilon Kappa : Frosh Football : Varsity Football HAZEL E. REEVES HiHiiirii .l.B. Gamma Phi Beta : Transferred from Pomona College. Salt Lake City A. GRACE REID Ens lish .-l.B. Alpha Gamma Delta ; Bema 3. Vice-President 4 : Phrateres I, Prytanean Coaching Staff 1 ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3. 4. Burbank. Calif. ; : Spanish Club 1. 2 ; EDITH REINERT Los Angeles Miithriiiatiex .A.B. Mathematics Club; Choral Club JOHN STEPHEN REYNARD Los Angeles Economies .4.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Senior Board of Control ; Tennis : Football Manager 3 ; Baseball Manager 2 ; Junior Football Team : Senior Football Team : Daily Bruin .■Advertising StatT ; Captain R.O.T.C. ; Rifle Team at National Matches : Inter- fraternity Council 3, WILBUR I ' ulitical Delta Up Hollywood Jcimitar and Key ; Delta Theta Delta : University Dramatics Society ; Pre-Legal Association: Sophomore Service Society: Sophomore Vigilante: Agora; nan of Minute- Men 3 : Rally Committee- 2. 3. 4. Sub-Chairman Game-s and Meets Yell Leader, Class 3. 4 : Rally Reserves 1 ; Captain R.O.T.C. ; Senior Board of HELEN L. RICH Histoni .l.B. Y.W.C.A. : Spanish Club : Alpha Sigma Delta. MILDRED ELIZABETH RICH Eiiiilish l.B, Alpha Sigma Alpha : Y.W.C.A. : Phrateres ; Southern Campus Sales Los Angeles PAUL E. RICHARDS M.chaiiic .Irts B.E. Delta Mu Sigma : Stage Manager 2 : Bruin Band 2. 3. 4 : Manager, Bruin Hand 3. 4 Manager Men ' s Glee Club 3 ; Chairman Inter-Collegiate Ball 3 ; Ptah Khepera 2. 3 President 3 : Masonic Club :i. 4 : Arrangements ( ' ommittee 3 : Commerce Club 2 : Trans ferred from University of . rizona and San Diego State. Iii26. EUGENIE RIEGLER Frrnrh and Crimtn .l.B. Ei,--il .n I ' i Alpha: I ' i Delta Phi: Ge Club. Vice-president 3; Fn-n.h Club. DOREEN RIORDAN llixloni .l.B. Traii fe-rreil from California Christian College. IKNNK , l;i( 11 AUnSON. .lU. ■..;; .-„; N, e, 1,;;. I,, II;, I:,,, li.llii ; ■j ' .en.iitvr .Inninr Cla s : S,-imit ■Ie:„iiti,,iis I ' ommitte.-: Te, :,s„i,.r .Scimitae and Ke Viuiianle- C, Glendale mmittee ; 4, 90 } . .■ .itt ; ' V RUTH A. RITSCHER KmdrrmrlLH rriinary B.E. Dulta Camma ; Tii-Toc ; rrusiilunt Pan-Hellenic 4 : A.W.S. Committeo. Pasailena. Calif. MARY LOUISE ROACH .4r( A.B. Kapim Delta ; Art Club 1. 2. 3. 4 ; SnuthL-i n Camjnis 3. 4. L.)n.u Beach. Calif. KENNETH L. ROBERTS Economics A.B. Theta Xi. Torrance. Calif. HELEN ROBINSON Music B.E. Sisnia Pi Delta: Choral Club 1: V,. men ' s Cl.e Club 4. Hollywood E. H-lU.I.E ROBINSON PhiliK oplui A.B. Ali.hii Si.jnia Helta Y.W.C.A. ; Fi iends of University. Mobile. Alabama MORRIS C. ROBINSON Economics A.B. Transfer from University of WashinBton : Alpha Tau Omeg Committee 2 ; Junior Chairman 3; University Reception Co Los Angeles R ; Minute Man 2 : Election nmittee 4. THELMA ROBISON Hislonj A.B. Phi Mu : Art Club : Y.W.C.A. Los Angeles CLEDITH ROBN Latin A.B. ETT luglewood, Calif. VIDA LOUISE R Zoology A.B. Epsilon Pi Alpha OGERS ; Pre-Medical Association. Hettinger, N. Dakota MABEL CI.ADYS ROSS Long Beach, Calif. Kind, ,„„,li„ Primary B.E. Alpha Phi; Tic-Toe, President 4: Bruin StalT 1, 2. 3 : Welfare Board: Senior Board of Control : Senior Women ' s Emblem Committee Chairman ; Scholarship and Activity Com- mittee. GEORGE KNOX ROTH Philosoiihii .l.B. ALMA LonOLI.A IiriW Home •, ,.„..,„;,« ;;.;•;. Beta Phi Alpha: Oniieron Nu ; Home Econ HuntiHKton Park. Calif. Redlands. Calif. Club, Vice-President 4. VIVIAN HOWL Kin,kr,i,i,ti„ Priniar.i B.E. Kipri Club: Phrat. i. ; Y.W.C.A.: Rural Education Los Angele ,)IMMY ADAIR Itf KI.K .Art B.E. Phi Mu : Delta Ep-il.-n; P-i Kappa Si:Jma : Art Club. Vice-Pres. 1, 2. President 3. 4; Pageant 1; Y.W.( .A. : Ailhui Wesley Dow Association; Phrateres ; Rural Education Service ; Senior Poster Committee. 4. 91 JAMES GERRED RUCKLE Plujsical Education B.E. Chi Phi Colony : Phi Epsilon 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Baseball Manaffer, Committee- 4 ; Junior and Se Kappa ; Blue C Society ; Blue Circle C Society ; Wrestling 3, 4 : Football 2. 3. 4 : Men ' s Athletic Board 4 ; Traditions lior Class Football. MARY ELIZABETH RUTLEDGE English A.B. Santa Ana, Calif. THILDA SAMSETH Histoni A.B. Music Club. Executive Board 1 : German Club : Choral Club 2, 3. 4. Omaha, Nebraska GLADYS SANDIFUR Histoiy .A.B. North Hollywood CLARENCE C. SANSOM Delta Upsilon ; ' Pi Delta Epsilo Bruin Staff 1. 2, 3. Los Angeles MASAO WILLIAM SATOW Psychology A.B. Japanese Bruin Club, President. HELEN BLANCHE SCHEID Histoni A.B. Delta Zeta : Kappa Phi Zet«. JEANNE KASTLER SCHROUDER General Elementary B.E. Alpha Chi Omega ; Y.W.C.A. : Minute Ma Glendale. Calif. Los Angeles I : Senior Sister Committee. ELIZABETH SCHWEINFEST Matlu-matics .4.B. Phrateres ; Pi Mu Epsilon : Math Club. Anaheim, Calif. ■HWARTZ ri.ncc A.B. M : Biuin ; Southern Campus : nittee : Scholarship-Activities Ct ood. Calif, nior Cord ALICE MAY SCHROEDER Botaini A.B. Y.W.C.A. 1 : Botany Club ; Spanish LAAH SEIDMAN History A.B. 4 92 Y JESSIE GERTRUDE SEITEL Los Angeles PHILIF VAN HORN GERDINE Philosophical Union : Glee CUil) ; I.ea.l in Irving Pichel S.S. Pasadena. Calif. Play. WINIFRED L. SEMMENCE Sjiaiiisfi .l.B. Phi Mu. Los Angeles JOSEPH D. SEVERNS Juuior Hiiih B.E. Psi Kapim SiK-ma. Huntington Beach. Calif. ELLEN KATE SHAFFER Enalish A.B. Kappa Phi Ztta. Manhattan Beach. Calif. CHARLOTTE ALICE SHANK Junior High B.E. Alpha Sigma Alpha ; Phrateres. San Francisco. Calif. N0RM4N SHARPE Phiisirs A.B. Delta SiKma Phi ; University Band ; Librarian ; Inter-Fraterr ity Ball Committi. . 1929. Los Angeles lity Council ; Inter-Fratern- NARCISSA MARY SHEAFFER Philosophy A.B. . „ „ . Sigma Kappa; Tri-C ; Y.M.C.A., Cabinet 1. 2; Brum Staff 1 Los Angeles LEONA SHIELDS Phtisieal Education B.E. Lambda Omega : Women ' s Athletic Association 1. 2. 3. 4 1. 2. 3, 4. President 2 : W.A.A. Secretary 4. Los Angeles ; Physical Education Club ELMORE ERNEST SHIPMAN Histoni A.B. Beta Theta Pi ; Tracli. Pasadena. Calif. EVELYN SHOOSHAN Connn(,cr B.E. Tiansf. iri-d Irom Pasadena Junior College 1927. Los Angeles ELIZABETH SIMONSON Histoni A.B. Gamma Phi Beta. Douglas. Arizona JULIA SINGER Psychology A.B, Sigma Delta Tau ; Friends of the University ; Brain Start 1 Los Angeles LEIGHTON SLEIGH Physical Education B.E. Phi Epsilon Kappa. Los Angeles 4 93 Ti-koa, Washington ALICE SMITH Los Angeles French B.A. Si!_ ' ma Dt ' lta Tau T Fixnch Club ; Women ' s Glee Club : Leading Part in French Play •■Le Malaik- Iniaginaire " in 1928 ; Menorah Society. DOROTHY HELEN SMITH Upland. Calit. English A.B. Chi Delta Phi 3. 4 : Tri-C 2. 3. Vice-President 2 : W.A.A. ; Phrateres ; Bvuin Stafl 2, 3 ; Y.W.C.A. Social Service 3. ELOISE KINGSLEY SMITH Long Beach, Calif. English A.B. Chi Delta Phi, Historian 4 ; Pi Kappa Pi, Vice-President 4 ; Bruin Staff 2, 3 ; Tri-C 2, 3 : Manuscript Club 2, 3, 4 ; Le Cercle Francais 4 ; Hoover Club 4 : Friends of the University 4. L. HARTLEY SMITH Economics A.B. Alpha Kappa Psi : Activities and Scholarship Com. 4 ; Frosh Baseball I Pasadena. Calif. LEAH R. SMITH Enr lish A.B. Newman Club. Ontario, Calif. MYRON ENGLISH SMITH Dixon. Illinois Ecojtomics .i.B. Alpha Tau Omega ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Pi Kappa Delta : Varsity Debater 2. 3. 4 ; Elec- tion Committee 3. NELLIE ALICE SMITH English .A.B. French Club; Y.W.C.A. KDl.ANli ( ' . SMITH l -i,l,-h,,l,,„n A.H. Blue C Society : Tclini San Fernando. Calif. Team 2. 3. 4 ; Frosh Tennis 1. ZENAS WALTER . MITH M..-h,n,i,- Arts B.E. Tl..l!i i- liiuin Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Minute Man Glendale, Calif. MA i;( ; u KiiiTi: sou k,ns1 ' ;n rs,irh,.l,i,ni A.H. Pi SiKiiia iliiiiima; I ' m K:iv ' .i . " iKnia : Ptah-Kh. ' Pasadena. Calif. Card Sales 3: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3. FLORENCE CATHERINE SPARKS Los Angeles Tranl ' f ' en-ed ' from Uniiersity ,.f Redlaiuls l!i2T: Alpha Delta Theta : Tri-C: California Bruin ; Publicity liure.-iu. Los Angeles crc-e Club; Moiiorah Society; Southern Campus Salesman. C{ 94 }1 MYRTLE MARIE SPECK Kiiidrrm ' ilcii I ' ruiitiru U.K. Alpha Sipma Delta : Kipii Club. MARION SPENCE Enalish A.H. Phrateres : Cerman Club. CHAIil.IENE .SPENCER ReUondo Beach. Calif. Eiiiilixh A.H. lit Club; French Club: Won JOSEPH E. RLE SPENCER Gcograiihn . .IS. Geographic Society. Athletic Associati Burbank, Calif. ANNA MAE STACK Alhambra. Calif. Phii.iical Edncation B.E. Women ' s Athletic Association ; Physical Education Club : Varsity Volleyball 1 : Base- ball 1. MARY CiENEVIEVE STAI.EY Los Angeles Political Sririicc A.B. Phi Delta; .A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee 4: Y.W.C.A. ; Classical Club; Southern Cam- pus Salesman 3: Newman Club; Phrateres: Women ' s Athletic Association: Faculty Card Sales Committee; Canadian Club: International Luncheon Group; Senior Dues Cards: Bruin Stall ' : Manuscript Club; Tri-C. LEE BAYLOR STANTON Political Science .4.B. Fencing Team i : Circle C Society. DOROTHY M. STARBUCK Kiuihruait,,! Piimaiij B.E. .Vlpha Xi Dvlla : Kipri Club ; Y.W.C.A. EMMA JOSEPHINE STEELE Junior High School B.E. Transferred fron San Jacinto, Calif. FLORENCE ELIZABETH STEELE Kiiidcraarlcn I ' rlnidni B.E. Kindei---arten-Primarv Club ; Phrateres ; Y.W.C.A. Montebello, Calif. Long Beach. Calif. ..lis. Ala Stair BLEY STKIN Dcm f;r,,„,-n..,-,H .B. 1 111 ivtii n.lta: Press Club: IiUfr-Fraternity Council 2, 3; Daily F.rnu, Mi, 1, :, :; : Manau ' t-r Summer Session Bruin 2: Southern Campus Manamr 1; Cliaiiman Jui.i..! i:i, . ti..ris Committee 3: . .S.U.C. Elections Committee :i : Traditions Committee -. :; ; Mi.T.i-.i Track i : Manager Gym Team 3; Permanent Chairmati D. m.K-ratic Mock MOLLIE LOUISE STEINBERG Grn.ral Eh mrntarv U.K. Phi Sismia Si ' ma : . .S.U.C. Caid Sal. ' Pasa. Sister: Spanish Chib. 4, 95 BERNICE STEWART Pasadena, Calif. Art B.E. Alpha Xi Delta ; Art Club ; Y.W.C.A. ; Southern Campus Salesman 3. 4. JAMES M. STEWART Los Angeles Economics A.B, Alpha Tau Omega : Alpha Kappa Psi. Vice-President 4 ; Phi Phi ; Scimitar and Key, President 3 ; Sophomore Service Society ; Chairman of Welfare Board 4 ; Welfare Board 3. 4 : University Reception Committee 3. 4, Chairman 3 : Treasurer of Junior Class 3 ; Rally Committee 1, 2. 3 ; Bruin Staff 1 ; University Traditions Conrmiittee 2 ; Chairman Vigilante 2 ; Press Club Vode 2. RAY STILLWELL Historti A.B. Transferred from El Pa LILLIAN STRICKLAND Knulish A.B. ROBERT STRONG Knalish .A.B. El Paso, Texas Pasadena, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. Alpha Gamma Omega ; Inter-fraternity Tennis Finals 3 ; Inter-fraternity Oratorical 3. ■WTLLIAM T. STRONG English .4.B. Alpha Gamma Omega; Finals Inter- Fraternity Tenni: Long Beach, Calif. FRANCES LOUISE SUMNER Kindergarten Primary B.E. Delta Gamma; Kindergarten Primary Club. E. STELLA SUTTON History A.B. THELMA SWENSEN Enalish A.B. Spanish Club ; Phratere DOROTHY MERVIL TAGERT Physical Education B.E. Huntington Park, Calif. ENID WALL TAGERT Philosophy A.B. Chi Omega ; University Dr Swimming Team 1. JOHN TAPPENIER Polilical Science .1. Kappa Psi. MARJOHIE TANTON Maihr„u,ii,:-i .1.;;. Sigma Kainiii : I ' i Mu Epsilon. Vlce-dli WomcnS AthKti. A-xniMtion. natic Society ; Southern Campus Pasadena, Calif. Beverly Hills Sruin 1 ; Captain ctor 4 : Mathematii VIUGIL TAPPE M,, -Inline Arts B.E. V C. Band ; German Club Orchestra ; Orchestr Long Beach, Calif. Club, Vice-President 3 : Portcrvillc, Calit. 4 96 «- MAXINE B. TARBELL Kindergarten Primary B.K. Kappa Delta ; Southern Campus 2.3.4: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2 ; Kindergarde Senior Board of Control. ALLEENE TATE Phimcai Education B.E. University Dramatic Society ; Physic Cleveland, Ohio and Kipri Club ; E. GERTRUDE THEDAKER Mathematics A.B. Pi Mu Epsilon : Mathematics Club. Burbank, Calif. Los Angeles MIRIAM THIAS French A.B. Alpha Delta Theta : Southern Campus 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Pi Kappa Delta: Pi Delta Phi; Bema, Treasurer 3; Le C «rcle Francais : Tri-C : W ' " J ' ;--- - ' Subdivision Southern Campus ; Y.W.C.A. ; Schol Debating 3. 4 : Classical Club. Athletic Association : Edtior of hip and Activities Committee ; Varsity MADELINE THOMAS English .4.B. LIONEL WILLIAM THOMPSON Psychology A.B. Psi Kappa Sigma. RUTH TIEDEMAN Junior High B.E, Y.W.C.A. Pasadena. Calif. Huntington Park Glendale. Calif. EMILY TORCHIA English A.B. Theta Phi Alpha: Bruin Staff I. 2. 3. Copy Reader 2. Women ' s News Editor 3; French Club 3 ; Publicity Manager French Play 3 : Community Chest 2. 3. Secretary Commun- ity Chest 2. Captain Community Chest 3 ; Tri-C 1. 2. 3. Treasurer 1. Vice-President 2 ; Winner Southern Campus Sales Drive 2. THOMAS C. TREANOR English A.B. Transfer from Stanford. ANNA LOUISE TRAPNELL Political Science and History A.B. Delta Zeta : Pi Sigma Alpha : History Club. MADGE L. TUCKER Economics A.B, Delta Zeta ; Alpha Chi Delta ; Roger A PHYLLIS TURMAN Physical Education B.E. Y.W.C.A.: W.A.A.: Physical Educatio EDNA INGRIED TURNER Spanish .A.B. Phi Omega Pi : Ptah Khepera ; Spanish Club. Long Beach, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. ERNEST A. TURNER Pasadena, Calif. Political Science A.B. Freshman and Varsity Track and Cross Country 1, 2. 3. 4 : President Blue and Gold Luncheon Club 2 ; Scabbard and Blade ; Rifle Team 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Campus Perry Team 2, • 97 )?.• DOROTHY ZEITLIN Political Science A.B. Phi Sigma Sis ma ; Pi Sisma Alpha ; Califo Vice-President 2. 3. KATHERINE ELIZABETH VAN BUREN Hixtoni A.B. Physical Education Club President. Glendale Arrangements Committee : Menorah, LOUIS VELASCO Fullerton. Calif. Political Science A.B. El Club Espanol : Business Manager " El Estudiante " ; Football 3, 4 ; Latin American Club. ELIZABETH ROBINSON VON DER AIIE English A,B. Pi Beta Phi; Chi Delta Phi. CHARLES ILO WAGGONER Hist ry A.B. DOROTHEA WAKEMAN Kindergarten Primarij B.E. Sigma Kappa. San Pedro. Calif. MARION WALKER Los Anceles Philosophn .A.B. Agathai : Prytanean ; Pi Kappa Pi. P-es. 3 ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet ; University Affairs Com- mittee 4 ; Women ' s Editor Bruin 3 ; Tri-C. DOLORES E. WALTERS Home Economics B.E. Home Economics Association : Y.W.C.A. VERA VIVIAN WASHBURN Historii A.B. Delta Delta Delta : Y.W.C.A. : Friends of t!i PHILIP J. WASSERMAN Zoology A.B. Pre Med Society. SARAH EVA WASSERMAN Art B.E. Art Club ; Ass ' t Business Manager " Dark and Light. Huntington Park. Calif. South Pasadena, Calif. MYRON WASSON Los Angeles Beta Theta Pi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Scimitar and Key: Kappa Alpha Lambda: Rally Committee 1. 2. 3; Southern Campus Staff 1. 2. 3 : Sales Manager of Southern Campus 3 : Track Manager 1. 2. 3. 4 : Senior Track Manager 4 ; Sophomore Service faociety. Vigilante Committee 1, 2. ALVA PEARL WATRY Aurora, uiinois Botany A.B. Orchestra. VIRGINIA C. W. TSON Torrance, Calif. Ahiha OmfcVon Pi ; Siuma Pi Delta : University Dramatics So.i.ty ; Press Club Vode 2; Choral Cluli 1; Music (lull : Chairman Women ' s Affaus C " Prcsid. nt Scnioi ll:;,s 1; .Iimior rii.iii C..mniitU-c : Int.r.nll, •5g( 98 }§5. MARGARET WEAVER General Elemiritanj B.E. Chi Omega : Tic Toe : Press Club Vode HELEN EMILY WEBSTER English, I ' liilosphy A.B. Women ' s Athletic Association ; Manuscript Club : Ger Long Beach, Calif. Club : Phrateres. EPIFANIO R. ZABALLERO Political Science A.B. C-osmopoIitan Club. Oakland, Calif. LILLIAN E. WEISS English A.B. Los Angeles MILDRED WEINSVEIG German .i.B. Alpha Epsilon Phi ; German Club ; Tri-C. ANGELINE CATHERINE WELING Mathematics A.B. Phi Delta : Mathematics Club : Newman Club. FRANK N. WESTSMITH English A.B. Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Blue C Society. MAJOR M. WHEELER Psitchology .A.B. Beta Thcta Pi ; Phi-Phi ; Varsity Letter Social Committee ; Chairman Sophomort Association, 3 : Blue Circle " C " Societ: Scimitar and Key. Wristling, 2 : Treasurer Frosh Class ; Senior Vicilante Committee ; President Pre-Medical : Vice-President Sophomore Service Society : RUTH MOORE WHEELER English A.B. Alpha Sipma Delta. SANFORD GILES WHEELER History .A..B. Beta Theta Pi 1 : Merrie Masquers, 1 ; Kap and Bells, 2 ; Directoi cdy, 1 ; Press Club Vode, 1, 2, 3 ; Greek Drama, 1. 2, 3. 4. Le? " Admirable Crichton " 3 ; Senior Play, 2 ; Director Senior Play, 3 ; Dramatics Board, 4. San Francisco, Calif. Frosh Musical Corn- Is 3. 4 ; " L ' Aiglon, " President U.D.S., 4 : LOUISE PAYSON WHITE English A.B. Women ' s Athletic Association : MARGARET REBECCA WHITE Latin A.B. Alpha Delta Theta. President. 3 : Y.M.C. Hellenic Council, 3 : Community Chest, 3 ELSIE ELIZABETH WHITNEY Eyiolish A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha : Greek Drama, 2, 3. HENRY WADSWORTH WHITNEY Political Scirncc .4.B. Delta Rho Omega : Phi Phi ; Scabbard and Blade. Vice Southern Campus Staff, 1, 2 : Vigilante, 2 ; Daily Grizzly, Assistant I ' irector 2 : Interfraternitv Council 3, 4 ; Senioi mittee : Senior Gift Committee ; Chairman Military Ball Banquet. Long Beach, Calif. President, 4 : Cadet Major : I, 2 ; Press Club Vode, 1, 2, Board ; Senior Social Com- ' ommittee ; Chairman Senior 4 99 ffi CAROLINE WICKLIFFE Spanish A.B, Alpha Kappa Alpha. DORA WIDESS Art B.E. Phi Sigma Sigma ; Art Club : Annual Dance Pageant. MARTHA M. WILBOURN Art B.E. Kappa Delta : Art Club. Secretary 4 ; Y.W.C.A. ; W.A.A. ; Sv Team, 1, 2 : Arthur Wesley Dow Association. LOUISE MILDRED WILCOX Kindergarten Primary B.E, Sigma Kappa : Kipri Club. Treasurer, 4. THELMA ADELAIDE WILDBERGER English A.B. Theta Upsilon. GLADYS IRENE WILLADSEN English A.B. MARION WILLAMAN History A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma : Secretary Pan-Hellenic, 4 ; Tic Toe. RHODA ELLEN WILLETT Botany .A.B. HARRIET WILSON Political Science A.B. Nu Delta Omieron ; Ben HOWARD RAYMOND WILSON Economics A.B. Ptah Khepera; Stevens Club. MARSHALL E. A. WILSON Geoloiri .-l.B. Blue C Society ; Theta Tau Theta ; Baseball 3. 4. GERTRUDE WINTERS Plujsical Education B.E. Physical Education Club : W.A.A. ETHEL E. WOLF General Elementary B.E. Alpha Epsilon Phi : Spanish Club. 1 ; Me Committee. MARGARET E. WOODHAM Junior Hivli School B.E. Christian Science Organization 1. 2, 3, 4 ; W.A.A. 3. Pasadena, Calif. New York ning Team, 1, 2 ; Tennis Harbor City, Calif. Ventura. Calif. Maywood. Calif. Glendale, Calif. Los Angeles Scholarship and Activity Santa Monica. Calif. 4. 100 EVELYN WOODROOF Oran ge. Calif. rlmaical Ediimtion B.E. Dolta Dflta Delta; Vice-President A.S.U.C. ; A.S.U.C. Council: Chairman Finance Board; Asathi : Prvtanean ; Westwood Finance Board ; A.W.S. Council ; Cheer-leader A.W.S. : W.A.A. Board ; Woman ' s Affairs Committee ; Activity and Scholarship Committee : Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Y.W.C.A. Circus. WILLIAM E. WOODROOF Political Science A.B. Si.uma Alpha Eiisilon ; Scimitar and Key ; Baseliall ; Baseball 2, 3. 4 ; Basketball 2. 3. GLADYS WOODYARD Home Economics B.E. Home Economics Club. MARION T. OraniAo. Calif. Blue " C " 4. Freshma n Football : FiLshman Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Association Los Angeles MARTHA OLIVE WRIGHT Home Econoruics B.E. Helen Mathewson Club ; Home Economi FRED WORMER Political .l.B. Theta Xi. Ptah Khepera, President 4 ; Y.M.C.A. ; Ball and Chain Society 3, 4 ; Sopho- more. Junior ManaKer Baseball Team 2. 3 ; Captain R.O.T.C. and Lieutenant R.O.T.C. 3. 4; Track Team 1; Gym Team 1. 2; Choral Club 1. 2, 3 4 ; Glee Club; Southern Campus Salesman 3. 4 ; A.S.U.C. Card Salesman 2. 3 ; Senior Manager Fencing Team 4 ; President Commerce Club ; L ' Aiglon 2 ; Ninth Symphony Chorus 1, 2, 3. Y ' .W.C.A.. Tr 4 ; Alpha Chi Delta, Secretary 3. Alpha Chi Delta. President 4 ; of Scholarship 3. JULIUS ARTHUR YALE Political Science A.B, Zeta Eta Tau. Menorah Society. Minute Man 3 : Club 4. CLYDE S. YEUTTER Plujsics B.A. Blue ' n Gold Luncheon Club. President; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Club. MARIE YOUKSTETTER Home Economics B.E. Home Economics 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Choral Club 4. ELEANOR MARIE YOUNK Zoologi .4 .B, Golf Manager 3 ; Spanish Los Angeles Club : Mathematics FRANK H, YOUNG Political Science A.B. Alpha Gamma Omega President : Student Volunteers 2, 3, 4. cle " C " 3, 4 ; Bo Los Angeles ng 3. 4 ; Y.M.C.A. 2. 3, 4 ; MILO M. Y ' OUNG Los Angeles Political Science A.B. Theta Xi ; Varsity Basketball 2,3,4; Freshman Basketball ; Scimitar and Key ; Senior Board of Control ; University Affairs Committee ; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet ; Athletic Board ; Blu " C " South Pasadena. Calif. DAVID W. YULE Economics A.B. Kappa Upsilon : Thanic Shield : Alpha Kappa Psi. Treasurer 3, President 4 : Frosh Baseball ; Activities and Scholarship Board 2. 3. 4, Chairman 4 ; Student Council 4 ; Finance Board 4 ; Dramatics Board 4 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 : Reception Committee 3. 4 101 iMdA Emerson Piper Frederickson Eger Woodroof Long Jewell Walker Crosby Gould Reed Yule GooDER Hughes Oliver HONOR EDITION AWARD " The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is gix ' en, by the Associated Students, to the men and women of the Senior class who have best dis- tinguished themselves as Californians in scholar- ship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. " The Honor Edition is each year limited 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, janiuiry 5. 1927 The following people have received the Honor Edition: Leslie Cummins Thelma Gibson Attilio Parisi Arthur ones George Brown Joyce Turner Helen Hansen Edith Griffith Leigh Crosb;y William Ac erman Zoe Emerson Walter Wescott Jerold Weil Grani-ille Hulse Feme Gardner Ralph Borsum Fred Moyer Jordan Burnett Haralson Paul Frampton Fran lin Minc Aluin Montgomery Robert Kerr Joseph Guion Irene Palmer Pauline Daris Wilber Johns John Cohee Harold Wa eman Dorothy Freeland Leo Delsasso Mary M. Hudson Alice Early Bruce Russell Fern Bouck_ Theresa Rustemeier Svlvia Livingston Marian Whita jer Margaret Gary Horace Bresee Marian Pettit David Folz Betty Hough Cecil Hollingsuiorth Fred Hoiiser Helen Jacl son Harold Kraft Druzella Goodwin Earle Gardner David Ridguiay Franl Balthjs Waldo Edmunds AJed Marr Elizabeth Mason William Heville Louise Gibson Helen Johnston Ben Person Ralph Bunche John ]ac son John Terry Griselda Kuhlman William Forbes Irene Proboshas y James Lloyd Arthur White Barbara Brinc erhoff Kenwood Rohrer Laura Payne Scrihner Birlenbach Thomas Cunningham Fran Crosby Gerhard Eger Jeane Emerson Hansena Frederic son Stanley Gould Ruth Gooder Wilham Hughes Stanley Jeu ell Joseph Long Georgie Oliver Kenneth Piper Mabel Reed Marion Wall er Evelyn Woodroof David Tule i 102 }§s- NED MARR ' 27 The effectiveness of AJed Marr ' s administration as Junior Class President. President of the A.S.V.C. and Executive Secretary of the Alumni Association is explained by his pleasant personality and aptitude for converting ideas into realities. ThcOtherCL sses Helen Fitch Robert Keith Officers of the Junior Class lack Clark CLASS OF 1930 Margaret Poulton Jack White When a class reaches its Junior year, the members have passed two years in the University, and they are beginning to assume leadership on the campus. Most of the restrictions of Freshman and Sophomore years have been removed, and the class is free to plan a full year. The Juniors are, more- over, still far enough from graduation that they need not concern themselves with aftcr-University life but may devote themselves to the affairs of the present. For these reasons the Junior year is usually the busiest year that a class has while in the University. Both semesters are filled to the top with events, social and athletic. The class of ' ?0 was no exception to this general rule, for they have just completed a most eventful year. As soon as school opened in the fall, the members met and began to plan the program for the year. Of first importance during the first semester was the Junior Midwinter Informal, which was held at the Breakfast Club on December 7. A program of songs was offered by Erma Purviance and Bob Keith, and Pendarvis ' orchestra furnished music for the dancing. Decorations in the class col- ors of purple and straw added much to the festive scene, while the programs, which were carried out in a winter motif, made charming souvenirs of the evening. Credit for the way in which the dance was handled must be given to the Social Executive Committee with Helen Fitch as chairman. A new type of social event was offered in the Women ' s Bridge Tournaments, which were held each semester in Newman Hall. The women of the class gathered on these days, eager to show their skill with cards and to have a big talk with their sister Juniors. Since all Juniors are well- versed in social accomplishments, including the important game of bridge, a large num- ber of expert players were in the gathering, and the competition was keen. The win- ners were finally decided, however, and awarded the prizes that had been donated. These bridge tournaments, besides their value as pleasant diversions, served to fos- ter class friendships and establish a group unity that will aid in the Senior program next year. -A . S Executive Social Committee Front Row: Lodge, King, Rousseau. Second Row: Gleis, Sewall, Bailey. 4 104 JiNioR Committee Heaps front Row;: Swingle. Stewart, Sinsabaugh, Baskerville, Poulton. Watson, McGuinnesse, Camplin, Hart. Second Row: Durham. Piper, Bauckham, Woy. CLASS OF 1930 Early in the year the class began to prepare for the Junior-Senior football game, that most im- portant of class athletic events. The Junior team practised long and strenuously, under the able direc- tion of the coaches, Clif Simpson and Gene Noble. When the day arrived, members of both classes were filled with hopes of success and turned out to support their teams enthusiastically. At the end of the iirst half, the score was tied; but after a hard-fought battle, the Juniors emerged victorious with the score 18-6. A number of ear-splitting yells were led by John White, and between halves some novel stunts were put on for the entertainment of the spectators. The Class of ' 30 will doubtless be remembered for the many innovations that they have intro- duced this year. The most interesting of all was Junior Day, patterned after a similar event which is held at Berkeley. The entire day was devoted to the entertainment of the Junior Class. The mem- bers presented an assembly for the edification of the school and to the benefit of future assembly com- mittees. Climaxing this ambitious program, the Junior Prom in the evening adhered to the time-hon- ored tradition of being the most elaborate and successful dance of the year. Fii.jTB. LL CiJACHlS AND CaPTAIN Simpson. Cutler (i:aptain). Noble With an eye to the appropriate, the Junior Class selected a weather beaten bam out in the wide open stretches of the rural country side as the location for the annual Junior- Senior Cord Dance. Throughout the short hours of the evening the moaning strains of a colored orchestra competed with the chirping of the native crickets. And to be entirely consistent, cider and doughnuts were served for refreshments. Later in the second semester, the third year class broke the monotony of the long grind from the inter-semester vacation to the end of finals with an informal dance for members of the class only. 4 105 Fred Kilgore Officers of the Sophomore Class Marion Mabee Alice Graydon Fred Zeller .Scjl ' HIlMDRI CdLUR (;iJMMITTll Pilcher, Hill, Lewis, Cazel CLASS OF 1931 The class of ' 31, remembering their own kindly reception the preceding year when they were young and inexperienced Freshmen, united this year to welcome the entering class with the same spirit of good-will. It was the duty of the Sophomores to prove in 1928 the experi- ment that had been tried in 1927; that it was possible to teach newcomers the traditions of the school without the use of force. The class, under the leadership of the two Service Societies, entertained the Freshmen and showed them around the University on the opening day. After allowing them a brief period for adjustment, the Sophomores challenged the Freshmen to meet them in the annual Sophomore-Freshman brawl. The Freshmen had high hopes of being victorious in this event, but the ■Sophomores decided otherwise and destroyed any signs of undue self-confidence by administenng a decisive de- feat to the lower class. The brawl having established the Sophomores right to supremacy in any meeting of the two classes, they graciously fraternized with the downcast greeners during the joint party that custo- marily follows the hostilities. After an enjoyable afternoon of dancing, the social battle was called a draw. The new year having opened thus suc- cessfully, the class proceeded to lay plans for a busy season. Confusion, due to the new rule prohibiting afternoon affairs, was soon overcome, and a number of commit- tees were appointed. The first event was the Informal dance, which was held on January 18 at the Palomar Tennis Club. In spite of unfavorable weather more than two hundred couples attended the affair. Glen Edmund ' s orchestra furnished music, and the programs were in the class colors of red and white. The most important events of the spring term were the skating party in March and the Sophomore Hop in April. ShI ' IKiMoICI ( ' .i SIMII III 111 M- H.ll, Kilgui-L, Guild, Rugglcs, i- ' ran 4 106 ' William McCann Officers of the Freshman Class ietty Edmundson Mary Ellen Hohiesel Thomas McDonough CLASS OF 1932 Despite their comparative inexperience in university affairs, ttie conduct of the Freshman class during the building of the bonfire for the pajamerino preceding the Oregon football game proved they possessed to a high degree those qualities of perseverance and initiative that usually distinguish only the older classes. Rallying to their traditional job of building the great pyre of wood for the rally, the Freshmen labored long and strenuously, and the night before the celebration a tower of telephone poles, boxes, and whatnots loomed against the sky. While the men worked, the women of the class did their share by making hot coffee and sandwiches. Late that night the task v,?as completed and the weary frosh turned in for a few well earned hours of rest. On returning the next morning to admire their handiwork, desolation greeted their eyes. During the night someone had staged a premature demonstration. Undaunted the first year men sprang to work, and by nightfall a second and even greater pyre stood ready for the event. Freshman Committee Heads First Row: McCann, McDonough. Second Row: Edmundson, Hohiesel, Warner. Third Row: Pearson, Collins. Talbot, Kyson, Graybill Freshman Bonfire Committee First Row: Collins, Graybill, Pearson, Whit- ney. Second Row: Warner, Edmundson, Hohiesel, Edwards. Third Roll ' ; McCann, Talbot, Kyson, McDon- ough. The most outstanding social event was the Frosh Frolic, which was held in January at the Sunset Canyon Club. Thanks to the efforts of the class officers and the commit- tee in charge, the affair was an unusually successful one. Several popular entertainers were present and favors were provided. The freshmen enjoyed a number of other events during the year, including the Get- Acquainted dance in November, the Fac- ulty tea in May, and the Frosh Glee in June. On the whole, the class has had a very interesting and successful program during their first year in this University. Their novice days passed, they will assume next year a more important part in campus activities. 4 107 f ALUMNI ASSOCIATION For the first time in its history, the U. C. L. A. alumni office has completed a year of financial independence. In form- er years Berkeley graduates in Los Angeles have contributed to the association, but during the year of 1928-1929 the office itself has been able to collect the funds necessary to carry on its work successfully. Although it is financially independent, the U. C. L. A. office is still a part of the California Alumni Association, which includes graduates of the University of California in all its parts. The association has twenty thousand members, of whom one thousand are former students of U.C.L.A. All of the alumni are hound together by the official organ of the Asso- ciation, the California Monthly, which brings to each alumnus news of campus and alumni activities at both the northern and southern institutions. U.C.L.A. is receiving an increasing amount of pub- licity in the monthly in proportion to the growth of this part of the University in size and importance. Attilio Parisi Alumni Heads Louise Gibson Ned Marr SOUTHERH ALUMHUS In addition to the California Monthly, the alumni of U. C. L. A. may receive the Southern Alumnus, official publication of the southern alumni office. This paper has a circulation of 1,000 and is entirely self-supporting. Thanks to the efforts of the stalf under the direction of the editor, Helen Hansen ' 25, it is showing constant progress and improvement over earlier editions in regard to cuts and general make-up. The Southern Alumnus is pubhshed in the middle of every month and contains current news and announcements of all campus and alumni events. The feature of the pajx;r which attracts most interest among the alumni is probably the column of personals. This col- umn consists of a number of items concerning the activities of the individual alumni, wherever they may be. Besides being a bond among the various alumni and giving them news of one another, the Southern Alumnus is one of the strongest links between each alumnus and his Alma Mater. MEN ' S EMPLOTMENT The Alumni Bureau of Occupations was established in 1927 by Fred Moyer Jordon for the purpose of finding work for the students and alumni of the University. During the year 1927-1928, the men ' s em- ployment branch of the bureau, under the direction of Ned Marr " 27, placed 1500 men in temporary and permanent positions. Work was obtained for many of the stu- dents during the Christmas holidays of this year, and a large number of men were sent to usher in the Rose Bowl on New Year ' s Day. In addition to this service for stu- dents, the office secured many positions for 1 p ' T ed handles Christmas wor 4, 108 ALUMNI COUHCIL The Alumni Council, guid- ing body of the Alumni Asso- ciation, meets once every month to discuss plans for programs and events. The Council deals very strictly with the office re- ports and finances and employ- ment. The most outstanding work that the Council has yet done is the establishment of Pioneer Membership. This spe- cial membership has been open to all graduates and those leav- ing the University after com- pleting sixty units of work, but it is now closed to all alumni who have not already taken ad- vantage of it. Graduates of classes until 1932 will be allowed three months after graduation in which to become Pioneer Mem- bers. There is no reinstatement after an alumnus has been dropped from the roll. Pioneer Members have special preference over all other alumni. The most miportant advantage that they have is that of seating privileges at games, and this will be most worthwhile in later years when the U. L. ' ' games are among the important athletic events on the coast. Alumni Council Gibson, Miller, Marr, Weil, Stanley, Gordon, RU5 C. A. EVEHTS OF THE TEAR The traditional Alumni Homecoming, which was formerly held each year, was replaced this year by an Alumni Theatre Party and Rally on November 27. Five hundred alumni, including repre- sentatives from every class, assembled at the Hollywood Playhouse on that night. Adolph " Red " Dorsum ' 23 took charge as yell-leader, and Fred Gilstrap ' 25 was speaker of the evening. Former U. C. L. A. football captains were introduced to the audience, and some new songs were taught. The success of the event makes it probable that it will become an annual atfair. Throughout the year the alumni sections at football and basketball games were well filled by enthusiastic supporters of their Alma Mater. As has been the custom for several years the alumni gave a banquet in honor of the Seniors a short time before graduation. Both alumni and members of the graduating class attend- ed the affair in large numbers, and everyone united in making it an enjoyable occasion. ' r 0fS ' IT: J»l_ 2 Louise Gibson interfieirs appl ' .cants WOMEN ' S £MPL01 " M£NT The success of the Alumni Occupa- tion Bureau led the Dean of Women, in 1928, to place the women ' s employment under alumni supervision. Owing to the fact that a smaller number of positions are open to women than to men, not so many women were placed. The Women ' s Em- ployment branch has functioned very suc- cessfully, however, under the direction of Louise Gibson ' 27. During 1927-1928 the office found work for 500 women. Most of the women are engaged in domestic work, such as housework and caring for children. Other types of work, however, are available. 4 109 We now turn to the ook of he ( Activities Presenting The Record of Student Accomblishmenti In the Realm oj the Arts and Crafts That Reflect Not Alone the Spirit, But Also the Modes and the Manners. Peculiar to the Life of the Campus We Call Our Own. Edited b ' Mary Heineman and Jane Reynard Assisted by GLENN CUNNINGHAM, LUCY GUILD, SAM COOPER, ANN PROTHEROE CIVILIZATION Tlie civilizing irijluent ' cs of old-world culture came to the lie land through the missions founded bv Father Serra. oo. is ctivities JOHN JACKSON ' 27 Journalist and athlete. ]ac son divided his abilities between the Southern Campus and the Daily Bruin m publications, and football and trac on the sports field. Editor of the Southern Campus oj 1927, his boo achieved national recognition. I he I Liblicditions J. Brewer Avery, Editor Subdivision Editors Front Row: Helen Sinsabaugh, Lucy Guild. Miriam Thias, Mary Campbell, Betty Logan. Bach. Row: Art Rohman, Sally Sedgwick. Dorothy Baker, Robert Baldwin. PiCTLiRL Al ' rul.NTMENT StM F Front Row: Marjorie Moore, Betty Isant. Pearl Nell Lewis, Hasel Penney, Lucille Forest. Bacl Row: Helen Swink, Ann Nugent. Tenny, Harry Miller, Assistant Editor Mary Heineman, Durward Graybill, Dallas Conklin Elizabeth Policy, Thelner Hoover, Maxine Tarbell THE SOUTHEKH CAMPUS " We have attempted to reflect the develop- ment and expansion of the University. We have striven to capture and transmit to you, through the medium of this volume, that intangible some- thing which we call the Spirit of California. " Thus has written one of the past editors of the Southern Campus. And thus has the Southern Campus kept pace with the entire Univers ity, not only in material progress but in the matur- ing of a true University spirit. Appearing in 1920 with the founding of the Southern Branch of the University of Cali- fornia, Volume I of the Southern Campus was a truly pioneer attempt. The staff was composed :ilmost entirely of Freshmen working under the co-cditorship of Freedom Olsen and Robert Edwards. The finished product was small and unassuming but it served as a foundation for greater books to come. A second milestone in the history of the Southern Branch was passed with the publica- tion of Volume II, edited by David Barnwell. The years 1922 ancl 1923 saw the publication of much more pretentious books under the editor- ship of Stuart Ward and Clarence Henshaw Dedicated to the spirit symlx5li:ed in the new Grizzly totem. Volume V of the Southern Cam- pus, edited by George Brown, appeared in 1924. The first Honor Editions were awarded in that year. 112 te- Pit f ' Joseph George, Assistant Editor Jane Reynard, Fred Kuhlman, Dorothy Hamrick Marjorie Harriman, Charles Caldwell. Dorothy Baker Hansena Frederickson Associate Editor Volume V was followed in 1925 by a 540 page book edited by T. Vickers Beall and includ- ing among other features the first announcement of the new Westwood site. In 1926 Editor Waldo Edmunds adopted the standard univer sity yearbook size, that of the present edition Judged as one of the eight best in the country Volume VII of the Southern Campus was awarded the All-American rating, an achieve mcnt which has been re-attained each succeed ing year. On the eve of the entrance into the Pacific Coast Conference, Editor John Jackson used as a theme in Volume VIII of the Southern Cam- pus, the early Vikings with the spirit of the Norsemen as symbolic of the spirit of the ever advancing University. It was during this year that the Southern Branch outgrew its old, re- stricting title and became U.C.L.A. With the Westwood Campus fast taking form nothing could have been more appropriate than the motif carried out in the 1928 yearbook by James Lloyd, editor, picturing the colorful story of the growth of the school from the old State Normal to the splendid University of the present. Along with this progress and growth the Southern Campus has also grown, each vol ume an improvement over the last. And each has fulfilled the hope of its editor that it might be " an inspiration to more glorious achieve- ment. " H|H[H hH| p? i! - SlJL M lE Subdivision Editors Protheroe, Cooper, Graham, Metcalf, Sprecher Cunningham Picture Appointment Staff L. Molony, Brice, C. Molony, Graybill, Doman, Sprecher 113 )»• James Kuehn. Advertising Manager Elizabeth PoUey, Hal Ferguson, Margaret Hinkle Edward Carter, Hazel Sewell, Thomas Griffin In recognition of the debt that the University as a part of modern California owes to the men and women who developed the state m its early days, the theme of the tenth volume of the South- ern Campus has presented this year a story of the growth of California. As a minor motif, carried on the subdivision pages, the appreciation of the University for the services rendered to the institution by student leaders of the past was given expression in a series of pencil portraits of these people by Marjorie Harriman. A new method of technical composition was inaugurated by Editor J. Brewer Avery in this volume by the use of unbalanced borders that made each two pages one unit of layout rather than the balancing of two independent pages. Two other features made their initial appearance in this book with the presenting of a women ' s section devoted exclusively to the interests of women, and the slightly different arrangement of the advertising section which was re-titled the " Builders of Business. " Throughout the book, within the limitations of a restricted engraving budget, the attempt was made to tell the story of the year in picture rather than in print. To this end an enlarged photo- graphic staff was organized by Joe George the first semester, and continued by Thelner Hoover when he succeeded to the post of director of that department at the beginning of the second. Organizations Staff Matthews, Carter, Davis, Stephenson Prizf Winners White, Matthews, Purdom 4 11- p k ' M s Alvin Robison, Oraaiuzatuni!. Manager Philip Paige, Virginia Hertzog, Rebecca Goatley Patrick Lyons, Marjorie Thayer, Marjorie Sprecher Lloyd Bunch Assistant Manager At the conclusion of the first decade in the publication of the Southern Campus, a survey of the past reveals a steady and, at times, spectacular improvement in both the size and the quality of the book. In every sense it has kept step with the progress of the University of which it is the perman- ent record. But while it has been a reflection of that story of growth in all its many phases, it has been more than a mere chronicle. It has not only recorded but also inspired many of the finest pass- ages in the struggle of the University to find itself and give the fullest possible expression to the native potentialities of its situation. This is the last volume of the Southern Campus to be published at the present location. Reflect- ing an era of transition, it has expressed a pride in the past and voiced the promise of the future To the thoughtful, the reading of the previous volumes of the Southern Camous will bring with renewed vigor a realization that through all the changes, some of them rapid, of the institution there has endured a continuity of spirit. Objectives have been set and reached, and other, farther horizons have caught our attention, and yet the same restless, ever progressive spirit of the pioneer still animates us today with undiminished fervor. This is the story of faith and of labor of which this tenth volume of the Southern Campus forms one chapter. Winning Sales Team Matthews, Purdom, Molony Advertising Staff Witzel, Higgins, Purdom, Kuehn. Jacobs 4. 11 (EaltformtjSixl Drum Frederi arde Begins LecB y es Today a;. " ;; " ' !S " T. " oJrS ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " s ConstractaoD On | Hay Fever Is ivi... pi™ Ann ilOsrUv CaiiiDui Edihcc ' Socielv s Choi f ' )P€ Hoover Favors Established Rule ' iP Telephone Man • Talks To Co-Edi Monte Harrington, Editor First Semester Laurence Michelmore Selmer Westby Marion Norswing, Jefferson Kibre, Frances Ginsburg, Alexandria Bagley Roger Maxson, Mabel Reed Sports staff Chambosse, Piatt, Metcalf. McKinnon, Gale r " Jr- .-« , 0. c Feature Staff Mellinkoff. Lewin, Kaufman, Taylor. Kibrc, Garcy Aisenstein. Schwab, Chadwick THE DAILY BRUIH Few activities on the campus have par- alleled so closely and reflected so accurately the progress of U.C.L.A. as has the University news- paper, growing from a small weekly publication in 1920 to the splendid, full size, d ily paper of today. The Cub Californian, weekly paper of the Southern Branch during its first year of ex- istence, grew out of the Normal School. The editors of the Cub in its pioneer year were Alice Lookabaugh, Fern Ashley and David Barnwell. The following year Mildred Sanborn acted as editor of the paper which at the time was a four page, six column publication with a circu- lation of about 1200. During this year the Cub became a charter member of the Southwest Inter- collegiate Press Association, entitled to the inter- collegiate news service. John Worley edited the Cub Californian in 1922 and introduced the feature of exchanging news items with the Daily Californian of Berkeley. In 1923 under the editorship of Irving Kramer, the Cub Californian was enlarged to seven columns and became a semi-weekly publi- cation appearing on Tuesdays and Fridays. The following year the paper, still a semi-weekly, be- came the California Grizzly. Fred Moyer Jordan and Irving Kramer shared the honors of this year ' s editorship. ■4 116 }E CaUfomi StiUu Ktuin (S3! !iitt»i ' ' °° ' • " ■ »- ' 2) r™ V ' Ammunition CTUff ' wC ■ -- Religious FVeedomJIi LANTEfiM Eugene Harvey. Editor, Second Semester Carl Schaefer A. Max Clark Halscy Chambosse, Kathryn Charlton, William Schaefer, Katherine Wilson, Leeward Blincoe, Lorene Smith John Cohee and Robert Kerr were the edi ' tors of the CaHfornia Grizzly in 1925. A four- teen page Beverly- West wood edition was one of the special features of this year. The school year 1925-1926 saw the first appearance of a daily publication, the Daily California Grizzly, now a member of the Pacific Interscholastic Press Service. John Cohee edited the paper the iirst semester with Ben Person in the editor ' s chair the second semester. With the change of the University totem in 1927 the name of the paper was changed to the California Daily Brum. William Forbes edited the paper both semesters with Eugene Conser acting as manager. As the California Bruin became a member of the United Press this year, world news was introduced as a daily fea- ture. In 1927 the Bruin became still more closely connected with the newspaper world by joining the California Publishers ' Association composed of 275 leading papers m the state. James Wickizer and Eugene Burgess served as editor and manager during the vear 1927-28. At a convention of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association held at Vancouver, Wickizer was elected president of the Association and U.C.L.A. chosen as host for the following year. In spite of its youth the Bruin has come to b; recognized as one of the finest college papers. Drama and Society Dow, Smith, Poulton, Bagley Special Assignments Kneeling; McKinnon, Sheridan Standing: Denny, Rosenberg. Cline, Burr, Levy, Kletnman, Hoover, Bagley, Lewin •€{ 117 , „ Revolution Forces Take i fi ' ) Prisoners, Ammunition LANTERN X Frederick Warde Begms Lecture Series Today leleptiorte Man F " Talks To Co-Ea« ( George Badger, Manager, First Semester Walker Burgess, Virginia Bishop, Richard Caldwell, Lynne Wade, Eli:abeth Waterman. Lawrence Israel Entering on its fourth year of experience as a daily publication, the California Daily Bruin con- tinued Its policy of being not only a faithful recorder of campus news but also a well balanced paper including news from other colleges and of outstanding world events. An efficient organisation of the editorial stalf insures the full covering of all campus news and distribution of the work and responsi- bilities connected with its publication. In charge of the entire staff is the Editor-in-chief, a position held by Monte Harrington the first semester, and Gene Harvey the second. Assisting the editor the first semester was Laurence Michelmore, managing editor. This position was replaced the second semester by three assistant editors, Carl Scheaffer, Max Clark and Ted Gins- burg. The position of women ' s editor, held by Mabel Reed the lirst term, was replaced by that of associate editor, held by Alexandria Baeley. Each day ' s issue was in charge of one of the daily editors, Ted Ginsburg, Laurence Michelmore, Selmar Westby, Carl Scheaffer and Max Clark the first term, followed by Lee Blincoe, Kathryn Charlton, William Scheaffer, Halsey Chambosse and Jeff Kibre. Men ' s Beats Kneeling: Graybill, Rhodes Standing: Schwab. Tachet, Hare. McCoy Managerial Staff Oshcrenko. Bishop, Ringer, Israel. Caldwell, Waterman, Norton Davis. 18 }S5- CaUfomii feil j Brum " ' ' " " SI " ' " - " I Frederick Warde Begins Lecture Series Today Joseph Osherenko, Manager, Second Semester Marian Miller, Thomas Davis, Evelyn Kalske, Sanford Norton, Harriett Brown, Lee Ringer Roeer Maxon, assisted by Kenneth Metcalf, edited the sport page the first part of the year, fol- lowed by Halsey Chambosse with Herman Piatt as assistant. Lorene Smith handled society news both terms while Sophie Chernus and Marion Norswing edited drama news. Fannie Ginsburg and Jeff Kibre were in charge of the feature page. Copy desk editors for the year were Alexandria Bagley and Genevieve Burr. Max Clark, Gordon McKinnon and Bart Sheridan served as men ' s beat editors. Leo Frank and Meyer Kaufman, star artists, provided caricatures and cartoons for the feature page. Business management of the Bruin the first semester was handled by George Badger with Joe Osherenko m charge of advertising. Under the management of Osherenko the second term, both local and national advertising were doubled in volume and for the first time the Bruin became self-support- ing, its income exceeding the budget allotment. This was due to a great extent to several large special editions, particularly the " fashion and automobile editions, and the increased theatre advertising. The Junior manager for the closing semester was Tom Davis, while Lee Ringer was theatre manager. Circulation Staff Wade, Van Nest, Burgess, Haines, Segal Copy Desk and Women ' s Beats Carey, Denny. Lueke, Levy, Heelan, Hoover, Bagley, Parkhill •9g{ 119 )»- Donald Davis William Neville Thelner Hoover THE HEWS BUREAU Performing a service which is but little known on the campus but which is vastly important to the welfare of the school, the Publicity News Bureau serves as a means of contact with outsiders and is responsible for the publicity given to all student activities. In order to insure adequate pub- licity through all possible mediums, a very efficient organization is in force within the bureau. The entire work is in charge of a Director appointed by the Student Ckauncil. Working with the Di- rector are several experienced writers acting as correspondents and a competent office staff. Stones of all important campus events, general, social, and athletic are written by the Director and the staff and are released to the local metropolitan papers and to about HO leading news- papers in the state. A photograph service is also provided and pictures and cuts of student officers and athletes are kept on file. Special feature stories and photographs are sent to magazines and papers on request. The home town service is an important phase of the work which has been particularly emphasized this year. Through this service write-ups of prominent students in activities are sent to their home town and high school papers. The Bureau also pnnts football and basketball programs. William Neville served as director of the News Bureau the first semester with Don Davis in charge the latter part of the year. Kenneth Metcalf act- ed as assistant director and Harold Keen as office manager. Thelner Hoover filled the position of campus photographer. Jean Dreischmeyer edited the home town news service assisted by Betty Hickenlooper, Jeanne de Spain and Mary Rogan. Fairfax Stephenson and Virginia Glendenning were in charge of society news, Byron Magee and Jack Pageler edited the home town athletic service. Ruth Roberts, Helen Hewitt, Louise Brown and Agnes Richardson served on the general office staff. Local paper cor- respondents were Jack Wilson, James Crenshaw, Andy Davis, Marion Nors- wing. Betty Hickenlooper and Wilbur Reynolds. Second Ro Rogan ■4 120 ) Beatrice Myers " 26 Beatrice Myers played in many campus productior s. but her uivid and passionate interfn-etation of the Du e of Reichstadt in Rostand ' s " L ' -Aiglon " is her best remembered role and still remains the greatest single performance in campus dramatics. ranm ' Hay Fever ' , under t)7e direction of Irving Pichel. enjoyed three excellent presentations HAT FEVER The University ' s year of drama was fittingly brought to a close by the spring comedy " Hay Fever. " The atmosphere of an approaching summer season was given full expression in Noel Coward ' s delight- ful, artistic comedy which was under the able direction of Irving Pichel. This play, offered to us by the University Dramatic Society, possessed a plot which told of the entertaining intrigues of a temper- mental family. The Bliss family was decidedly artistic, living a life of artificial glamour, with always a bit of play-acting to destroy whatever dullness the day might have. Judith Bliss herself had been an actress of some fame, and continued to live her parts off-stage. Her husband wrote public-feeling novels, such as the " Sinful Woman, " while the son and daughter, Simon and Sorrel, wished in vain to be ordinary people, but were forced into the atmosphere of dramatizing life. Each of the four members of the household invited a guest for the week-end without consulting the rest of the family. Mr. Bliss had asked a little flapper of his acquaintance. Mrs. Bliss a young American pugilist; Sorrel a middle- aged diplomat; and Simon had invited a sophisticated adventuress. Each failed to notice the existence of the others ' guests. That evening, however, a change occurred. The family, in a feeble attempt to entertain their guests, quarreled violently. Simon, feeling sure that the feelings of the little flapper had been hurt, took her into the garden. Sorrel angrily guided the hesitating pugilist into the library. Turning her attention to the writer, the adventuress lent all her forces to vamping Mr. Bliss, and led him into another room. The Eng- lish diplomat was left to be amused and slightly pu::lcd by the retired actress. Complications immediately arose. Spring prevailed in the air, and Sorrel was found in the arms of the embarrassed young American, the flapper became engaged to Simon, and the hus- band and wife each made love to the other two " " guests. Mrs. Bliss, however, persisted in drama- tizing the incidents into a life-tragedy. She raised her hands in horror that such calamity Blunt, Alan Reynolds. Doris Brown. Alice Turner had come upon her at her advanced age. 122 HAT FEVER The Bliss family fell into her spint and were nobly forgiven, hut the guests were dumbfounded. Early the next morning, the four visitors, carr ' ing their baggage, tip-toed down the stairs, and quiet- ly left the house. The temperamental people themselves looked out the window, remarked upon their guests " rudeness, and went on with their usual artistic life. Mrs. Bliss informed her family that she was planning to return to the stage, and the usual family quarrel ensued. The play was admirably directed by Irving Pichel, a director of note on this coast. This was the first University production which had been placed under the guidance of anyone not on the campus. The professional touch to the play in the actions of the players and the fine quality of their voices, could only have been given by a skillful director, one practiced in the arts of the stage. The acting as well was of the best. Rachel Graham and Dons Brown both took the part of Judith Bliss, each play- ing on one of the two nights that the play was presented. Although the two were of different types in appearance, they both " lived the part, giving the audience an understanding of the would-be-tragic actress. Jerry Blunt played the husband, characterizing well the short-tempered, self-centered writer. Mr. Blunt also helped in the direction of the play. The part of the daughter was played by Alice Tur- ner. The part was difficult because it was that of a natural, temperamental, nineteen year-old girl. Her easy manner on the stage deserved much favor- able comment. Stratford Enright was the son, making his part very cleverly young, boyish, and impulsive. Mildred enacted the role of the Irish maid, and her characterization brought much humor to the audience. Howard Stoefen, Anne Hall, Mora Martin, and Alan Reynolds were very skillful in their portrayal of the four guests. The writer of the play was indeed expert in his handling of the humorous repartee, and the clever characterization and contrast of the tem- peramental family and their guests. The actors are to be complimented as well as the director upon the great success of the play. The Bliss family and its four well-portrayed guests were caused to live upon the stage. 4, 123 f A production oj surpassing beauty, a fitting presentation for the " home " of the Gree drama ELECTRA OF EURIPIDES The University, which has been referred to as the " home of the Greek drama, " scored another triumph this year with the presentation of Euripides ' great " Electra " under the full direction of Miss Evalyn Thomas. The twelfth year of splendid Greek productions has now been reached, and the series has come to a climax with the revival of the mighty and spirituar ' Electra. " Many dramas by Aeschy- lus, Sophocles, as well as Euripides have filled the program for the past decade, and the revival of " Electra " was decided upon because of the special talent available that was particularly adapted for the characterisations of the Euripidean drama. The play opened with a speech bv the Peasant, described by Gilbert Murray, who is the translator of the drama, as the greatest character in all literature. The speech of the Peasant, given a vivid pro- trayal by Jerry Blunt, struck a note of rugged firmness and depth of purpose which presages the spirit of the events to come. We were ne.xt shown Electra, reduced to a lowly state of bondage and enforced marriage to the Peasant. Electra, the daughter of Agamemnon and Clytemnestra, was the role essayed at one performance by Alice Turner and at the other by Mora Martin. They both suc- ceeded in bringing out the intensity of feeling that existed in the character of this Greek woman whose fierce passion of revenge for the murder of her father swept all emotions of love and pity from her. Electra ' s first attitude was one of despair but there existed as an undercurrent a hidden depth of feeling which was later unleashed in her terrific scene with Orestes when she learned that he was her brother. This is one of the most famous recognition scenes in all drama because of its emotional ascent to a magnificent climax, which IS the highest note reached in the play. Freeman Ambrose as Orestes succeeded in identifying himself completely with the meaning and the spirit of the role. His Orestes was a significant personality and appeared to best advantage in the scenes with Electra where the love of brother and sister was beautifully and poignantly presented. Orestes ' comrade, Pylades, portrayed by Mack Williams in a sincere and finished manner, first appeared in the drama with Orestes when the two men returned from exile. Pylades and Orestes, who have become proverbial for friendship, were both characters of depth and of sincerity. Upon his immediate return, Orestes at first kept his identity a secret for the purpose of ascertaining whether or not Miss Evalyn Thomas Electra was desirous of vengeance for her misfortunes. i 124 The classic simplicity of tlie tableau effects formed a poem of grace m themselves THE CREEK DRAMA Electra, overcome by her passion for revenge, inspired Orestes to exact the blood penalty from the murderers of his father. He was willing to do so even though he realized how great was the fearful guilt of matricide. For this he knew he would be forced to flee from his home, an exile again. This was so ordained by the hero-gods. Castor and Polydeuces, who, although they sympathized with Electra " s and Orestes " great cause for revenge, had to punish the murderer for his wrong doing. Castor was capably interpreted by William Dublin while the role of Polydeuces was given a skillful execution by Barney Kisner. These two gods, then, after the murder occurred, pronounced that Orestes must be pursued by the torturing Furies until he reached Athens and was granted forgiveness. Yet from all this conflict and torment there ensued an ending, which, considering the earlier dire events, seemed a bit too felicitous. The conclusion, however, succeeded in bringing about a satisfied feeling of security when Electra became wedded to her brother ' s friend, Pylades. Thus the play was given a happy solution by divine inten. ention. One of the strongest roles in the drama was the char- acter, Clytemnestra, the brazen Queen of Agamemnon, interpreted by Sylvia Goldberg, whose dra- matic ability ' is far above the average. The Clytemnestra of Eunpedes has been likened to Shakespeare ' s Lady MacBeth in its combined strength and weakness of character. The scene that took place between Clytemnestra and her daughter, Electra. is one of the most powerful in all dramatic literature. This scene began with the spectacular entrance of C! ' temnestra, who comes arrayed in the gorgeous robes befitting her queenly station and surrounded by members of her household, all beautifully clad. The Queen ' s plea to her daughter was unforgettable. It was impres- sive because of the deep-seated hate it revealed, and because it opened the inmost workings of a heart crushed by years of suffering. Electra answered her mother, nevertheless, in a scornful tone of determined revenge. This great passion encompassed her entire being and seemed to leave nothing save the love she held for her brother. Even her love for him was mainly the result of his being a fellow avenger with herself, for she almost spumed him from her when remorse for his mother ' s fate entered his heart. All these scenes of intense dramatic interest revealed in their power and their sincerity the sensitive direc- tion of Miss Evalyn Thomas. There is a great beauty and a majestic rhythm in the lines of the play, and some of the scenes were wrought v.ith undeniable strength, proving once again that the " Electra " has remained deathless throughout the ages. Freeman Ambrose 4 125 Mrs. Bailey Produced b Le Ce Francaise. " Le Bourgeois Geiitilhomii elaborate and colorjid setting LE BOURGEOIS GEWILIIOMME Sparkling gaiety and a moving plot of typical Moliere style were decidedly in evidence during the presentation of the cleverest French play this University has witnessed. An enthusiastic audience fairly beamed with admiration for the splendid and versatile work of the large cast which was drawn from Le Cercle Francais and Pi Delta Phi national French honorary society. These organi- zations also received co-operation from the University Dramatic Society, the three groups represent- ing a diversified field for talent. Besides oifering the unsurpassed wit of the French through the hand of Moliere, the comedy literally dazzled the eyes of the spectators with gorgeous costumes and settings of the time, Louis XVL For those persons so unfortunate as not to understand the spoken French language, there was entirely enough entertainment given dur- ing the Intermedes and even along with the action of the play to compare very favorably with a stage ballet. Many bits of dancing were offered by persons in the cast and by a clever group of " Turkish " dancing girls. The vocal element, as well, was not neglected as shown by the many gay little songs which were inter- spersed with the action of the comedy. Of great interest to many was the fact that the role of Monsieur Jourdain, bourgeois, was taken by Professor Louis Briois of the French department. His portrayal of the middle- class tradesman attempting to rise in the social world was executed with a remarkable skill and feeling for comedy. 4 126 }?«- This comedy presented in French was easily the most popular play of the year ' s Louis Briois dramatic ojjerings LE BOURGEOIS GEHTILHOMME The plot movement was rapid and included several situations of comedy intrigue, an example of which was the scene where the rejected suitor of Jourdain ' s daughter appears disguised as a Turkish prince and thereby obtains Jourdain ' s consent to marry his daughter, especially after conferring on the bourgeois the title of " Mamamouchi " . Another scene cleverly executed was the banquet scene in which Madame Jourdain returns to iind her husband happily entertaining the marquise, Donmene; and all the guests leave in confusion. The cast was an exceptional one and each carried off his part with a professional ease and natural technique. Among others, much credit was due to Ida Soghor as the maid, Nicole whose laughter at the expense of Monsieur Jourdain was so spontaneous that the audience immedi- ately caught her mood. Dorothea Bysshe as Ma- dame Jourdain the wife, possessed a splendid French accent and carried off her part with real understanding. Jourdain ' s daughter was capably interpreted by Ruth Berier, while Mary Ellen Huhicsel and Elizabeth Kilpatnck enacted the sprightly roles of dancing and music masters. Anna Dyktor, George Arnoff, Jared Wenger, and Sidney Dyer all offered much feeling in their characterizations. A great deal of the success of this com- edy was dependent on the untiring efforts of Mrs. Ethel Bailey and Miss Anna Holahan in their able direction and management. Never be- fore in the University ' s dramatic history have dancing, music, and drama been combined to bring about such a delightful effect. Albert Hawet. Lums iiruns 4 127 ,j Kadu-I Ci-,.tlif Society EXPRESSIHG WILLIE The University Dramatic Society presented as the first play of the year, the exuberant comedy " Expressing WiUie " , written by Rachel Crothers. Under the usual skillful direction of Miss Evalyn Thomas, this three-act comedy drama of a decidedly modern tone was accorded an enthusiastic re- ception by three larg e audiences. The play was set in the Long Island mansion of Willie Smith, a young man who had made a large fortune practically overnight. Sam Baiter interpreted the role of " Willie " m a finished and natural manner, and appeared entirely at ease during his performance. As the plot unfolded, it seemed that Willie was possessed with a complex for atmosphere and pseudo-modernism which he was striving to attain by various means. He attempted to gain his end by possessing a beautiful home furnished m an elaborate Italian manner, as well as by cultivating as friends a group of sophisticated modernists. One of this group was a man named Taliaferro, an im- pressive Englishman of many mannerisms, a difficult role cleverly portrayed by Freeman Ambrose. Dolly and George Cadwalader, also of Willie ' s group of moderns, were comedy roles essayed with ability and consistence by Jayne Gassoway and Hale Sparks. One of the most interesting of Willie ' s sophisticated friends was Francis Sylvester, played by Mora Martin, an exotic, supercili- ous woman, with whom Willie thought he was in love. The situation changes, however, when Willie ' s mother, enacted by Dorothy Hobbs, invites the heroine, Minnie Whitcomb, the role taken by Audree Brown, to spend the week-end with the family. Minnie was Wil- lie ' s old sweetheart, a quaint, shy, small town girl, whose utter devotion to Willie made her assert her will-power and show Willie his true self as well as her own. Miss Brown lent to her interpretation a rare personal charm and a sincerity that made her work outstanding. The audience was quite satisfied when, toward the end of the play, Willie threw off all his mhibitions and expressed himself. The comedy was, in fact, thoroughly entertaining as a result of the interest and the vigor put into the characterizations by every member of the cast. The direction of Miss Thomas was excellent, her ability to handle intelligently many types of drama ranging from Greek tragedies to the lightest of comedies being very much in evidence. Ordinarily, a director attempting a variety of productions as wide as that covered by classical Ambrose tragedies and modern farces would meet but indifferent success. { 128 }26- Elizabeth Ruppeck ' 26 Prominently identified with every musical movement on the campus. Elizabeth Ruppeck, u ' as concert mas ' ter of the University Orchestra and vice-president of the Musical Council as well as being active in all the musical clubs. yriusic Fvsi K,ii- Dublin, LXivic-, Snutli. Beck.,M,n, M.icRac ( aa, i™,■ d.H t ), Fcincr, Bi ill. Scott Goodlander Second Ron ' Parker. Sims. Barnc?, Bryson, Enders, Sproul. Tait, MacNamara, Lilyquist, Woods THE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Climaxing a year of unprecedented activity with a concert given in conjunction with the wo- men ' s Glee Club, the Men ' s Glee Club of the University completed the most successful year of its existence. The Glee Club, it might be said, is better known oif of the the campus than on it as the majority of its programs are given elsewhere in Southern California. However, during the past year several appearances of the Club on the campus have won for it the appreciation of the students. The splendid success just experienced by the Glee Club during the past year has been due largely to the untiring efforts and able direction of Squire Coop, head of the Music Department, who acts as director of both the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs. As a result of past appearances of the Glee Club at various gatherings in the Southland their services were greatly in demand throughout the entire year, and many concerts and programs were given at churches and other organizations of Southern California. Four outstanding voices were chosen from the members of the club and organized into a quartet. Selections by this group often formed a nucleus around which the remainder of the program was built. The members of the quar- tet were: James Blackstone, first tenor; Walter Tait, second tenor; Art Reimer, baritone; Clifford Lilyquist, bass. William E. Hall acted as vocal coach, and the results of his work are apparent in the improved quality of the voices and the perfection of their ensemble work. Assisting Mr. Coop in the impor- tant work of direction was William Dublin who served as student director. The Men ' s Glee Club is not only a phase of the music department ' s v fork, but is a recognized campus organization. A com- plete reorganization of the club during the last year has resuhed in greater efficiency. Acdng as pres- ident of the club, Clifford Lilyquist ably represented it in its relation with the campus and the Associated Students. Clarence Scott served as vice-president with Lewis Sims as secretary and Jer- ome Brill, librarian. Jack Feiner represented the Club on the Dramatics Board. Squire Coop, in spite of serving in the capacity of head of the Music Department, leader of the University Choral Club and the Orchestra, still finds time to devote to the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs as faculty director. Mr. Coop is known not only in the Music Department on this cam- pus but is recognized as a figure of importance in the music circles of Los Angeles and the South- land. A fine background of musical training assures the University of the best in the field of musi- cal direction. Mr. Coop ' s early musical education was received at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston. Later he studied with musicians of both Pans and Berlin. ■4 130 te- First Row. ' .- Lillywhite, Root, Newman. Johnson, Graham, Oliva, Carlson, Stuart, Orom, Warner, Livingston, Wiley, Dugan. Second Row: Brunner, Holmes, Brier, de Mott, Ritschard, Appleton, Lauder, Eaton, Putman, Farrell, Peskett, Greenseid. Third Row: Ganzenhuler, Carroll, Berger, Stockton, Rosser, Englund, Holdrin, Redden. THE WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Bringing a triumphant season to a close with the winning of the Southern California Inter-colle- giate Glee Club Contest held at Pomona College, the Women ' s Glee Club added new laurels to its record this year. The contest which brought out a total of fifteen contestants was won with a program including " Waves " by Ferarri, " The Sea " by Mac Dowell and " Hail to the Hills of Westwood " . The University will be host to the contesting schools next season when the contest will be held at the West- wood Campus. The splendid acoustics of the new Auditorium make the choice a happy one, and will serve to introduce the campus to the other colleges in Southern California. The program of the Club this season was composed of both campus and oif-campus performances. Having been recognised for several years as a musical organization of unusual talent, the demands for their services from outside groups have been numerous. In May the organization presented one of its most popular programs at the Hollywood Women ' s Club. They gave a series of ensemble numbers as well as individual solos. This presentation was received with great enthusiasm and was additional evidence of the growing popularity of the Club programs. At the opening of the Los Angeles Flower Show the group was asked to present special selec- tions in collaboration with other talent from the campus. An attractive program was arranged and as well received. The group numbers at this affair were especially welcomed, and the large crowds attending the show were generous in their applause. Other concerts oif the campus were given in co- operation with the Deputations Committee which arranged programs of various kinds at the high schools both in and out of the city. The professional appearance and competent performance of the group added much to the success of this work. As the result of this successful season, the Women ' s Glee Club has gained in prestige on the campus and laid the foundation for a program of decided expansion on the new campus next year. In charge of the Club ' s affairs were Mrs. Gladys .Tolly Rosser, musical director. Her ability and her personality contributed much to her success in the direction of the group throughout the season. The student officers were Alberta Carlson, president, Carol Jay de Mott, vice-president, Carmen Lilly- white, secretary, Natalie Farrell, treasurer, and Virginia Pohlman, business manager. Under the com- petent direction of these women the club enjoyed an effective administration to which much of the progress of the Club may be credited. With music playing a greater part in the life of the campus each year, the future of the organization is assured. The increase in both the number and the ability of the women trying out for places on the roster during the past year is becoming evident in the im- proved work of the group. 4 131 }». Drum and bugle corps of the band THE BAND Against the green of the playing field, the band made an effective picture in their trim uniforms of blue and gold. As they marched down the length of the Coliseum in perfect step to the martial swing of the blaring music the entire rooting section rose with a triumphant shout. For five years this moment had been awaited. For five years a constant struggle to organce and equip the brave band of marching musicians had been waged with dogged determination. It was more than a band that was playing, it was five years of effort capped with success. And then the band returned to the center of the field, executed a series of intricate maneuvers and drew up before the cheer section. For a moment there was complete silence. Then the leader raised his baton in a flourishing salute. As though it were a signal the riot of cheering again broke loose. Hats were thrown in the air. And far back on one of the last rows of the stadium a former director of the band in the days when it had been a straggling group of willing but inexpert players looked down upon the pageant of color with a curious tightening in his throat. The band was at last a reality. Mr. Laieis y, formerh of Sousas hand, di- rected the music w - s, A. ' t f ■ :.,r- ' yt : " K 1 J y §1 tM w v. " 1 m Dress formation in the main quad 4 1J2 «- John Phillip Sousa is welcomed to the city The band had its origin in a small number of enthusiastic tooters and blowers who were lead by the dynamic Vic Beall to whom obstacles only ser ' ed as a spur to greater activities. To him the fact that there never had been a band seemed the most important reason for the organization of one. Under his capable direction, the pep- band grew in size and in the approximation of harmony with astounding rapidity. Very shortly it was taking a leading part in every rally, and, discarding music for noise at the games, added much to the volume of the cheering. From that year on the battle to bnild a greater band, to improve its playing and to acquire uni- forms was continued with undiminished energy. And while they were waiting for these things to occur, the members of the band struggled along on what they had, which was little but lung power and enthusiasm. But the foundation was being laid. New men were being trained in excess of the number graduated, and recognition from the student body was being gained slowly but surely. And then came the entrance of the University into the Pacific Coast Conference. Immediately the atten- tion of student leaders was centered on the band. The question of their being uniformed and provided with a professional director was raised, and President Piper, then running for office, pledged himself to the task. With his election the accomplishment of this long awaited move was assured. Ml ' . Avrcs directed the driU and marching formatio The first UNiFORMEn Bruin band 133 }S HI - jS 53 ikc H Isia B € I " H Vil H «al » " l 1 M H r 135 ' 1 ...., y H Robert Keith Manager With the opening of the fall session of 1929, President Piper started the work of redeeming his campaign pledge. With the unanimous support of the Council, funds were voted to cover the expense of the buying of uniforms and the retention of a musical director. Assisted by William Hughes, who acted as temporary manager and supervisor of the band. Piper arranged for the submission of uniform designs and started negotiations with Ben Laietsky, formerly of Sousa ' s band, to act as director. Within a short time, the uniforms were selected and made, Mr. Laietsky began practice sessions and Frcnchy Woodroof assumed the task of finding and arranging suitable numbers for the music. As the work progressed fifty members were selected from those tr ' ing out and the new band began to take form. The game with Pomona was chosen for the initial appearance of the transformed organization. Everything was ready a week before that contest and the dress rehearsals were conducted with a smoothness that assured sue- As they marched out through the tunnel at the west end of the Coliseum that memorable Saturday, the marching musicians made an effective picture in their trim uniforms of blue and gold. In perfect step they marched the length of the field in orderly lines. With the shouts of the rooting sections barely heard above the sound of their playing, they returned to the middle of the field, executed a series of intricate maneuvers and drew up before the stands. They had waited five years for this moment, and it was worth it. Among the appearances of the band in addition to their playing at the games, they welcomed Sousa to Los Angeles on his last visit, played at assemblies and sings and were featured on the pro- gram at the dedication of the Masonic building in April. Within one short year the band has achieved an important and dignified place in the life of the University and of the community. At the end of the year the members of the band organized a local band fraternity. Kappa Theta Psi, and made arrangements to petition a national organization. With this formation of a permanent tie between the members of the band, they will, in succeeding years, attain even greater triumphs and justify the establishment of the group this fall. After welcoming Sousa to Los Angeles, the b.and led his escort through the city 134 }■ Arthur E. White ' 28 Winner of innumerable debates and oratorical con- tests, Arthur White also served as chairman of the foren.sics board and council represenutive. president of both Toga and Agora and secretary of the Pre- Legal Association. c orensics THE DEB ATE SCHEDULE The Stanford debate is always one of the most important debates, and is a source of consider- able competition. This year the debate was held on our campus on March 24, 1929. Judge Carylan Sheldon, Lawyer Henry Hay, and the audience were the judges. The question for debate was re- solved that " The plea of temporary insanity in defence of crime should be prohibited by law. U. C. L. A. upheld the affirmative side. The decision was twoi to one in favor of Stanford. The schedule this year was the heaviest one carried by any university. Some idea of the mag- nitude of the undertaking of the debaters may be given by reviewing the names of the institutions against which they debated. Besides seven contests debated on this campus with the University of Washington, University of Pittsburgh, Souhwestern University, Baylor University, Texas, Stanford University, California, Whitman College, and the University of Utah, we had contests with the University of Southern California, University of Aruona, Oregon State College, Willamette Uni- versity, University of Washington, Washington State, and Southwestern University off the campus. Such a program is a credit to any institution, but consider further the results of these debates. Out of a total of ten debates, we won seven. This IS truly a standard for future years. Forensics are on the upward path both in the results gained and in the interest shown by the student body. Success then has " been the result of this forensic year with a large portion of the credit due to Dr. Marsh. Interest reached a high peak when Leslie Goddard won the Southern California Oratorical con- test. His topic, " The Constitution of the United States, " stressed the many dangers facing the Constitution today. Much of this success came through the exceptional coaching of Dr. Charles A. Marsh, the debating instructor. His untiring and limitless energy in inaugurating a system by which the students will become more interested in oratory, shows his great appreciation of the real place of forensics in the University. True service has been the keynote of the work rendered by him since he has been an instructor at this University. There has never yet been a year that either his men or women have not brought some honor to this institution. The secret of this success is Dr Marsh ' ' spends h-s time and ability in developing the individual men and Coach women under him. 4. 1J6 INTERNATIONAL DEBATE Debating this year at U. C. L. A. has reached an unprecedented position among the various activities, both in its success and in the fact that the first international debate in which U.C.L.A. has ever ' taken part was held on this campus. This renowned debate took place on October If, 1928, a£;ainst the University of Sidney, Australia. Mr. Milton Sills was chairman of the debate, and the question was resolved that " The World would be better oif without the movies. " The affirmative speakers representing the University of Sidney, Australia, were N. C. L. Nelson, H. G. Godshall, and C. S. Sheldon. The negative speakers representing U.C.L.A. and supporting the movies in Hollywood were Kenneth Piper, Harold Kraft, and Myron Smith. U.C.L.A. was in- deed very proud of her representatives who won the decision. The auditorium was filled and it was necessary to put in extra chairs to accommodate the numerous interested spectators. The first few rows were filled with about fifty movie stars who were interested in hearing our speakers uphold Hollywood. The audience was thrilled with the way the debaters so ably used their material. The debaters during their stay here were entertained by Gerhard Eger, Chairman of the Forensic Board and manager of the men ' s debate team. The four debaters were taken by him to all the movie sets and they lunched with many prominent movie stars. They continued on their tour over the United States for one year. The debaters wrote a letter to Eger in which they stated their convictions that of all the places in the United States none proved so interesting and offered them such enjoyment as did Hollywood. So it may be seen that even debaters from far off Australia proclaim the charms of Hollywood. The financial management of this debate and all the arrangements for the accommodations of the visiting debaters, as well as for all de- bates for the past year, have been handled by Eger, who has proven him- self a competent manager. Eger has spent a great deal of his time in furthering the future of forensics at this University. Although he him- self neither debates nor orates, the debaters and orators have l earned to depend on him because of his skillful management. He has also proved valuable to Dr. Marsh by assisting in coaching the Freshman team, which made a very good showing. We are grateful to Eger for his interest in Gerhard Ecer furthering the future of forensics. Manager 11 { 137 }?«■ Second Rou First Row: Keith, Schuchalter, Piper Kellogg, Breacher, Harrison. Eger, Marsh (coach), Jefferson, Goddard MEH ' S DEBATinC S UAD The members of the well-balanced men ' s debating squad were Leslie Goddard, Kenneth Piper, Irwin Kellogg, Bernard Jefferson, Harold Breacher, Robert Keith, Irving Schuchalter, Howard Harri- son, and Myron Smith. The team was exceptionally strong, concentrating their efforts on and success- fully arguing both sides of the two questions, resolved that " A substitute for trial by jury should be adopted " , and " The plea for temporary insanity in defense of crime should be prohibited. " A third question was prepared for debate against the University of Sidney, Australia, " The world would be better off without the movies. " Our speakers upheld the negative side of the question. Besides prominent campus debates, including an international contest with the University of Sid- ney, Australia, and several intersectional debates, an extensive coast tour was part of the itinerary. Two members of the squad represented the University on this tour. The Universities debated against were Oregon State College, Washington University, and Washington State College. Piper and Kellogg who represented the University on this trip accompanied by Dr. Marsh went to Idaho where they participated in oratorical and extemporaneous contests. Through their untiring efforts and successful and alert oratory, these two men won high places in the contests and thereby brought honor and glory to the University. T Melinkoff, Stickel. Goodman, Eger, Israel, Schwab a lli: THE FRESHMAH TEAM The Freshmen continued the line record made in the varsity debate conference. It was the first time in the history of the University that there has been such a Freshman represen- tation. There were twenty Freshmen out for debating and eight made their gavels. Kenneth Goodman was manager and was successful as well as competent. Eger assisted Dr. Marsh by coaching the Freshman team. The Freshman squad consisted of Kenneth Goodman, Lawrence Israel, Abe Melinkoff, Chaplin Collins, Herbert Schwab, Walter Stickel, Joseph Nelson, and Elian Waian. 1?8 fe- Kendle, Horovviti, Gooder. Leslie. Marsh (coach). Brown. Pugh. Cohn. Ehrenkranj WOMEN ' S DEBAriHG S UAD The California woman debaters had a perfect forensic season and were crowned with unparal- leled success. Victory seemed to be the guardian angel, for they lost only two debates, making it possible to win the Southern California Conference for the third consecutive year. The three ques- tions for debate were resolved that " The movies are detrimental to civilization, " " Mussolini has been a benefit to society " , and " A substitute for a trial by jury should be adopted. " The schedule was expanded and in the Southern California Conference the women debated Whittier, La Verne, Occidental, Redlands, and Pomona. The University was extremely fortunate this past year in having Ruth Gooder as manager of women debaters. She herself is a skillful orator and has taken part in many debates. With her pleas- ing voice she won over the judges of the Southern California Extemporaneous Contest. The mem- bers of the women ' s squad were Margaret Brown, Blanche Cohen, Florence Ehrenkranz, Helen Kendall, Miriam Thias, Julia Horowitz, Ruth Leslie, Josephine Young, and Ruth Gooder. The wo- men also debated against Washington State College and Linfield College, Oregon Universities, neither of which are in the Conference but which furnished formidable competition for our well trained team. The fine work of the squad this year has furthered the fame of California and has materially helped in the curriculum of the University. ORATORICAL COHTESTS The University of California at Los An ' geles has retained its position in oratory. Ken- neth Piper won second place in the coast con- ference with an oration on " Education Without a Soul. " Irwin Kellogg won first place in the coast extemporaneous contest. His subject was " Mussolini a Benefactor of Italy " . Leslie God- dard won first place in the Constitutional Ora- torical Contest, while Harold Breacher ' s sub- ject was " World Peace " in the Interfraternity Contest which he won. Ruth Gooder repre- sented the University and won the Southern California Extemporaneous Contest. Breacher, Gooder, Kellog, Goddard, Pugh. Piper ■4 139 jSs- We now turn to the ®oo c of The Qampus Life Presenting The Foibles and Fancies of Youth As Exhibited in the Whimsicalities Of the College at Play when Cares of Studies are Forgotten And, for a brief Interlude, the Carnival Spirit reigns Supreme Edited bji Dallas Conklin assisted by SALLY SEDGEWICK EXPLOITATION Following the discovery of gold, the rich natural resources of the nevj West were exploited bv the miners. k ook 4- k dimpiis ILue T. ViCKERS Beall " 26 Editor, song writer, comedian, stage manager, band director and student leader, the versatile genius of T. ' Vic ers Beall touched every phase of campus activity. His influence will far outlast the memory of his name. 1 eat u res Peculiar people. They stand in inie In order tu give away tweyity dollars ■4 142 More fun on Moore field Tut. tilt, reach jor a Lucille ■4 143 i -- tWlf t fi BASKETBALL •; I 8AUV FQ.OAV I Myr ' --- OLVAIPICTO. SflT AIIT " I HAILY FRIDAY h A college eduaitioii is absolute!;y essential to success, espe- cially ij yon plan to sell hot dogs, peddle vegetables, or call trains In case you have plans of becoming a Congressman there is nothing iii e piaying in a hand to develop your wind The midnight mission. Services concluiieti with llu- Miiyiiii; of " America " ■4 144 ] Fleming stopped short, his nerves crisping, something periously near a scream beginning to contract the muscles of his throat. " Is my father in there? " he whispered hoarsely, peering cautiouslv i7ito tlie microphone. And the next day the Brum described the rally as a sp07itaneous outburst oj the wildest enthusiasm. Here ' s to the girl with the little red shoes ■4 145 This would he hard wor at Jii ' f dollars a day. but wnh everyont: ready to die S° ' " Alma ' Mater ... it i.s itill hard u ' or}{. I ' iews hem An ancient landmark oj old Lof. Angeles disappeared from the back_yard of Silas Wood. 1242 Weyhac Avenue, at a late hour last niglit. All that burns down goes up again. i 146 ' Mamma. " cried the darling child. ' " Why does the man td (: the stepladdcr to bed with him ' " To maJ e it easier to get up in the morning, dear. " the mother replied. Fashion T ote: Pajama pants will have tivo legs again this season. 4, 147 He gazed dreamily across the great expanse How empty, how tuidnt it d ' ! setrmed. N " thoug it could possibly linger there, he told himself. Jiist faces just faces Campus newspaper man playing ifit ' i another stic of dynamite. Song, and tfie woman Singing about Song and the u ' oma7i. Singing IS a gentle art. vet 7?iany arc the faces made when song is wafted on the breeze. 4 148 Jii tins dge of reckless superlatives, dare we assert t iat the jumur-Senwr grid jiascu iras punctuated by a series of red-hot rooting stunts? Morning and night, wherever you are, give your face this simple treatment. 4, 149 As Io7ig as you have to pay to gt ' ( m anyhow. A.S.U.C. cards ought to h.ii ' e pictures on em to look, at. 4, 150 It :s to be hoped the inuiie 7?idi;nat(s uill nieiui tlifir iivivs ajU-r seeing the:ic |iicliiir.N ..J the more serious side o| ccditm hjt po.sed esjieciiillv |,ir their be,ie it- A ter the Chetn buildui.t; (ii ' e. " A sliule other (irii {iietures urt Mti;ilied the niiiis for the class records. In the fu ii ' lio tiMi) clu-mistrv. On the left is an action photo of college boys paying real cash for something. The other picture is entitled; " How to behave — though college girls " . 4 151 UPPER LEFT: Hansena Frederickson. As- te Editor of the Southern Campus, is da u gh t e r of a jedge. Traffic tickets j?iAf a mrre incident in her life. Ho GOING DOWN: Reckless on the I lous at the crime play, bold in tion, and a daredevil in a taxi Reynolds gets jelly-kneed at the a textbook. inks, cal- Wilbur sight of CORNER POCKET: Altho,ii h o, dent of the irniiieii stiidriils. th( lot of men nho iruuld j„st lore t, inated b„ the sn-cct innocence ly presi- be dom- of little DOWN UNDER: Some people ' s choice for president, Jack Clark was born at an early age, but by dint of hard work and perse- jinally managed to grow up. That ' s a little mav. COMING UP: Which is a misno: Monte Harrington really went out. He joitis a small but select creiv of immortals captained by the ever-remembered John Cohee, WAY OVER: Balboa discovered the Pa ciflc first, but Frank Dees enjoys it most He says nothing is frightful in any situa tion except the scene people make over it STEPPING LEFT: Other people ' s cho for presidetit, the blond grace of Bob Ke has iyideed made him women. He is also rumoret ONCE MORE: Not co7itent with h Senior prexu, Frank Crosby derisi method for painless extraction, in of student body cards. Some of th water stuck. DOWN ONE: Every candidate ' s manager Jerry Eger always backs everyone ruiinini in order to be on the winning side. Oh r winning side, v n also boss of the tottsil boys DOWN TWO: By vight the world giddy and gorgeous. Rtiti by day ing inferno of light. And so o Dorothy Baker hangs the lids a choly half-mast. MOVE OVER: Naiv move over a little e. A little further, please. That ' s fine. And since yo2i are not looking at Joe Long ' s picture now, we don ' t have to apt -4 152 fe- EXHIBIT A; ric -pr,rtl Woodroof thmujM il was all in fun. Iml HilUj and Jack look it xcrioiislii a,id won ' t siwak now. . h. wtll, (mas will In- Iwiis in suite of evenj- thing. GOING DOWN: Operating en our slide rule we find by a simple algebraic equation that Hells Bells plus Sammy Baiter equals Bruin basketball team ntinus Sammy Baiter NEXT FLOOR: Boiroieinq some hooks. Lalita Meade asked us to take her picture so she CDuIri crjilain to the iolks that mean iirofs rather than laek of studu caused her troahles. AND THEN: Came the dawn with a hunehe of Lloyds at his hee ' .s saying " rea to the asseinhled multitudes and " Imlhi well " to themselves, the hypocrites. FINALLY: Bill Huuhes. himself, no lesa or nothing is left safe honor. The life of the party at one dozen, he gets fagged out by 4 p.m. and bums for the rest of the evening. OVER THE TOP: d n ' t care particular- hj for any of these. Haven ' t you got ami more samples you can show me? SLIGHTLY LOWER: that is possible President Piper ivill look into the mattei and let you know at next Council meet ' inif. He has had a quiet year all year thit year. Ye ' ar right! LEAP LEFT: Captain Joe Fleming ' s fa- cility at running otwr white lines ha.s can sed h ivi to consider seriously an offe r of a job repainting safety zones. STRAIGHT DOWN: The choice of the re- mainder. Tod Crail might be considered, politically speaking, a blockhead off the old chip. Puns like these are what started the Punic Wars. CENTER: " You really ought to see m Dianager. " Candee. Ray A ' ., tennis playe is manager of the Southern Campus. RIGHT CORNER: Stan Jewell, head of the society for the Prevention of Ga te Crashers, registers regret at sad plight of fence climber whose pants are caught on the barb wire. 153 fe. College man ma es big hit Lillie f irl falls hard 154 ] Les Kalh the midget Ufta five pounds. Evervtlihig comes to those who wait, except Fee Gee. The Council of Woe ' ■ o i P % Wff ' W 1 m ij ' Mentiillv Iaz . too. They ' re of al! nght 0 this IS ti text boo . Well. C(ac mg a hoo All editor., li e this cvcji a h ' . . ' ot the AJavv The Army 4. 1 " Thank you. dear, and . lldll we mii!(f It the Bihmore next Thur: ddy ei ' ening ' An cditoridl squeeze play Kuhlman tries a schofthstic hurdle i 156 )• SARAH CAHILL ' 27 Vivacious and charming, Sarah Cahill was a leader in campus social a airs as well as being active in class and committee wor . She was vice-president of the class of )927 171 her senior year. TL Social Whirl IHTER ' FRATERHITT BALL Greek met Greek in the new Biltmore Ballroom at the annual Inter-Fraternity Formal November sixteenth. The stage was decorated with the new Inter-Fraternity seal, and emblems of individual fra- ternities were arranged under the balconies around the room, under which gathered the brothers of each fraternity during intermissions. Entertainment was provided by " Bus " Dees, who gave several vocal solos consisting of popular selections. Paul Pendarvis and Warren Bailey also offered a num- ber of violin duets. Music for dancing was provided by Paul Pendarvis and his eight-piece orchestra, between the hours of nine and one. The occasion was strictly formal, being the annual social event at which members of the individual fraternities were afforded an opportunity to meet officially. Among the prominent members of the faculty who were present v- ere Coach Bill Spaulding, Coach Fred Oster, Wesley Lewis, Victor Harding, and Floyd Burchett. Chairman Joseph Long Sub-chairman Pat McCormick Favors Robert Wilson and Sam Peck Refreshments Harold McAdow, Henry Whitney Bids Norval Jones, Hayes Hallock, William Woy Patmns Norman Sharpc, Louis Sharpe Floor Elwood Kerr, Leonard Rose Door Robert Matson, Clem Molony Decorations Lloyd Roberts, Mort Pier 4 158 }?=• PAH ' HELLEHIC FORMAL Choosing the Sala de Oro of the Biltmore Hotel, Pan-Hellenic held its annual Greek Ball, April fifth. The new crest, adopted as symbolic of the aims of the organization, appeared for the first time in the decorations and programs. Betty Pease, in charge of entertainment, presented a novelty Bruin clog dance, the dancers being Esther Johnson, Betty Pease, and Olive Jackson. Park ' s and Bailey ' s campus orchestra provided music for the five-hundred couples. The traditional surprise of the dance came later in the evening when favors were presented to the men, in the form of bear paper-weights and calendars in bronze, upon which the crest was embossed. The dance being the only one of the year at which Pan-Hellenics meet, was heightened in its formality by the predominance of camellias, orchids and gardenias in corsages. The spaciousness of the elaborate new ball room tended to make the ball more successful than ever before. Margaret Soper, vice-president of the Council, was in charge. Chairman Margaret Soper Bids Dorothy Enfield Entertainment Betty Pease Sponsors Ruth Ritscher Patrons Marion Willman 4 159 }»• ]UJiIOR PROM Modernism was the decorative keynote of the Ambassador Hotel Fiesta Room on the night of the annua! Junior Prom. Continuing the custom begun the year previous, the Junior Class chose as " Prom Misses " the six girls who were most representative of the class in every respect. The six were selected from a field of forty candidates and were formally presented at the Prom by a well-known film celebrity. A sextet of youth and beauty, the " Prom Misses " were clad in the smartest of formal attire and made a vivid picture against the background of modernistic design and color with which the ball room was decorated. Favors and programs reflected the theme idea of the dance. The ultimate in the interpretation of present day dance music was put on the air by Glenn Edmunds and his Alexandria Hotel Orchestra. Helen Fitch, vice-president of the Junior Class, was chairman of the committee in charge of the arrangements for the occasion. Location Marshall Sewell, Charles Eskridge Orchestra Betty King, Max Raskoff Bids Arthur Baukham, Praray Hart Favors Pat McCormick, Evelyn Edwards Refreshments Earle Swingle, Nathan Cramer Programs Dorothy Rousseau, Clinton Coddington Decorations Elizabeth Davis, Marjoric Frceborne Sponsors Dorothy Parker, James Camplin Entertainment Louise Nichols, Helen Sinsabaugh i 160 }S«- SEHIOR BALL Although the natural gaiety of the dance was tinged with a touch of wistful melancholy at the thought of the pleasant friendships soon to be severed by graduation, the Senior Ball at the Hotel Huntington was a delightful affair, and a fitting climax to the four years of social life sponsored by the Class of ' 29. Set against the charming background of the spacious ballroom, the beautifully gowned women with their escorts in the severe black and white of formal masculme attire formed a pageant of gaiety and color. Much of the success of the affair rested upon the completeness of the arrangements made by the committee in charge. These people, all of whom have served on many such committees during the past four years, excelled themselves in the adequateness of the preparations and in the presentation of the affair itself. Chairman Virginia Watson Entertainment Leon Blunt Location Major Wheeler Patrons and Patronesses Ruth McFarland Programs and Bids Harold More Decorations Henry Whitney Floor Committee Rodman Houser 4, 161 MILITARY BALL A military atmosphere was evident when the annual Military Ball was held November 9th at the Oakmont Country Club. Small cannons and machine guns were ranged about the large hall to carry out the military idea, so that the entire affair was characteristic of the hosts, members of the Na- tional Society of Scabbard and Blade. Flags, rifles and patriotic streamers emphasized the theme which the committee in charge of arrangements desired to bring out. Women who attended were dressed in strictly formal attire, while the men appeared in costumes ranging all the way from tuxedos to regular military uniforms and full dress uniforms. Small sabers, attached to the programs, were given to guests as favors. Paul Pendar ' is and his orchestra furnished music, from nine until one. H. Wadsworth Whitney, in charge of the affair, was assisted by Ed Fritz, sales campaign manager. Patrons were Brig. General Scott, Brig. General Whitney, Colonel Perry Miles, and Col. G. Palmer. Chairman Henry Whitney Biisi7ieA s Manager John Fritz Decorations Earle Swingle Location Ray Kenison Bids ayid Programs William Atherton Refreshments Frank Prescott 4 162 ) • PHRATERES BALL Phrateres established a precedent for the members at its first formal ball, held March twenty- second, at the Beverly Hills Hotel. Tables around the dance floor were provided for the use of the guests during the intermissions. Decorations were carried out in the organization colors, gold and white, programs being white leather with an embossed Phrateres crest in gold. Favors presented to the men were green leather billfolders. Drake Brothers ' Orchestra furnished music for the occasio n, playmg from a platform cleverly decorated to carry out the motif of formality. Dean Helen M. Laughlin, honorary member of the group, was the guest of honor at the ball. The attendance of many patrons and patronesses was warranted by the favor with which the group has been met as a newly installed national organization. The success of the ball this year promises to make the Phrateres For- mal one of the anticipated social events of campus life. Chairman Ruth Fox Orchestra Myrtle Ketchum Programs Ruth Upton Favors Cecile Schlee Refreshments Marcella Ryser Patrons Dorothy Kreck Tic ets Julienne Baylis Publicity Georgie Oliver ■4 163 V Sunset Canyon Country Club THE FROSH FROLIC Celebrating the successful comple- tion of their first semester on the cam- pus, the members of the Frosh class forgot for an evening the dull cares of classroom routine and made it college carnival night at the Sunset Canyon Country Club the evening of January eleventh. The peaceful quiet of the hills surrounding the club furnished a delightful contrast to the rollicking noise of the dance within. ., V. -- Not only the large ballroom but also the lounge, cardrooms and the spacious patio were thrown open to the Freshmen. Between dances wandering couples slipped into the shadows to hold silent communion with the stars It was a night of gaiety, youth and romance. In order to prevent wandering upperclassmen from attending the dance accompanied by a date but no ticket, the Frosh inconsiderately nailed up all but one entrance to the club. E.xcept for those few who were totally lacking in both funds and friends, and consequently had to take their women riding through the hills, members of other classes paid for their tickets at the door. The ambition of countless frosh classes was thus achieved at last, to the advantage of the present group who swelled their coffers considerably with additional revenue. Such forethought on the part of the class indicates nothing less than a precocious ability in the realm of finance that assures solvency throughout their col- lege careers. In addition to the syncopating melody produced by Paul Pendarvis ' orchestra, novel entertain- ment was furnished by the Dare sisters, radio stars, who sang fraternity and sorority numbers, and by Leyda Roberti, West Coast headliner, singing the current musical hit, " Come on Baby. " Coach and Mrs. Oster and Mr. and Mrs. Harris were patrons of the affair. All arrangements were com- pleted by a committee composed of Martha Jane Warner, patrons; Virginia Johnson, decorations; Eu- genia Quist, entertainment, and Beatrice Smith, favors. Betty Edmundson was chairman of the floor committee. Although the dance was the first big affair to be put on by the yearlings, it easily surpassed all expectations and made it possible for the Frosh to demonstrate to the University their ability to stage social affairs on a par with those of the other classes. Smith Edmondson Quist Johnson 4. 164 SOPHOMORE HOP Opening up both dance floors, the present one and the new ballroom, the Sophomores had ample room for danc- ing at their annual Hop at the Palomar Tennis Club Friday night, January eighteenth. The veranda and gardens were also opened to the diss, and were decorated with the class colors which were displayed for the first time. The chairman in charge of the dance, as appointed by Fred Kilgore, president of the class, was Bob Ruggles. Assisting him was the following com- _ mittee: Virginia Lambrecht, who took Palomar Tennis Club decorations; Dorothy Durham, who made arrangements for bids and programs; Carl Schlicke, who obtained the orchestra; and Bob Wilson, who provided refreshments. Several innovations were introduced to make the dance a success. Chairs and divans were to have been placed around the wide veranda of the club to be used by the guests during intermissions. The idea, however, had to be abandoned because of the fact that it rained the night of the affair. How- ever, according to plan, a fire was built in the garden fireplace to help keep the dancers warm. The halls were decorated with the newly selected class colors, red and white, the most prominent feature being the large " 31 " . The dance was strictly informal. Glenn Edmunds " Alexandria Hotel Orchestra provided music for the occasion. Teresa Allen, formerly of the Music Box Revue, gave several dances for the enter- tainment of the guests. Buddy Forster, stellar football player, also performed. A trio composed of Virginia Tebbs, Betty and Arthur Bruce sang several vocal selections. Coach and Mrs. Fred Oster, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Harvey, and Mr. and Mrs. William C. Acker- man were patrons and patronesses. A very welcome feature of the affair was that of receiving by spe- cial wire the results of the U.C.L.A. basbetball game, so that the students could get up-to-the-minute news of the game. Since informality was the intentional keynote of the Hop, the affair was a decided success, what with the entertainment and the amount of room thrown open to the dancers. The Sophomores, in their big party of the year, made a strong bid for first honors in class dance promo- tion. In addition to the pleasure derived by those in attendance, the second year men so handled the affair that it was also financially successful. Ruggles Lamprecht Schlicke 4. 165 Y Erkakfast Ch d JUHIOR MIDWIH ' TER With the introduction of black coffee bv way of re- freshment instead of the usual punch, the junior Mid- winter dance of December seventh was distmguished by Its individuality and informal air. The affair was held at the Breakfast Club on Riverside Drive, which location effectively emphasised the idea of informality Decorations were in the University colors, blue and j;old. taking the form of banners and streamers. Other decorations were the well-known " hobby-horses " of the Breakfast Club, which cover the walls with their friendly mottns. The social committee for the dance consisted of Helen Fitch, vice-president of the class; Marshall Sewell, Lavinia Lodge, and Warren Bailey. Those in charge i)f entertainment were Mary Baskerville, Bob Keith, Er- win Piper, Louise Nichols, Helen Archer, Margaret So- per, and Marian McLarnan. Paul Pendarvis " orchestra was secured for dancing between the hours of nine and one. The Prom was the first social evening event since the change in the calendar by the Student Council, barring social events in the afternoon. The main purpose of the dance was to weld the Junior class into one friendly body. Programs were effected by a mid-winter moti f. The cover was a gold figure skiing against a snow-white background. Entertainment was provided by Bob Keith with several popular songs. An- other entertainer was Erma Purviance, who offered a number of vocal selections. An atmosphere of individuality predominated the entire occasion. This was heightened by the characteristically informal air of the Icx-ation, by the decorations, by the serving of black coffee instead of punch, and by a large fire built in the fireplace at one end of the room. ■4 1 66 SEHIOR SPORT Boat rides under a full moon were an unusual fea- ture of the Senior Sport dance at the California Yacht Club in Wilmington on November second. This was the first informal dance of the season given by the Senior Class. Dancmg began at nine o ' clock and continued un- til one, music being furnished by Paul Pendarvis and his five-piece campus orchestra. The committee in charge was headed by Virginia Watson, vice-president of the class. Assisting her was Henry Whitney, who supplied decorations. Sanford Wheeler made provisions for entertainment. Wanda Schwartz was in charge of refreshments; Ruth MacFar- land obtained patrons and patronesses; and Major Wheel- er arranged for the location. Harold More furnished programs and bids. Rod Houser was chairman of the floor committee. A fall motif was carried out with the use of colored leaves for decorations and wind effects. Also, the Senior Class colors, blue and buff, were combined with silver in the programs. California Yacht Clue Special entertainment for the affair was provided. Several radio stars performed for the guests between dances. Extra selections by members of the orchestra also offered further entertainment Guests numbered one hundred and fifty. Because of the distance of the location, a notice was posted at the Catalina Island Terminal with directions for the remainder of the trip. It was thought that guests could reach that point without specific instructions. Because of the ideal night, the extra features of the dance, the boat rides, and the individual en- tertainment, the occasion was entirely successful, and was an excellent beginning of a series of informal affairs given for students of the four classes, by members of the Senior Class during the remainder of the term. M. Wheeler McFarland Watson S. Wheel er ■4 167 }f THE ALL ' UHIVERSirr DAHCE Honoring the two teams of Oregon and U.C.L.A. which had battled through the afternoon on the green turf of the Cohseum, the All-University dance given in the Biltmore the evening of the twenty-ninth stressed two dominant color notes in its decorations. The Green and Gold of Oregon and the Blue and Gold of California mingled in gay confusion in the Ballroom. Glenn Ed- mund ' s ten-piece orchestra, seated on a miniature grid- iron at one end of the floor, played the music for the introduction of a new University hymn composed by Charles Crail and then to prove their impartiality played the Oregon anthem in honor of the visitors. The dance was also attended by the alumni of the respective institutions, the Californians being especially m evidence since they were celebrating their second an- ual homecoming day. As a part of the entertainment, the Biltmore Trio deserted the supper room for a time to croon several songs. They were very well received and held for encore after encore. The Biltmore For those who wearied of dancing, bridge tables were placed in the balconies. Other guests wandered into the art exhibits or strolled in the galeria. The members of the team who had ended the season with the game in the afternoon, were enjoying the novelty of staying out after ten o ' clock. They did not ap preciate the value of their excellent condition gained in training until the usual struggle for hat and coats began in the checking room after the dance. Instituting a new practice in the distribution of the programs, the latter were included with the bids sold at the box office. This method eliminated confusion at the start of the dance. The com- mittee in charge of the affai r consisted of Joe Long, chairman, Marshall Sewell and Leroy Koos, dec- orations, Ethel Johnson and Jack Reynard, programs, Lorene Furrow, publicity, Sally Sedgewick, pat- rons and patronesses, Beth Moreno, entertainment, Margaret Wadley, music, Laurence Holt, floor, and Freeman Brant, bids. 4 168 THE CORD DAHCE To avoid contamination by contact with the rest of the campus, the Juniors and the Seniors became exclu- sive and uithdrew into the country for their annual Cord dance which only the two upper cla.- es may at- tend. Out in the wide open spaces, under the canopy of the starlit sky, a strange clan gathered within a cobwebby old barn as though to celebrate some mystic rite. With the arrival of the colored orchestra, whose melody moaned and sobbed in primitive rhythm, the dancers moved onto the splintery floor and gingerly exe- cuted the intricate steps of the modern dance. Fantastic shadows were cast against the bare walls of the barn and as the whirling figures circled the floor. Admission to the affair was limited to those upper- classmen who appeared in cords, and one Senior who had ignored the traditional dictum was indignantly ousted. Also all the cords had to be clean and great was the business reported by the cleaners prior to the dance. Informal dress for the women was the rule. Whiting s Ranxh A spirit of originality prevailed in all the arrange- ments of the affair, the most popular innovation being the substitution of coffee and doughnuts in place of the usual punch. The nipping night air made this departure most welcome and did much to combat the depressing influence of the cold draughts that penetrated the building through the cracks of the walls and the wide flung doors. During the intermis- sions, the city bred wandered outside to wonder at the vast quiet of the place. Except for the dry rustle of the wind through the grass, the expectant silence of the night was undisturbed. Small wonder, then, a sense of loneliness drew the couples closer together. Entertainment featured vocal solos by Hubert Roberts and specialty dances by Helen Keating " Red " Allen ' s Rhythm Kings supplied the syncopation. The committee handling the arrangements included William McCarthay, orchestra: Harold Smith, favors: Wilbur Woy, refreshments: Louise Nichols, entertainment; Praray Hart and Max Raskolf, bids; Helen Sinsabaugh, sponsors; Dorothy Kil- patrick and Virginia Randall, programs, and Mary Baskerville, decorations. KlLP. TRICK H. Smith •4 169 We now turn to the Soo c of he Vniversity IsJomen Presenting Those Phases of University Activity That are Essentially Feminine in T ature And reflect the Spirit and the Purpose Of a Large and Influential Element In our Campus Life. Edited by Dorothy Baker Assisted b HARRIET WEAVER, RACHEL GRAHAM CRACE RANDALL SETTLEMENT Across the fldins iJi covered wagons came the pioneers to found new and happier homes m the land of promise. oo ks niversity Women A ISew Project _ _,S OKIE phase of a general attempt to ma e the Southern Campus of 1929 a true reflection of campus life in all its aspects, a new division de- voted exclusively to the activities of women has been included in the material from which the hook has been fashioned this year. Although primarily a coyrsolidation, it also preserits in a more nearly complete form the record of those events of par- ticular concern to the women, that were, former- ly, distributed throughout the volume. This radical departure from the standard arrangement followed in past years is justified b ' the distinctive contribution of the women to the development of the University through the central organization formed by the A.W.S. at the open- ing of the first semester. The worth of their accomplishments as a separate entity in the stu- dent body merits the formal recognition conferred by an individual chronicle in the record of the college year. Justly, then, this new division, which itself was planned and edited b) " women, is pre- sented to the University as a logical addition to the Southern Campus of 1929. The Editor. 4 171 fe- Dean Helen M. Laughlin The EntJmsiasyn of Youth nmtcd unth the Wisdom of Maturity via}{es an nnderstard ing friend and a valued advisor of Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin to ivhom The Bool{ of University Women is dedieated. 4 172 LOUISE GIBSON ' 27 Versatility and Louise Gibson are synonymous terms. Louise followed in the footsteps of her sister Thelma as the second Gibson to hold the office of A.S.U.C. vice-president. Since graduation, she has remained on the campus in an Alumni capacity. Tf e Ac omen s Ictivities Dorothy Parker Vice-President ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDEHTS Jeanne Emeri?on President Under a bigger and better program jf expansion and more universal representation of all women ' s activi- ties on the campus, the Associated Women Students ' Or- ganization completed the year 1928-29 a more efficient and more popular institution than ever before. Its suc- cess was undoubtedly due in a great measure to the able leadership of its officers: Jeanne Emerson, president; Dorothy Parker, vice-president; Georgie Oliver, secre- tary, and Charlotte McGlynn, treasurer, and their inter- pretation of the A.W.S. aims: friendliness, membership in organizations for all campus women, one hundred per cent A. S. U. C. membership, and one hundred per cent voting at all elections. Co-operating in the new movement for Freshmen orientation, the iirst social affair of the A. W. S. was a butterfly luncheon served to the incoming Freshmen women at Newman Hall on the day of reg- istration. Following the luncheon a program was presented and the new women were officially wel- comed by representative campus women. In order to provide more ample representation of women ' s activities, the Executive Council of the A. W. S. was enlarged during the past year to include representatives of all types of women ' s organ- izations of this campus. The Executive Council now consists of the officers of the A. W. S. and the following committee chairmen appointed by the president: Virginia Watson, University Afi airs; Dorothy Parker, Orientation; Katherine Wilson, Publicity; Edna Monch, Christmas Work and Elec- tion Committee, and representatives from the following organizations: Emily McDonald, Y.W.C.A.; Marcella Anderson; Phrateres; Margaret Soper, Pan Flellenic; Sally Sedgwick, Sophomore Service; Laura Payne, W. A. A.; Bertha Brodie, Home Economics Club; Beatrice White, Art Club; Marcella Anderson, Physical Education Club; and Fredcrica Browne, Kipri Club. Evelyn Franz, women ' s yell leader, also sat on the board. Credit for the highly successful program of social events presented by the A. W. S. during the past year should be given to Dorothy Parker, vice-president, and her social committee, which consisted of Lucy Guild, Jane Reynard, Betty Franz, and Helen Sinsabaugh. Entertainment for which they were responsible ranged from the extremely informal Hi Jinx presented early in the fall semester, to the fashion show which Peggy Hamilton, noted fashion expert, pronounced of Parisian excellence in management and beauty of models shown. First Row: McDonald, Baker, McGlynn, Emerson, Oliver, Brudic, Soper. Elwell. Second Row: Franj, Anderson, Monch, Wilson, Ikinger, Sedgewick, Watson. 174 t Georgie Oliver Secretary Carrying out a tradition established last year the " ' ' j H ' ' ' " " ' A. W. S. rally dance was held in November in the Women ' s Gym. Blue and Gold decorations and an in- formal rally spirit prevailed. In December the annual Christmas dance was held in Newman Hall. Red and green streamers, green punch and candy canes, holly wreaths and red Christmas bells created a light hearted atmosphere as the couples moved to and fro beneath the shaded lights. A voluntary collection was made to assist in the annual Christmas work of the organization. The holiday season was celebrated also in the an- nual Christmas assembly, which was a joint gathering of men and women under the auspices of the A. W. S. This year a pageant, " The Evergreen Tree, " was pre- sented. Miss Dean of the Physical Education depart- ment directed the entire pageant and trained the girl who gave individual dance numbers. " The Evergreen Tree " proved to he a beautiful, symbolic story of the dream of the spirit of a iir tree that a star should light in its branches, and that a patron saint should be found for the poor and unhappy little children. The pageant was beautifully staged and the accompanying music was excellent. Christmas philanthropic work under the chairmanship of Edna Monch was particularly successful. Two hundred and fifty baskets were distributed to the veterans at Sawtelle on the day before Christ- mas. Each basket bore the message " Merry Christmas, from the Associated Women Students, Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles. " The afternoon of the day before Christmas a portion of the Women ' s Glee Club, under the direction of Alberta Carlson, went to the Old Soldiers ' Home and spent the greater part of the afternoon going from one floor to another singing Christmas carols. In order to be of increased value to the students, the A. W. S. has established a news bureau in Dean Laughlin ' s office which is solely for the convenience of the women students. This desk was ready for use by October twenty-second. It contained a file of Freshmen women who signed up on registration day for activities in which they were interested. A second file contained the names of all women belonging to fraternities, and a third file the names of Senior and Freshmen sisters. There was a note book containing information reports of the organizations belonging to the A. W. S. council. The new officers of the organization for the next year are: Dorothy Parker, president; Lucy Guild, vice-president; Helen Sinsabaugh, secretary; and Marjorie Freeborn, treasurer. The installation of these officers took place on May thirty-first, thus establishing a new tradition. A. W. S. Sii(_;i.AL Committee Fran:. Reynard, Guild, Sinsabaugh 175 h- T. W. C. A. Wheels within wheels, a mechanism of merit, con- stantly producing power and utilizing energy. As an active organization, the Young Women ' s Christian Asso- ciation is contributing a religious, social, and educational element to both the University and the community. The trend of the times seems to encourage the ignoring of Emily McDonald Elizabeth Gillespie the religious spirit; the affiliation with a strong, closely President Vice-President woven organization keeps alive the idea of tolerance and friendly relationships and aids in the maintenance of the spiritual element in campus life. The dominant hope of America is the promotion of peace among all nations of the earth, and the Y. W. C. A. is dedicated to the fostering of friendly interna- tional feeling with those of the east as well as those of the west. The program of social welfare work sponsored by the organization this year was particularly ambitious, and through its operation it brought to the members a realization of their duty to the less fortunate. The sympathy and the interest in this field of service to humanity once aroub ' ;d, the ef- forts of the women were particularly effective. From thirty to forty women gave much of their time and energy to active work in various settlement houses. They conducted story telling hours for the children, took the burden of leadership in clubs, assisted in the direction of the Girl Reserve Clubs and aided in the preparation of entertainments. The Y. W. C. A. also sponsored amateur dramatic productions and encouraged those interested in music. Through this activity opportunity to engage in these arts was given to many who would otherwise have been denied these privileges because of the lack of facilities for such v ork in the University at this time. In order to correlate the many activities of the organization, the work of the year was classified and allotted to various sections for promotion. They covered every variety of interest and provided a common meeting point for all elements in the student body. Included in these sections were the International Luncheon Club where all races might become acquainted with each other ' s view- points, the Japanese-American group which discussed problems growing out of Japanese and American relations in the Pacific area, the Poetry group and the Drama groups which were cultural in pur- pose. There were also sections devoted to the study of music and religion and the class groups of Freshman and Sophomore members. The Cabinet was the central body by which these various movements were bound together. The group meeting and supper meetings held once a month served to bring the women together in an atmosphere of friendliness. Women of all nationalities were welcomed at these affairs and they assisted in the program of promoting international understanding and good feeling. Tut Friendly Place 4 176 TTie history of the Y. W. C. A, is extremely in- teresting; in fact it dates from a small garage to a thirty thousand dollar home at West wood. The first " Y " house was a small garage, in which meetings were held, and a social program started, that eventually grew to the far reaching and influential organisation that it is today. The membership in the early days numbered sixty women, and it now numbers about five hundred active members. The house that they now occupy was purchased on the other side of town and moved to its present location on the Vermont campus. Helen Hobart Secretary Mrs. W. J. Kraft Advisor The Westwood home has become a realization through the efforts of the whole organization, each member forming an integral part of the whole plan, and each serving in a definite capacity. Great co-operation has been evinced by all the mem- bers. Through numerous drives, through donations and benefits, they raised the money to buy their lot and start their building on the new campus. Much credit should be given to Mrs. C. H. Robinson, Mrs. R, H. Underhill, Mrs. W. J. Kraft, Miss Helen Hobart, and Miss Louise Gibson, for their untiring efforts to make the dream of a Westwood house come true. It is in this house that they hope to have gatherings of all the women on the campus, a place where they may feel free to rest and become ac- quainted with their fellow classmen. The ground-breaking for the new house was held on April 2. This was the first student organi- zation to take definite steps toward the construction of a building on the new campus. The program was in the nature of a celebration of the final payment on the lot, which was made possible through a gift to the association. The service was dedicated to the memory of Sarah Lloyd, the mother of Mrs. Ralph Smith and Mrs. Charles Dobins, who are financing the erection of the building as a memorial to her name. The ceremony was attended by members of the Y. W. C. A. and representatives from various other campus groups. Following the ground-breaking, a picnic supper was served by the members and a dance concluded the afternoon ' s program. Everyone present expressed intense enthusiasm over the delightful location and the great possibilities for the organization in the future. Planning to make their home beautiful as well as comfortable, many interesting features are being incorporated in the building. It is to be of Southern Mediterranean architecture, which is so suitable to the Westwood locality. The plans include rooms destined to become an integral part of the lives of the women of the University. A tea room open to all women, an auditorium with a seating capacity for five hundred, council rooms for group meetings, a reading room, and a circulating library, will add many advantages to the lives of the students. Perhaps the most lasting reminder of the work of this year will be the spirit of friendliness that has been kindled in the hearts of those associated with the Y. W. C. A. GTOund-hrea ing for the T.W.C.A. building at Westwood 4. 177 )§=• PHRATERES The slogan of Phrateres, " Famous for Friendliness, " well expresses the spirit in which this unique organization was conceived and indicates the general trend of its activities. It was established to meet the need for a student group to include all those women living on or near the campus and particularly to serve as medium of introduction for those women coming to the University as strangers. Phrateres membership is open to both organization and non-organiza- tion women and draws equally from both groups. As a humanizing influ- ence on a campus whose size tends to make it impersonal, Phrateres is performing a service vitally important to the well-being of the campus generally. A tea welcoming the new women boarding near the campus was the first event of the social calendar for the past year. At this affair a Senior woman acted as sponsor of each newcomer and introduced her to Dean Laughlin and other campus personalities. The favors were unique, being made of candy to resemble old fashioned corsages. In October a general meeting of the various Phrateres was held in Newman Hall for the purpose of acquainting the women with the opera- tions of the many student organizations on the campus. Evelyn Woodroof talked of the woman ' s place in the A.S.U.C, Jeanne Emerson explained the ramifications of the new centralization plan of the A.W.S., and Emily McDonald told of the program of activities sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. Virginia Blake completed this series of talks with an outline of the athletic oppor- tunities offered through the W.A.A, Initiation of new members November 14 was followed by a banquet at the Women ' s Athletic Club. The decorations and programs featured the airplane motif. The quotation used by Dean Laugh- lin, founder and sponsor of Phrateres, was, " The road to Heaven remains; we will attempt the Journey to the Heavens. " Combining the advantages of both a social and charity event, the annual Christmas party at the Newman Club proved a delightful affair. Each guest brought a can of food, wrapped in Christmas coverings, with a tag attached telling its contents, to be distributed on Christmas Day. Seven members of the Women ' s Glee Club sang carols while the gifts were laid at the foot of the tree. With the Beverly Hills Hotel forming a charming background for the affair, the spring formal on March twenty-second was a well patronized and delightful dance. Spring decorations were used in the ball room and the favors continued the motif of this season. It was a brilliant climax to the social program of the Phrateres for the past year. M. Ri:i 1 i.A .Amu km)N Ml.SS STIJNhBRAKhR 4 178 f PAN-HELLENIC Pan-HcIlenic has for its aim the co-operation and friendship among women ' s fraternities, and standardi:;ation of their activities. It is com- posed of a Senior and Junior representative from each of the thirty-live Greek letter fraternities estabHshed on this campus. The directing power for 1928-1929 was vested in the hands of the President, Ruth Ritscher, Delta Gamma; Vice-President, Margaret Soper, Alpha Delta Pi; Secretary, Marion Williaman, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Treasurer, Dorothy Enfield, Alpha Gamma Delta. Officers rotate from year to year in order of the recognition of each particular house as a campus organization. The local Pan-Hellenic meets bi-monthly on Monday at four o ' clock. Attendance is compulsory; the second absence punishable by fine, the third by probation in accordance with A.S.U.C. regulations. In September the rush season witnessed such an outburst of enthu- siasm on the part of the sororities that more stringent rules were necessary. As a result Pan-Hellenic Council with the aid of Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin revised the Women ' s Pan-Hellenic rush rules. A week of prelim- inary rushing was introduced, followed by a week of formal, concentrated rushing. During this week sororities were limited to three social affairs a day; the invitations were issued through the Dean ' s office in order that they might be mailed by a neutral party. The new rush rules were put into effect in the Spring semester of the current year. The Vice-President of Pan-Hellenic is also social chairman. The social calendar for the year 192cS-1929 included an annual tea which the Dean of Women gave on November 8 for presidents, housemothers and advisors of each women ' s fratern ity. Perhaps the biggest event of the year was the seventh annual Pan-Hellenic formal, on April fifth, at the Biltmore, in charge of Margaret Soper. This Formal is an important affair for it is the one dance of the year where the wome n are entirely in charge. Then, too, for the first time, Pan-Hellenic had its own crest of which it is justly proud. The favors were decorated with the new crest and were acclaimed by all a huge success. The last event of the Pan-Hellenic year was the Pan-Hellenic assembly on the twenty-sixth of April. Following the plan of A.W.S. that each organization within its scope should take charge of an assembly, the Greek letter fraternities co-operated in this matter. Eleanor Stimson was in direct charge and a try-out of all talent was held. The result was rather surprising, since the sororities had such fine and varied abilities. A clever idea was worked out in which the skits and stunts were part of the entertainment in a cabaret scene, the stage-sets being designed by art students. As the assembly was a wonderful suc- cess, it is hoped that it will continue as a tradition at Westwood. Ruth Ritscher Margaret Soper Pan-Hellenic Council Blair, Enfield, Bock, Bramsche, Soper ■4 179 (tl FRESHMAH Freshman Orientation on the local campus was introduced for the first time in the fall semester of 1928. As former methods of acquainting the Freshmen with the University had not proven entirely successful, new methods were employed. The Freshman Orientation Committee at the University of California at Berkeley were approached for their advice and opinions, and they co- operated heartily in this matter. Because of the great measure of success which the northern institution has attained through their system, the U.C.L.A. Orientation has been patterned similarly to that of Berkeley. The day of Freshmen registration was selected as a logical time for Freshman Orientation. Headed by the Chairman of Orientation, Dorothy Baker, a committee of approximately three hundred and fifty women aided Freshmen in the first step of acquaint- ance with the campus, which was registration. Each Freshman, as she left the Library Annex, was conducted by a member of the Sophomore Service Society to a registration table situated at the steps of the Library in the Main Quad. There, at the table were seated: Jeanne Emerson, President of the Associated Women Students; Dorothy Baker, Chairman of Orientation; Marian Mabee, President of the Sophomore Service Society; and Louise Nichols. The four officials took charge of assigning every Freshman to one of the 24 Advisory Captains. Small tables were arranged in groups of six; twelve on each side of the walk extending from the Library toward the Main Quad. A group of fifteen Senior Sisters were stationed behind the section tables waiting to be called by the Ad- visory Captain for their assignment to a Fresh- Members of the Sophomore Service Society conducted the Freshmen from the main table to their Advisory Captains. In order to facilitate the work of the Associated Women ' s Students, data cards were checked; the name and address of each Freshman being recorded. One card was retained for the A W.S. files, the other given to the new stu- dent. Freshmen were given the opportunity to sign up for the various activities of the women ' s student body. Under the direction of Dorothy Parker, Vice-President of the Associated Women Stu- dents, a luncheon was served to all Freshmen women. The so- cial committee composed of Betty Franz, Lucy Guild, Helen Sinsabaugh, and Jane Reynard were responsible for the success of the affair. 4 180 Betty irgina ORIEHTATIOH The decorations and favors were carried out in the butter- fly motif, and the entertainment was in keeping with the idea. Japanese dancers and songs were favorably received. Jeanne Emerson introduced the speakers for the occasion. Dean Laughiin being the first. At this time she extended a welcome to the new students, and gave a short history of the campus. Women who acted as Advisory Captains in the fall ter were: Aimee Collins, Virginia Donau, Gertrude Fleet, Franz, Elizabeth Gillespie, Dorothy Hert::og, Betty Kmg, V Kirkpatnck, Charlotte McGlynn, Mildred Metz, Lillian Odisho, Georgie Oliver, Dorothy Rosseau, Helen Sinsa- baugh, Margaret Wadley, Virginia Watson, Blanche Weaver, Margaret WTiite, Elleanor Willson, Laura Belt, Marion Walker, and Carolyn Haines. Due to the success and favorable comment on the program of Orientation presented in September, the same system was used to emphasize the Associated Women Students ' slogan, " Famous for Friendliness, " again. Pre- siding at the main table, in place of the four former officials, were Phrateres women, who assisted in the dis- tribution of Senior Sisters. They were: Dorothy Beards- ley, Ruth Fox, Lucille Kirkpatrick, and Genevieve Stein- dorf. Through the co-operation of Pan-Hellenic, rushing by women ' s fraternities was forbidden. Also, according to the rules concerning closed rushing, no women wore fraternity pins. The time was set aside to be used entirely in making the new women feel less strange and more thor- oughly acquainted with the workings of the Uni- versity system. The closed time for rushing was instituted in order that the bewildered Freshmen might have a few hours of rest. The frenzied competitive spirit of the women rushers was a strain on rushers and rushees alike. On the afternoon of regis- tration in February, a formal reception was held in Newman Hall from two to four. The A.W.S. social committee and the Sophomore Service Society acted as hostesses to the incom- ing Freshman women. Marcella Anderson, Eliza- beth Gillespie, Louise Nichols, and Helen Sinsabaugh, assisted Miss Baker as sub-chairmen in planning the procedure of orientation for the Spring semester. Each of the four women supervised a section of six advisory captains. 4 181 j? ASSEMBLIES Each succeeding year witnesses an increasing pretentiousness in the assemblies presented by the women. They grow in number and in the excel- lence of their technical production. The first assem- bly of the year was given in honor of the new women students and furnished the occasion for a formal welcoming of the entrants by Dean Laughlin who spoke in behalf of all the women on the cam- pus. Under the auspices of the University Dramatic Society, " The Evergreen Tree " was presented De- cember 14 at the Christmas assembly. The branches of the allegorical evergreen seemed to wave over the assembly, spreading an aura of good cheer and happiness. The stage settings, vivid in color and modernistic in motif, were striking and unique. The well trained chorus added much to this production presented under the direction of Miss Martha Dean. At this assembly two scholarship cups, given in recognition of excellent scholastic records, were given to the Women ' s groups attaining high merit. The Phrateres cup was won by the Abernathy House, and the sorority cup was won by Epsilon Pi Alpha. 4 182 The Fashion Show proved to be an affair that aroused intense feminine interest. Fascinating and intriguing models of gowns and " things " that were smart for each occasion and hour of the day were shown. From the " step-ins " to the " step-outs " it was an alluring display of those intimate articles of apparel so dear to a woman ' s heart. Sports models were also shown that would be an indication of taste in the choice of clothes if not of the athletic ability of the wearer. Evening gowns that expressed the spirit of frivolity and hats that defied, m pert style, the attacks of climate or the edicts ot hair dressers were well received. At the Orientation Assembly a playlet was presented that was titled " Moth Balls, " with a cast that included Mary Ellen Bolton, Miriam La Vin and Eleanore Dow. The program included many attractive musical numbers also. The Harmony Trio composed of Artha and Betty Bruce and Vir- ginia Tebbs sang several current musical hits, and Erma Purviance scored with a number of ballads. This assembly was given for the purpose of welcom- ing those women who had entered the University in the spring semester. mM ' ' . M.3l " %1ir 4, 183 The Alpha Omicron Pi S) it Kappa Phi Zeta In the days of the Dons. THE HI ' JIKX Amid the jingling of tiny tinker-bell favors and showers of confetti and serpentine, a colorful throng of costumed co-eds were welcomed into the Joyous Never-never Land by Peter Pan, the Spirit of Youth, who, in the person of Dorothy Parker, vice-president of the A.W.S., presided over the tenth annual Women ' s Hi-Jinx when it was present in Millspaugh Hall auditorium. From the first moment when the girls of the Sophomore Service Society in immaculate white and swinging real " honest-to-goodness billy clubs " , paraded in the traditional cop drill, to the time when the last sleepy performers straggled out of the Aud wiping grease paint from their faces, the Hi-Jinx was a literally shrieking success. Excitement was keyed early to a high pitch by the discovery of a miserable male within the sacred po rtals, and his subsequent undignified and hurried departure only heightened the hilarity. The twenty-six skits, presented in rapid succession with but one intermission were greeted with giggles and shouts as well as admiring applause, as the satire, as well as the beautiful effects of the varying skits were displayed. Alpine scenes, Spanish fiestas, Westwood housing troubles, white-winged seraphs, snappy chorus numbers, co-ed grand- mothers, glimpses of Heaven, all had their share in contributing to the gorgeously colorful pro- gram. All were tremendously interesting, and the judges. Dean Laughlin, Mrs. Edwards, and Dr. Dorothea Moore, were greatly puzzled in making a decision as to which three were really best. In the intermission refreshments were served as Peter Pan introduced the honor guests ' Would you now i io,. ' and the judges. 4 184 )S - Mu Skit Winifred Bennett Helen Mathewson Club Great suspense became apparent as the last skit was finished and Dean Laughhn finally arose to award the prizes. " Westwood Through the Ages, " which had captured the hearts of the audience as well as the judges by its magnificent beauty and significance, was awarded first price. The skit, pre- sented by Alpha Xi Delta, consisted of a series of tableaus, beginning with the Indians at Westwood, through the stages of Spanish civilization, the Forty-niners, to a final tableau of the modern university boy and girl standing in reverence before their Alma Mater, the Westwood that is to be. The second prize went to the Helen Matthewson Club for its skit, " Teddy Bears, " which depicted U.C.L.A., first as the baby bear playing with rough, big bears, Stanford, California, and Southern California, and then later as the surprisingly grown-up teddy bear able to push down and trample on all the other bears — a prophecy hailed with cheers by everybody. Kappa Phi Zeta, honorary literary sorority, carried off third prize with their skit, " Would You Know Them? " Other particularly good skits award3d honorable mention were those of Phi Mu, Alpha Deha Pi, Gamma Phi Beta, Chi Omega and Alpha Omicron Pi. Prizes for individual costumes were also an- nounced by the Dean. Because of its novelty and appropriateness the Peter Pan costume worn by Dorothy Parker, was awarded first prize. The grown-up teddy bear of one of the prize-winning skits was given second, and a clever Felix third. About midnight the last skit had been pre- sented and the last prize awarded. The co-eds, reluctant to leave the scene of the carnival of fun, slowly filtered out of the auditorium and dispersed for home. Everybody agreed that although each succeeding Hi-Jinx has been better than the last, a bigger or better Hi- Jinx next year will be a difiicult thing to achieve. The last show of its kind to be presented on the boards of Millspaugh before the removal of the University to Westwood, the 1929 edition of the Women ' s Hi-Jinx served as a fitting finish to a long series of successes. Indwu a U Al ha i Oflta 4 18 KATHERINE W ' lLSOH Publications and A. VV. S. I have made her an integral part oj the women stu- dents of the cam- pus. GEORGIE OLIVER Secretary of the A.W.S., " Georgie served the women students of U.C.L.A. in raruius capacities. MABEL REED whose newspaper experience m the University has been I ' aried and rahmblc Evelyn ' s ejjorts among the u ' om- en of the Phvsical Education Depart- ment haue led to her election as their next presi- ident. BETTY FRAHZ Bettv. particularlv in Sophomore Class and T.W.C ' .A. activities, has begun her University career in a fine way. 4 186 P£T£T WEAVER Artist, sportsman writer, Petey is a member of the Southern Campus Sta-jf and active m women ' s sports MARCELLA AHDERSOH President of Phrateres, Marcel- la is one of the most active and influential women on the campus. SALLl SEDGWICK Sally IS a Sop u. more whose sen ices have ahead proven valuable Among othe things, she t president of Spur!, Lucr GUILD ' i c e ■ president elect of the A.W. S . . Lucy has proven her worth in the Sophomore Class and T.W. C.A. activities. I ' IRGINIA BLAKE Retiring president of W.A.A., Vir- ginia represented the organization on the A.S.U.C. Council. 4 187 ]AHE RETNARD Southern Campus T. W. C. A., and class activities have earned jane a place among the representative women. as a tSriim riter of ability, brought her e into a place f prominence in the University. HELEH SINSABAUGH Secretarvelect of the A. ' W. S.. Helen also served her class in van- ous ways during the past semester DALLAS COA[KLIN The Southern Cdinfiits, yie w s ureau. and the Senior Class have profited h y the spdT ling wor of IKillas ConJ hn, campus personal- BERTHA BR() ) fc Bertha has made her ofices among the Home Economic students of val- uable assistance to the Department. 188 EMILY McDOHALD whose influence has been wide- spread among the women students of the University. CHARLOTTE McGLTNN who acted in the capacity of treas- urer of the Asso- ciated Women Students during the past semester. EDHA MONCH Chairman of the Christmas Com- mittee, Edna was also election com- mittee chairman of the A.W.S. LAURA PATHE who represented W.A.A. on the A.W.S. council, and has figured in numerous Uni- versity activities. LAURA BELT Chairman of the Women ' s Ajjairs Committee, Laura was also active in Senior Class wor . THE WOMEN ' S ■ GLEE CLUB which distin- guished itself in Southern Califor- nia music circles b)i winning a prize award. BARNETS ORCHESTRA Women ' s gather- ings throughout the year were Uv e7ied by the melo- dious strains of Barney ' s Orches- tra. EDNA MONCH A.W.S. Christmas worli received its initial impetus through the far- sighted efforts of Edna Monch. RVTH GOODER Chief among the outstanding d e - bators of the year. Ruth Gooder did much to raise the standards of cam- pus oratory. CHRISTMAS WORK The A.W.S. Christmas Committee very capably handled the Tiiletide season wor of the women students. 4{ 190 }?«• MARION PETTIT " 26 Prominently identified with the rise of the Women ' s Athletic Association, Marion Pettit was active both on the playing field and in the councils of the or- ganization. She served the Association as secretary and president, and was a member of the Associated Students Council. TL H omen s AthL etics Virginia Blake W. A. A. President Miss Cubberley W. A. A. Advisor WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIOH The Women ' s Athletic Association exists for the interest and pleasure of the women of the Uni- versity and for the purpose of fostering an interest in athletics and athletic accomplishment, of creat- ing a spirit of good sportsmanship and fellowship and of co-operating with other campus organizations by promoting and maintaining the higher standards of University life. The Women ' s Athletic Association is a member of a national organization, the Athletic Confer- ence of American College Women, and through it, is working for the best interests of college athletics for women. Every three years a national conference is held and in the intervening years delegates at- tend the Western Sectional Conference which for the year 1928-29 was held at the University of Washington in Seattle. Participation this year included more than 2,000 women. Inter-class, inter-sorority, inter-Phra- teres, inter-sectional and all-University competition was offered in a varied program that included sev- enteen different activities. In April the Women ' s Athletic Association was hostess to the Athletic Associations of the Col- leges and Universities of Southern California at a Play Day on this campus. A varied program of athletic competition was offered, together with a tea honoring the visitors. The Fall and Winter Sport Seasons were closed by the traditional " Spread " at which time team awards were made and Honorary Varsi- ties announced. The close of the Spring Season was climaxed by the Annual Field Day and Ban- quet, and on this occasion the new officers were installed and Honorary C sweaters awarded. In a close election in March, the organiza- tion elected Evelyn Yount ' 30 as president, Melidia Carstensen ' 30, vice-president, and Isobel Stewart and Dorothy Krech ' 30, treasurer and sccretar) ' respectively. 4. 192 Co-eds have a speedy way about them Evelyn Yount HOCKEY First season — fall! First sport — hockey! Red J2rseys, blue jerseys dashing down the field! Green jerseys, purple jerseys massed in the goal! Ground-sticks; ground-sticks — a dribble — a pass — a score! One to one — and three minutes to plav! Hockey in Women ' s Athletic Association! With pep and enthusiasm enough — and some to spare — over one hundred women signed-up for one of the most successful hockey seasons in Women ' s Athletic Association history. In spite of a short and interrupted program it is to the credit of the organi:;ation that every woman who stayed out for six practices made a team, played in a game, and discovered the thrill that comes with fighting with a team — her team. The Juniors won the title for the second time in succession, downing the experienced Seniors in a close game to win top honors. The frosh, fighting hard, were a real threat and in a breath-taking contest tied the champions and gave the up-and-coming Sophomores a stifi battle. Perhaps one of the most interesting things noticed during the series was the competition of youth- ful vigor just fresh from high school pitted against super-experience of the upper class women. Time after time the younger women rushed to charge through and win a goal. Other times we saw the " drives " easily blocked by a quick movement and the ball sent speeding in the opposite direction. Perhaps this is one of the chief reasons why hockey is so popular. It furnishes an outlet for youngster energy and a means whereby experi- ence and efiiciency may display its wares. Under the efficient coaching of Miss Ha-el Cubberley and splendid direction of Evelyn Yount, Flead of Hockey, both first and second teams played this year. As a result of this new system more women had actual team participa- tion than ever before, and the Women ' s AthlctK Association has taken one more step toward it ideal — participation and membership for every woman on the campus. S „ „ „„„ . ,,„ 4 193 And more redsJ ins bite the dust ARCHERT Archery, the means of sustenance of primitive man and a means of amusement for the people of today, has come into its own at the University of Cahfornia at Los Angeles. Under the direction of Miss Hyde, coach, and Dorothy Tagert, head of Archery, this fascinating sport has been more enthusi- astically received this year than ever before by the women of the University. Every Tuesday and Thursday during the sport seasons, the archery ranges were filled to limit capacity with women who were eager to make honors. The sidewalks surrounding the ranges were always full of interested spectators who, without doubt, would have liked to try their hand with a bow and arrow. Both simple and advanced honors were offered and nearly everyone who went out for honors made them. During the year some much needed equipment arrived, and it is no longer neces- sary for archery enthusiasts to sit on the side-lines because of lack of arrows or a bow. With the Spring Sport Season came the class teams, and a friendly and competitive spirit aroused the active interest of all who participated. The members of the teams were chosen from the groups of women from the various classes who had made either simple or advanced honors during the pre- vious sport seasons. Because the women are now better acquaint- ed with the sport, archery is expected to play, in the future, an even greater part than it has in the past. Assisting the actual archery practice this year was a series of lectures by Miss Hyde in the theory of handling a bow and arrow. Her assist- ance was very useful and tended to increase efficiency and correct errors which caused faulty shooting. The percentage of accuray increased rapidly from the start of the season and girls who had never drawn an arrow, learned to be expert archers by the time the season closed. Tellnig him a 4 194 up ill tlif air over nothiitg — but irate Esther Johnson SWIMMING " Br-r-r-r! did you ever see such a gray day and feel such icy water? Oh, why did I ever go out for swimming? " a frosh wails. " But five more practices and team work starts. I hope I get thru without freezing to death. " But live thru them she did, and enjoyed them, too. W.A.A. swimming needs more than cold weather to dampen the ardour of its enthusiasts. Day after day, in sunshine or bleakness, swimmers appear by the dozens and practice long and hard to perfect their endurance and form. At the end of the season they turned out as good teams as any organization could want. Two interclass meets and an exhibition prove this statement. The Juniors walked off with the com- bined meets in top style, capturing nearly every event and stopped the up-and-coming Freshmen by a close but comfortable score. The underclassmen ' s power, however, was keenly felt and they are ex- pected to show no ordinary battle next year in claiming the laurels. The Sophomores came in third with the Seniors trailing in last. Plenty of class was shown by all classes regardless of placing. Of course there are the women who throw up their hands in horror at the mention of going in the water, but these are given special training in their undergraduate days and at the end of their Sophomore year pass a swimming test which upholds an old sporting ideal of the University — " Every woman a swim- After swimming fundamentals are learned and the examination passed, honors are offered and a great percentage of the aspirants make them and so win points. This year the simple and advanced honors have been used for achievement tests with great success. Next year the simple honors will be used as a swimming test and the advanced honors for life saving. All-University swims as well as inter-class meets have held the interest of many this year. Several times, fifty or more girls have reported, observed the hot weath- er, then the cool water, and succumbed. Inter-sorority meets have performed a great part in bringing the houses together and assisting in a greater intra-mural program planned for the year. ' Don t go near the iiatc 4 195 Edna Hi l(:m ■ (lN Toil, too, can be popular BASKETBALL Beginning with the Sport ' s Rally and ending with the traditional Spread, Basketball Season en- joyed a snappy and exceedingly thrilling run. This year, uninterrupted by vacations and finals, W.A.A. Basketball was terminated in six weeks, thus keeping interest and excitement at a high pitch through- out the entire season. Opportunity for good team work and competition was afforded by the system of color team games, which were played off during the first three weeks. Each class was divided into two and three color teams, according to the number who had signed up in the class. Participation in these games counted towards the six practices necessary for the making of class squads. The frosh put a well-trained squad on the floor that displayed good form and real speed on the entire court. The Juniors and Sophomores were back with their usual fire, the former being fav- orite to defeat the Seniors for the championship. The most successful feature of the entire season was the fact that all classes had both first and second teams, and in determining class championship, the victories of the second squads counted as well as the victories of first. The class having the highest percentage for both first and second teams won the highly coveted first place. In this way every woman was actually playing for her class, and enjoyed the thrill of work- ing for a purpose. The season was successfully carried out by a large number of women who were there for the joy and comradeship of playing together, and by Miss Hazel Cubherly and Miss Diana Anderson, who gave their coaching knowledge and understanding, and by all students who officiated and acted as managers and assistants to Edna Hutchinson iO, head of basketball. The varsity, picked at the end of the sea- sun, represented the best all around players who starred not only as individuals, but gave the team the support that it needed to function as a group. It is just this spirit that the W.A.A. wishes to keep in all its activities. Hooping one 4. 196 } There is truth that spring is here Melidia Carsenson DAHCIHG Among the varied and interesting activities offered by the W.A.A., dancing stands among the foremost in both enjoyment and achievement. There is no phase of athletics requiring or teaching so much of mind and body coordination as this, for every mood can be expressed through the graceful movements of the dance. Clogging, coached by Miss Bernice Hooper, was offered m the fall season this year, and appealed to many with its humor and drollery, and general air of fun. The " originals " , which were required of every girl who tried out, were clever and interesting. In contrast to the happy-go-lucky spirit of the clog, the quaintness and fancifulness of the folk dance with its years of history and tradition behind it, appealed to as many more women during the second sport season. Under the efficient direction of Miss Effie Shambough the students learned many new dances and presented them at the tryouts. Then, in the spring season, and depicting the very spirit of spring, came natural dancing with its freedom and beauty, lending each dancer a part of its own dignified lo veliness. Miss Martha Deane who knows so well how to present this graceful form of the dance directed the practices. The original dances presented at the tryouts by the women showed that every one had caught something of the spirit of it all with its grace and lovely poise. Dancing as a phase of athletics is growing in popularity among the women of the Univer- sity, and rivals many of the minor sports in its appeal. The attractiveness of music interpreta- tion as a means of dramatic action calls to many girls. In this direction there are such activities as child pantomimes and rhythms with their simple but impressive mood. In the way of more complicated dances there are the Greek studies with their quiet love- liness and harmony. Lighting effects with these have more than once " made " a program, lending to the atmosphere a stately dignitv and yet a freedom that surpasses any rhythm. Uking Whuupi 4 197 IsABRL Stewart LA CROSSE Lacrosse — a new game for the Campus — has been found to be, in its few summers here, a sport that is keenly enjoyed by all women who like plenty of action and a general good time out of doors. Who could stand still, who would want to stand still after a game began? No one! That is why we find Lacrosse a fascinating and interesting sport; that is why we are finding it more and more in de- mand and extremely popular, to say the least. The use of the " cross " is more unique than most people imagine since the principles of the game are quite different from those of almost any other sport. Field formations as to team positions and plays resemble the hockey game, the chief difference lying in the fact that Lacrosse is almost entirely an aerial game. We see the tiny rubber ball being thrown from the cross of one player — possibly the full width of the field — to be caught in the net and be carried down toward the goal. In this game, the player runs with the ball in her net till someone " checks " her, takes the ball and races in the oppo- site direction. At the goal we see a determined looking individual, almost hidden by shin guards, crouched " cross " in hand in front of a net-like box, ready to block any lightning swoop into the goal by the onrushing offense. Unlike many sports on their introduction into a sport curricula. Lacrosse became popular immediately and asserted itself as one of the liveliest and best liked games in the entire year ' s program. After a preliminary sign-up rally and a few lectures on the art of " cross " wielding, throwing, catching, and making " faces, " practice started and the field fairly hummed with activ- ity. Every afternoon large groups were seen in skeleton practice or in actual scrimmage. ' The success of the season was greatly due ! to Miss Diana Anderson, coach, and Isabel Stew- art, Head of Lacrosse. •( 198 Getting court practice Marjury Gould rEHHis Tennis this year started off with the interclass season in September, a number of enthusiasts re- porting regularly for practice and getting some good coaching. Instruction was given to those who were beginning — emphasizing technique — at first, followed later by hints on form. It was interesting to note the steady improvement in the beginners in obtaining this form and also interesting to note the progress of the more advanced players as they learned balance, placement, speed, power and accu- racy. Time after time we saw the server smash over an ace, run up on the return, if it was returned, and send it whisthng down the side line to even the point— maybe the game—sometimes the entire set. Perhaps one of " the most striking improvements was in the playing of net — the quickness in " fac- ing " the racket and returning to a wide open space. In the doubles one saw splendid form and team- work that worked easily and ' naturallv— and that generally formed the mainstay of a team ' s defense and offense. Practice became especially interesting when all participated in a rating tournament held during the first five weeks of the season to rate the players. When the test came many who had had even a little practice and instruction came to the fore and showed more than ordinary ability. In this way, class teams were picked and all squads were set for the inter-class tournaments. At the conclusion of several weeks of prac- tice these tournaments were run off. The results were in doubt until the final round — so evenly matched was every team on the courts. Marjorie Gould and Marjorie Lucas, playing for the class of ' . 0 put up a good fight for first place. During the winter season, Phrateres and inter-sorority tournaments were held and partici- pated in by many women who sought this line of sport activity as an outlet for their energy and desire for competition. The all-university tour- nament attracted much attention and drew plenty of interest and enthusiastic participants who fought it out for possession of the cup. This tournament was open to all university women in both singles and doubles. Waiting for something to smack 4 199 }§«• Frances Duryea VOLLEYBALL Volleyball this year proved to be as exciting and as thoroughly enjoyed as in every other year be- fore. More than the usual quota reported for squad practice and turned out four unusually good teams that fought to the last inch among themselves for first place. Scrimmages were held nightly with expert coaching by Miss Forchemer on the rudiments of the scientific vollyball and particularly on the fundamentals and fine points of the " pass, set-up and kill " method. A splendid group of girls which consisted of both women of the Physical Education Depart- ment and others made the squads and played during the series which turned out to be one of the best in the past few years. Science and teamwork to a greater and more perfect degree than ever before has turned a here-to-fore " minor " major sport into an athletic activity very much in demand and en- joyed to the very limit by all who participated. By March twenty-fifth the organization of the teams was completed and the series of interclass games were played, creating plenty of action for those on the court and real entertainment as well as education for those on the sidelines In the games, teamwork, efficient managing of the individual in reference to the rest of the squad, quickness, alertness, unerring judgement and bodily " spring " were learned. The present Juniors last year walked off with top place after defeating the Seniors in one of the most exciting matches in history. Time after time the ball went back and forth across the net v Jith deadly accuracy — only to come back for play. The servers were uncanny in their placements and sent balls to wide open spaces that closed up at the crucial moment and re- turned the ball with force plus. This season the Juniors were again slated to win first place; the Sophomores, however, had a strong line-up and made a bid for top honors. Considering the " pep " of the Freshmen and Sophomore squads, anything was liable to happen and any upset liable to occur. 4 200 Adventure stiU stal s in the West Gladys Christensen HIKIHG Those who have hiked this year have feh the joy that comes only to those who have watched the sun rise or set from our beautiful hills. They have watched the whole world spring into life as a new day opened, and watched it rest as the day closed. They never forget it. Under the leadership of Gladys Christensen hiking was thoroughly enjoyed this — our last stay on the Vermont campus. There were long tramps into the nearby hills where the hikers with laden packs on their backs trudged mile after mile along winding trails to emerge into clearings that per- mitted a view of surrounding country nearby — and oftentimes clear to the ocean. Again the path would lead through dense undergrowth into the deep forest — past deserted mining cabins. And then, what fun it was to drop the pack, for a moment or two to rest, and to produce a kodak and snap some of the scenery — the gang in the snow — someone on a high ledge — another frying the bacon — another Many mornings there were short walks into Vermont Canyon for breakfast — or longer tramps in the evening to Griffith Park for one of those steaming delicious suppers. It has been a pleasure to go into the mountains, and after a hard climb to rest, play games, eat food cooked on an open lire, and as the embers glowed, to sing songs and spin yarns. There were hikes where small groups par- ticipated. Those long hikes along the stretching sands at the ocean side, into the desert where it is hot, cold, windy, and barren. Then there were the tramps into the moun- tains where great heights were reached, but greater heights always ahead. And then the sum- mit reached at last, the hiker gazed into a valley and its tiny specks of towns far below. When the hikes were over everyone felt that he could tackle the problems of life with more vigor and strength. Sunny Calijornia ■4 201 p- Ethel Bornfield The thrill of a clean hit BASEBALL Strike one! Crack! And the game is on! With the coming of the spring sport season, baseball—- but a different kind of baseball than in the years before — made its debut and registered a large turn- out. Five afternoons out of the week the crash of bat meeting ball could be heard coming from south field where all the practices were held. Five afternoons out of the week the shouts of the players — the scraping of shoes sliding into bases — the thump of the balls into receiver ' s hands assured the on- looker and the players that indoor, in its premier season was here. For some time there was considerable argument, pro and con, concernmg the retention of hand baseball which has been a major part of the spring sport season for the past few years. After much debate the council decided to change and see whether or not the women were really in favor of the softer ball. The turnout tells us that they were. Because of the big sign-up, rivalry between the classes went to a high pitch and the intcrclass games were highly exciting. The class of ' 29, last years ' champion, was favorite to defend its title successfully because of its unusually strong line-up and combination that has been a winner for several seasons and went down to defeat against only the famous blue shirts of ' 27, as Freshmen. Running close favorites to the Sen- J. iors were Juniors, runners up of last year who i I ' had their same team out and some valuable addi- tl L| tions. The Sophomores as green shirts last year played a good brand of ball and were expected to put up no ordinary fight in the rush of events. Baseball this year was coached by Miss Edythe Hyde, instructor in the Physical Educa- tion Department. She was well liked by those with whom she worked and her aid in making the season " games " was greatly appreciated. Efficient managing on the part of Ethel Bornefeld " .iO, head of the sport, was also responsible for the success of the diamond sport. A71 unhuliy stnlie 4 202 It isn ' t what you do, it ' s how voii do it HtLLN Chkney IHTRA-MURAL In its second big year at U.C.L.A. the intra- mural programme has added several new features which gave the season an unusual " punch " and accomplished a great deal toward bringing the houses together and joining up the women of the campus. John Duncan Dunn, Ambassador Hotel professional, gave a series of ten lessons at the small cost of $3.00. After the golf lessons were all over an all -university tournament was held in which some fifty or more girls were entered, directed and managed by Mary Joslyn ' 32, who took charge. So suc- cessfully was the season carried on that it will be established as an all year round major sport. As this IS a new venture it is difficult to predict its success, but from the present interest and enthusiasm the W.A.A. feels confident that it has established another worthwhile activity on the campus. Another innovation of the all-university division of intra-mural is a W.A.A. get together once a month in the form of a Swimming Splash under the direction of Pat Conwell ' 31. A Horse Shoe Tournament directed by Dorothy Kreck ' 30, held the interest of many for the entire season. This was a change from the usual route and was more than enthusiastically received. Riflery with Pat Bradbury ' 32 at its head also changed the athletic programme around and inserted something new and novel. Jntersectional dancing meets brought the university women to- gether and was managed by Dorothy Kilpatrick. Frances Michelson took charge of one of the most exciting basketball tournaments in history, Kappa Kappa Gamma winning from Kappa Delta in the final round. Inter-Phrateres volleyball and basketball tournaments under the leadership of Dorothy Beardsley ' 30, were well supported as were the Tennis tournament — Marjorie Reed and Mary McGeagh leading — and the intersectional arch- ery, lacrosse, and hockey games. ■4 203 } We now turn to the jBoo c of The cAthletic year Presenting Another Chapter in the Inspiring Record Of Valiant Teams whose Courage in Defeat is lin ed Inseparably With Confidence of Victory in Flinging the Challenge of Battle across The Sport Fields of the West. Edited bv Fred Kuhlman Assisted by ARTHUR ROHMAN and THOMAS GEORGE ANNEXATION T ic raising oj the American Flag by CoTOma7itit;r Sloat deter- mined the luitioiial allegtance oj California. oo ko Athletic Jear Yesterday and Today All things are relative, including success. At the conclusion of our first full year of competition in the Pacific Coast Conference when some members of the student body are deploring the lac of title winning teams during the current season, it might not be amiss to turn bac to page 161 of the 1920 Southern Campus and ta e a loo at the comment that Dan Shoe-maXer, sport editor, made at the close of a season nine short years ago which witnessed a 72-0 defeat of the football team by Manual Arts high school. " Seldom in this life (he wrote) does it fall to the lot of inan to become a pioneer in any field of endeavor. Such is the place which has been occu- pied by the men who represented the Uriiversity of California, Southern Branch, in the various forms of athletic competition during the past year. " With the opening of the school year, the new University faced man problems, not the least of them being its position in the athletic world. To the men who, striving against great odds, gave of their time and their energy in the daily grind of training, the University owes a debt which will be increasingly realized as the years go by. ' To the pioneers themselves there will be left the satisfaction of great achievements that are to come. In after years these pioneers may say with pride that they were the foundation upon which the spirit and traditions of a great University were founded. Whatever great victories and fame the future may hold, those who have aided in overcoming the difficidties of the past year may say with pride that they were the first. " 4 205 )§!- ATHLETIC BOARD OF COHTROL MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO Dr. E. C. Moore Director of the University Dr. W. C. Morgan - Chairman Faculty Athletic Commission Dr. E. J. Miller Dean of Men Wm. H. Spaulding - - Director Physical Education for Men Kenneth Piper President of the A.S.U.C.LA. Jerry Weil Alumni Representative S. W. Cunningham - General Manager of the A.S.U.C.L.A. While it is true that the phenomenal growth of U. C. L. A. has been just as much in evidence in the realm of scholastic activities as it has in athletics, just as much in evidence in increasing reg- istration and in campus and faculty additions as in greater Bruin teams, it is the remarkable rise of the Bruin Bear in the colorful field of American sports that the world considers when it points to the new pride of the Southland. To the outside world, the history of the Bruin Bear finds expres- sion in the glamorous words which tell of the lowly Cub of ten years ago, and of the ever grow- ing, ever growling Bruin of today. Let us, then, give a few words of credit to that group of men which first effected the Bruins ' entrance into the Southern Conference, which guided the destiny of U.C.L.A. ' s teams over stormy years of defeats and on to subsequent championships, which brought intersectional competition to the lair of the Bruin, and which finally negotiated a coveted place in the great Pacific Coast Conference. The University Athletic Board of Control is this committee, and that its poHcies and decisions have been for the best interests of the University finds ample evidence in the very fruitful results of these policies and decisions. The Athletic Board of Control is especially well qualified to do its work m that it is a truly rep- resentative body of all the campus elements connected with athletic affairs — administration, faculty, athletic, student, alumni, and financial attitudes finding expression in the personnel of the Board. ■4 206 )■ THE BRUIH MANAGERS Football John Feldmeier Basketball ■ ■ ■ ■ Richard Callahan trac Myron Wasson Tennis Hal Ferguson Baseball Jim Ruckle Gol Franklin Knox Wrestling W. Paul Miller Gym Team - - V. Edward Drake Water Polo ( w; u x n _ . !■ Willis Miller iiiuimming ) Boxing Robert Hawkins Handball Irving Shuchalter Fencing Carl Schaefer Qros% Country - - - Keith Cordrey Ri le Team Harry Rainey The spectators of American sports have come to regard the thousand and one little details con- nected with athletic events and teams more or less as a matter of fact; indeed, as far as the average fan is concerned, the lining of the field, the travel arrangements, the clean suits, the ready blanket , and the ever refreshing water bucket just happen. The average American fan is right; these details do just happen, for behind the thrill and the glamour of the game, back of the success of the win- ning team there is a group of quiet, conscientious men which makes them happen, a group which acts so efficiently, so quietly, so surely that the details of the game have come to be but matters of fact, unnoticed and unsung. This group of men we have come to call, for want of a better name, the Bruin managers; we wouldn ' t, indeed, go far wrong in calling them the Bruin martyrs. The University managerial system calls for one Senior manager of each sport, a group of Junior managers under each Senior head to take care of the divisions of work, and a group of Sophomore managers to do the more menial tasks. Following each season, a committee composed of the coach, the trainer, the captain, the present Senior manager, and the general manager of the Associated Students selects from the present Sophomores the Junior managers, and from the present Junior managers the Senior manager for the following year. That the work of the managers is of vital im- portance to the success of the Bruin teams is an accepted fact by those in the inner circle of Bruin athletics, and because of the invaluable service rendered by these men it is small wonder that the selection of the Senior manager is based on ability and service. 4[_ 201 Rally Committee Front Row: Schlicke, Thompfon, Frederickson, Hanson, Short, Brownstein, Anson. Bac}{ Row: Reynolds, Crail, Webb, Wilber, Jewell, (Chairman), Ruggles, Lenz, Hauret, Young RALLY COMMITTEE One of the most important organisations on the campus, the duties of which are just as essential as they are diverse, is the Rally Committee. This committee, headed this year by Stanley Jewell, acts as the organized leader in many of the campus activities. They conduct all the rallies of the year, organ- ize bleacher stunts, usher at games and student rallies, and decorate for games, rallies, and caravans. The complete organization now boasts one Rally Committee, one Rally Reserve Committee composed of Freshmen, and a Min- ute Men Committee with 250 active Wednesday song leaders. Stanley Jewell handled his duties this year in a very efficient man- ner. Jewell organized his m.en into sub-committees with the fol- lowing sub-chairmen: Games and Meets, Wilbur Reynolds; Rally Reserve , Bob Keith and Mmutt Men, Chirks Crail Inset. St.inlcy Jewell SoNd Le.- L)[;R CUMMITTLL front Row: Corbalay, Burton, Fitch Bac Row: Crail (Ouxirman). Layman, Sewell, Gose, Wilbur, Pier, Molony, Whaley 4 208 } Frosh Rally Reserves Front Row: Bagby, Durand, Whitney, Carter, Shaw, Read, Woods, Roach. Middle Row: Depert, Wilgus, Suttle, Rossi, Rhone, Heyman, Geass, Blythe. Bac Row: Reed, Broughton, Israel, Kyson, Long, Sproul, Franzen, Keith (Chairman). TELL LEADERS When Aristophanes wrote the Frog Chorus for one of his comedies, httle did he realize that someday a fellow by the name of Harold " Spud " More would lead a rooting section of 1000 in an American University and make the welkin rmg with it. And rest assured, when " Spud " More led yells this year those yells were led. " Spud " directed yells like he meant it; " Spud " was up and yell- ing " Bruins " as loud as any of his following; " Spud " was a rough and ready individual who early earned the respect and confidence of his charges, and " Spud ' s " rooting sections compare with the best in the history of the University. " Spud " was literally the yell king of the Bruin fans. " Spud " was not alone in his yelhprovoking activities; Earl Swingle and Mort Heydenrich in the roles of assistants were clean cut, willing leaders whom the Bruin fans found real pleasure in following. The Yell Enticers Swingle, More, Heydenrich Inset, " Spud " himself 4 209 Marion Fki n ' u. All XANhi R FiNLAY. Larry Wilui-, Alexander " Scotty " Finlay FINLAT ' S FIHE ARTS Alexander Bartholomew Finlay Has salvaged full many a wrec Oj athletes built thickly and thinly judiciously snapping the neck_. While most doctors advocate doses Of pills by the bushel or peck.. This medicine man interposes The practice of snapping the neck. " The skin you love to touch. " How often has genial " Scotty " Finlay felt the force of those words, only his version of the phrase concerns bones, and not so much skin. Day in and day out, Fin- lay keeps open house for floating ribs, wandering knee caps, and the likes of which are common to athletes. The entire year finds him faithful to his task of conditioning Bruin athletes, all sports coming under his care, and he never hesitates to act. Finlay is the man for his job. He has been associating with athletes for years and is therefore quite fully informed as to what he should do. He is well-versed in the fine arts of healing injuries, as he has proved hundreds of times. His spotless quarters are a convincing proof of his mettle. Just how attractive he and his work are is shown by the fact that his quarters are always cluttered up with patients, curious onlookers, and general conversationists. At three o ' clock his office opens. With two assistants, Larry Wilde and Marion French, helping him, he sets to work and seldom lets up until after dark. And then, during the basketball season, he continues far into the night to administer the healing touch. Not only in the quarters does this go on, but also at the games. It is a rare fracas indeed when the dashing figure of " Scotty " is not seen traversing the distance from bench to injured player. { 210 LORAN PEAKE ' 26 A powerful line plunger, shifty in the open field, equally proficient in punting, passing and back_ing up the line, Lordn Penile made grid hi.Uory with his se7;sational playing in the first days of the Spaulding regime. J he tootbdiil %jed dison ? THE BRUIH VARSITY If fight and wallingness and enthusiasm alone were the secrets of winning football games, rest assured that the Bruin Varsity of 1928 would be national champions. For nine games, for sixty minutes in each of these nine games. Coach Bill Spaulding had eleven men on the field who were eleven fighting, scrapping men who kept eter- nally at the task, not of fighting to hold the score down, but rather of fighting to win, eleven men who won the hearts of all the West by their courageous battle against the weight and experience and confidence of their oppo- nents of All- American and national championship fame. That the Bruins did not win all their games, that the Blue Brigade did not, in fact, win a single conference game in their initial season under the big top does not detract from the fact that the Blue and Gold proved by fight and wiUingness its right to meet the best teams in the country. Bill Spaulding and line coach Hugh McDonald molded a Bruin forward wall which lacked only weight and experience to be one of the best defensive bulwarks in the West. Marion French, center; Stan Gould and Gene Noble, guards; Carl Brown and Ed Tandy and Don Jacobson, tackles; and Harold Bishop and Bob Rasmus and Jim Adkins, ends, saw the major portion of service during the season. Out of the forward wall, Spaulding loses only Gould from the first string, and Herman Epstein, Jake Singer, and Charles Barta from the reserves. Ted Duffy, Al Gibson. Maurice Goodstein, Russell Huse, and Harvey Nelson complete the hst of re- ser ' e linemen. Seventeen men were awarded letters on the Bruin forward wall, and that only four will be lost to the ' 29 varsity smacks of bad news to Bruin opponents. Coach William " Bill " Captain Joe Fleming, h : Terrenee ; Maurice Goodstein, E ; Jerry Rus- „ , . Russell Huse, t ; Charles Barta, e ; Rod Lilyquist. f ; George Forster, q. Herman Epstein, c ; Bob Rasmus, e : Gene Noble, g ; Don Jacobson, t ; Ed Tandy, t ; Earl Fields, f. • .212 )£ Top Row: Lou Lower: Harvey Nelson, t; Reuben Thoe, h; Bob Angl q ; Clif Simpson, q ; Jim Adkins. e ; Ted Dennis. Harold Bishop, e : Captain-elect Carl Brown, t. Spaulding and backfield coach Sturzenegger started the year with what promised to be the best Bruin backfield in the history of the University. Cap- ta in Joe Fleming, Bert La Brucherie, and Earl Fields were carrying the Blue and Gold into battle for their last year after running wild in two seasons of Southern Ckjnference football, while Clif Simpson and Jerry Russom, Sopho- • more finds of the 1927 season, were back, and Forster, Thoe, Lilyquist, and ' ■- Dennis were up from the Frosh after a brilliant first year. This backfield ma- terial was light, but it had speed and cunning in its makeup, two factors which boded no good for Bruin opponents. In the Arizona argument, Fleming received an injury which kept him on the sidelines for much of the season and which never permitted him to attain the form he was capable of and had shown earlier in the season as well as in years past. This bit of hardluck broke up the old winning combina- tion which had been destined to make the Bruins a real threat in the Pacific Coast Conference, and Coach Spaulding spent much of the time with ex- perimental combinations which never, of course, at- tained the ground gaining, winning prowess of the old trio. The 1928 season saw the passing of Joe Flem- ing and Earl Fields and Bert La Brucherie, and con- sequently the 1929 backfield stacks up as a deep mystery. Spaulding ' s Sophomore stars are back, as are Simpson, Russom, and a flock of promising Frosh, but it will be a real task to replace the three reliables and Bob Angle, graduating goal kicker de luxe. A story of the Bruin Varsity would not be complete with out a mention of Manager John Feld- meier. Johnny ' s capable work added much to the success of the Bruin eleven. Stedman Gould will have a real task next year in filling Johnny ' s shoes. Captain Joe brea s through for a lengl ij ' gain ■{ 213 j 0f:k ' J i jcfbi4 » A. J. Sturzenegger Backfield Coach First Row. Feldmeier (Manager), Captain Fleming, Fields, Noble, Gould, Brown, French, La Brucherie, Bishop, Rasmus, Tandy, Barta, Finlay (Trainer), Coach McDonald. Secoyid Row: Coach Sturzenegger, Gibson, Zimmerman, Goodstein, Adkins, Jacobson, Russom, Thoe, Simpson, Forster, Angle, Epstein, Singer, Coach Spaulding. Third Ron ' : McFarland, Cutler, Piazek, Tozer, Lloyd, Besbeck, Crawford, Ford, Huse, Lilyquist. Nelson, Breniman, Duncan, Cirino, Velasco. THE COACHES . . BRUIN FOOTBALL COACHES 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 Fred Cozens Fred Cozens - Harry Trotter Trotter and Cline James Cline 1924 - - James Cline 1925 - - Wm. Spaulding 1926 - - Wm, Spaulding 1927 - - Wm. Spaulding 1928 - • - - Wm. Spaulding Coach Bill Spaulding cannot as yet comprehend that famous lamentation of Alexander — that there are no more worlds to conquer. Those who are acquainted with Spaulding ' s past record know only too well how successfully he has conquered in the realm of the Southern Conference. Now his efforts have been directed into a far wider and more glor- ious field — that of the Pacific Coast Conference. To build teams that will rank on a par with the best in the con- ference would be no easy task for any coach, but Spauld- ing ' s past achievements have been of such a character as to inspire the faith and confidence of every Californian. As backfield coach, A. J. Sturzenegger instills the finer technique of the game into his material and produces players of the finest caliber. Fleming, Fields, Forster, and La Brucherie are ample evidence of " Sturze ' s " capabilities. Hugh McDonald, line coach, is one big reason for the success of Bruin teams. As a builder of powerful for- ward walls, he has done remarkable work and produced many players of the highest capabilities. CAPTAIN JOE FLEMING packer the Bruitis have ever ball head, Joe iras good er durivc) his Sonhomore near, d ' trimt ifs laftl tiro iiears o kiitt him iia an rrer dan„ir Joe ira.s a real, fiiihtinii ei keiit the morale of the Bru is urulouhtedly the greatest Bruin ball boasted. Fast, shiftu, and with a foot- ough to receive AU-. meriean mention Injuries hampered the Bruin captain competition, btit sheer fight and ability : us threat to tlie opposition ' s goal line, [l tain whose appearance in the game n fans as well as the team on a hioh pilch. ■4 214 }■ Even foothaU players like to watch, the game. Or perhaps, the Bruins have enough confidence in their leader to let Captain joe plow his own lonesome way through the Roadrunners of Santa Barbara. The Bruin line (in dar jerseys), is recognizable left to right as follows: Epstein, Goodstein. Tioble, jacobson. Brown, Rasmus, and on the extreme right of the picture, Barta. . . . AND THE CAPTAINS BRUIN FOOTBALL CAPTAINS 1919 - - - - Wayne Banning 1924 - - Cecil Hollingsworth 1920 - - - - Burnett Haralson 1925 - - - - Earle Gardner 1921 - - - - Edward Rossell 1926 - - Charles Hastings 1922 - - - Burnett Haralson 1927 - - Scribner Birlenbach 1923 - - - - Walter Wescott 1928 • Joe Fleming A Hugh McDonald Line Coach In tracing the Bruins ' phenomenal rise on the gridiron hori for a major portion of the glory. As a Sophomore his spectacular runs placed him among the leading scorers of the nation with 108 mention as All- American halfback. In 1927 his brilliant offensive work aided the Bruins to tie for the Southern Conference championship. As captain of U. C. L. A ' s first Pacific Coast Conference team, Fleming, although handicapped by injuries, acquitted himself well, and his indomitable spirit and capable leadership enabled the Bruins to rout their former Southern Conference oppo- nents and to score on three of the strongest teams in the West. On the broad and able shoulders of Carl Brown, cap- tain-elect of the 1929 varsity, rests to a great extent the fate of the Bruins during their second season in the P. C. C. A natural player, heavy and stocky, a great de- fensive artist, a determined plugger, and a continual fighter, Brown has been a decided asset to Spaulding ' s teams in the past and will be a great inspiration to his teammates next year. C.APT.ilN-ELECT CARL BROWN. He ' s battlin Carl Brown, he is; he ' s Captain-elect Brmvnie " . For two years Carl has been the mainstay oi the Bruin line; for two years Carl has blocked and tackled and fought his way into the records as one of the best linemen on the coast. And " Brownie " deserves his election as the 2929 Bruin captain; his ability and fight on the tanbark speak vol- umes for themselves, and his popularity with his fellotv players has been voiced far better by those players themselves than printed words could ever do. son. Captain Joe twisting and dodg points and earned Fleming ing and for him comes in his flashy honorable 21? W- Buddv Forster succeeds in gii ' ing the Santa Barbara gridders a big afternoon on Moore Field. Player Fields Fleming Forster La Brucherie Dennis Noble Angle Duffy Thoe THE 1928 SEASON INDIVIDUAL BRUIN SCORING SB. Ariz. C.r. Pom. L.V. S. W.S. I. CONFERENCE GAMES - Stanford 46 - Idaho 20 - W. S. C 38 - Oregon U 26 129 FINAL CONFERENCE STANDING Teaii W. S. C 4 Calif 3 Stan 4 Ore 4 W. S. C 4 Ida 2 Ore. S 2 Wash 2 U.C.L.A Mont Pet. 1.000 1.000 .800 .666 .571 .400 .400 .333 .000 .000 GENE NOBLE was a 190- pound little giant tvho has one inore year for the Bruins at (fuard. Gene played first string throughout the season, and next year sliould establish himself as one of the best guards in Bruin historii. JERRY RUSSOM iras quarter- back captain of his Frosh team, and as a Sophomore he showed promise of being an absolute sensation. This year Jerry was U almost the entire season, hut next year, watch Jerry Rus- .s-o»( ; he ' s due to be one of Spauldtng ' s greatest ball luggers. Ore. Tot. 42 31 25 18 12 6 6 6 2 NON-CONFERENCE GAMES Bruins 19 - S. B - Arizona - Cal Tech.. - Pomona .. - La Verne ■4 216 } One of the few times during the Road- runner game that Earl Fields failed to gain. HOH ' COWEREKCE GAMES In a five game non-conference season. Coach Bill Spaulding ' s Bruins definitely proved they were superior to the class of Southern Conference football. In winning four games and tying the fifth, the Bruins ran up a total of 152 points as compared to 7 for their opponents, and in so doing paid off two smoldering grudges of the past. On September 22, the Southern Blue and Gold made its first appearance of the 1928 season by easily, yet very unimpressively, pushing the Santa Barbara State Teachers College off Moore Field by a 19-0 count. A week later, again on Moore Field, the Bruins left an unbecoming blot on their escutcheon as a Pacific Coast Conference eleven when they only tied Arizona ' s Wildcats 7-7. The Bruins could and should have taken the measure of the Wildcats. Four weeks practice found the Bruins hitting their stride at last, and Cal Tech, former arch- enemy in Southern Conference days, succumbed 32-0. This victory and the Pomona victory on October 20 were tasty bits of revenge on two teams which had in days gone by proven stumbling blocks to Bruin championships. The 29-0 defeat of Pomona came a week after Stanford had bounced the Bruins back home on the short end of a 45-7 score in the Bruins ' initial big time game, and it did much to reassure the Bruins that they were indeed superior to Southern Conference football despite the doubt provoked by the Stanford setback. The grand finale of the non-conference season occurred on November 17, when the La Verne Leopards let the Bruins run up a 65-0 score before the final whistle ended hostilities. AL GIBSON never made a Cali- fornia C as a Sophomore, but perseverance established Al this year a one of Spaulding ' s best ffltards. Al will stage a merry battle for Gould ' s vacated berth next near, and if development is an]) criterion, he will be Noble ' s ting ate. H.A.ROLD BISHOP has. for the past two years, successfully dis- couraged the use of end runs by the opposition. A natural fighter, he hits hard offensively and defensively and is a good example of Spaulding ' s prefer- ence for big, rugged players. 4 217 Fleming cuts his way into tlic open in a beautiful exhibition of open field running. SANTA BARBARA The Bruins have some very good material, and though they may not finish very near the top in the conference this year their opponents will know that they have had a real team against them. The game against the Roadrunners was a preseason tilt and was onhi a practice affair, and the real strength of Bill Spaiilding ' s Bruiiis cannot be judiied bij this game. H.A.L D.A.VIS, Football Coach Santa Barba State Opening the 1928 football season proved to be quite a job for Coach Spaulding ' s Bruins. Al- though they defeated Santa Barbara 19-0, their showing was far from impressive for a team entering the Pacific Coast Conference. The Bruins opened the game with a burst of speed that netted two touch- downs; but during the rest of the contest, except when they made their third tally in the final quarter, they gave a poor exhibition of football. They made twenty-two first downs to one for the Roadrunners. Earl Fields scored the first touchdown on a 4-yard buck after he and Fleming had carried the ball from the 40-yard line. The second score came when Fleming reversed his field on the H-yard Ime and galloped for a touchdown. Santa Barbara threatened m the second period with a 6 ' -yard run by Foss. Simpson tallied the final touch- down. BOB .ANGLE is un, of . ;,.,i,(M- ing ' s thrc, ,i,i,,- ,„, „ ,rh, ,„ it wiU be dillii „n („ ,, ,, „,■, . H,,h was a goal l;,,l:. , ,,: „,, ,t,, ,n, ahilitll, and Ins ijlra pnints have proven invaluuhl, the Inst three Hears. ell. i ,r„,l:, „„il l,,.-i l!Hi ,,„undx eill he sorebj missed at guard J 4. 218 Buddy Forster finds a hole in the Wildcat defense . . . But tlien, he would! ARIZONA dete ed tcaii savage footbaU irith the lu easti winner dinitui Ihf fii of Fleming in iiiakiiui a n Arizona scored throutfh the carried the ball over in sei ,•( ,i,iart,r. „„i,ui plan brilliant lin [■)! yilaiis. iiiiicr 29 and fought to a 7-7 tie. Both teams played hard and CI a little the better of the argument. The Bruins looked like an ' , inin,!. Fields, and Forster making steadii gains. The headwork I of iihat was supposed to be a pass led to the Bruin touchdown, idnnging of Fullback Stofft. Starting on the 35-iiard line J. F. McK.ALE, Director Athletics University of Arizona. Showing a marked improvement over their first contest, U.C.L.A. did everything but defeat the Ari-ona Wildcats when they played a 7-7 tie on Moore Field. The Bruins outplayed their rivals but were forced to yield to the Wildcats on several occasions by adverse breaks. Both scores were made in the first half. The Bruin tally came in the initial pereiod and was due mainly to a 34-vard run by Joe Fleming. The Bruin captain, however, did not score, but was tackled so hard that he fumbled on the -yard line. Noble picked up the ball and crossed the goal. Arizona made good their only chance when they received the ball on the Bruin 3 5 -yard line after La Brucherie got off a hurried punt. With Stofft plunging, the ball rested over the line m seven tries. The Bruins threatened again in the third period but failed when Simpson fumbled the ball on the 2 -yard line, Arizona recovering. JSSKLL HUSE is a big, hiw- taeklc up from the Frosh. - .s one of the trio of tackles lo stiiifed a spirited battle for f berth opposite Brown this ar, and the Britins are f or- nate indeed to liave Huse for •o more mars of P.C.C. foot- ball. TED DENNIS planed half in his first ijear of varsity foot- hall, and besides snagging passes to advantage, he proved to have the best passing arm on the Bruin squad. Watch for Ted in next year ' s aerial attack. 219 f The Engineers don ' t li}{e Buddy Forster, CALIFORHIA TECH U.C.L.A. won and Cal Tech lost — but V.C.L.A. didn ' t win much nor did Cal Tech lose much, for there ifos nothing much to win or lose. The main thing at stake was sportsmanship and good feeling, and that remains the same as before. Without disparaging the efforts of the coaches, the results of games depend largely on the players. In the Bruin-Beaver game, Forster and Fields stood out as the shining lights for U.C.L.A., and Muff for Cal Tech. Football as played by civilized people is a great game, but when played by savages it is nothing more than a jungle fight. Let its play, then, a-nd not fight. W. L. STANTON, Athletic Director Cal Tech. Back in Southern Ckinference days Cal Tech once proved a stumbHng block in the path of a pros- pective Bruin championship. Sweet revenge, then, was this year ' s decisive 32-0 victory. After the first few minutes the outcome was never in doubt, the Engineers never penetrating beyond the Bruin 41 -yard mark. The Bruins netted 372 yards from scrimmage, Fields with 101 and Forster with 193 snatching top honors among the ball carriers. Fields drew first blood at the culmination of a drive starting on the Bruin 34-yard mark, and in the second quarter, Forster took up the job where Fields left oif, scampering 25 yards to another touchdown. With the oval on the Engineer 36-yard line. Fields, in the third quarter, bucked and pounded his way to the third score. Number four came a few seconds later when Forster pounced on a fumble and darted 43 yards to the goal line. Angle added another six digits, and the Bruins registered a safety in the final quarter. Captain Fleming, Buddy Forster, and even Bob Angle failed in the -five attempt- ed conversions. JIMMIE .ADKINS played end on the Bruin varsity after a successful first year on the Frosh. Jim had stiff competition for a first string end berth with the veterans Bishop and Rasmus still in the Bruin fold, but his fight and natural ability should put him up in front during his next two TERRENCE DUFFY was a fighting, scrapping end wlio learned his football at Saint Mary ' s College. He transferred to the Bruins in time to play his Junior year peril i ' -, !i! th ' Hill ' mill Cold coach ' s ,,l hi al good. 4 220 ] T or do the Sagehens have too much love for Bert La Rrucherie. POMONA believe the Bruins played the best game iM their history against Pmnana. Tlie speed of the Bruin backfield, coupled with remarkably fine blocking, made it impossible for our team to stop their attack. The charging of the Bruins ' line-men on defense toas magnificent. Pomona ivas unable to act plays started. If the Bruins can meet their P.C.C. opponents in the same spirit with which they foaight Pomima they will soon stand higher in this larger league. I particularly admire the sportsmanliki conduct of the Bruin players. I hope they will never feel it necessary to lawer the new field of competition. attitude and standards in their EUGENE NIXON, Football Coach Pomona College. Last year by virtue of a 7-7 deadlock, Pomona blasted the Bruins ' hopes fur an undisputed South- ern Conference championship. This year by trouncing the Sagehens, 29-0, U.C.L.A. proved that it was ready for and equal to Coast Conference competition. Although the entire Bruin team played masterful football, it is impossible to think of this game without thinking of Bert La Brucherie. Bantam Bert, the battling Bruin back, battered his way into the hall of gridiron fame when he arose from a sick bed and double and triple reversed himself all over the Coliseum to amass a total of 198 yards from scrimma ge in ten tries. Bert, besides acting as official punter, scored two touchdowns: the first on a 37-yard dash, the second on a 59-yard excursion. Fields cannonaded the line for one touch- down; Simpson crossed the goal in the final quarter, Fleming converted two; and the Bruins scored a safety to top off the afternoon. M. AURIC E GOODSTEIN, another Sopho- more, played guard on the 1928 varsity. If any one man deserves the reputation on the Bruin squad as the scrappiest player, that man is " Goody " . When the going started getting hot, " Goody " could be always found in the midst of things. CHARLES B.-IRT.4. was playing his third year on the Bruin varsity this season, and his work as reserve end was invalua- ble. Charlie played a whiz of a game in the Oregon battle, closing his Bruin career in a blaze of glory. Barta started his football with a brilliant 85-yard run against Oxy as a Sophomore, played con- sistently last season, and was one of the strongest wingmen this year. « I " k 111 t — K a s fl iVi i Q» ' C2 i Q Yl BRUINS 65 = = LEOPARDS O H It oo s hk,e a track, meet — it was. 65-0. Buddy Forster has the bdll, and you see him, at the left, crossing the final line on the same run a few seconds later. LA VERliE I don ' t believe there is iiiurh I can san abo game, the score speaks far better than ant thing say. I am thankful, however, tiiat the Bruins have stated, and at the same time I want to irish the Br the success m the world in the Pacific Coast Cotife A. V.iN CLEVE, La Verne Coll. Santa Ana and his hordes before the Alamo, Drake and the British fleet against the Spanish Armada, Joe Fleming and the Bruins versus the La Verne Leopards. Surely this game, 6 ' i-O, will go down in Bruin history as a classic gridiron massacre. In the first quarter, Captain Fleming in thirteen plays made 80 yards and two touchdowns. The Bruins again received, and Fields, aided by Fleming and La Brucherie, crashed down the field for the third score, Fleming converting. Rasmus picked up a fumble as the quarter ended, and in three plays after the second quarter began. Fields had another touchdown to his credit. La Verne succeeded in making a first down, but soon after Fleming skipped away, J4 yards, to his third score. Wherewith Coach Spaulding ejected most of his first string. Dennis scored the third touchdown of the second period after Forster was stopped on the 1-foot line fol- lowing a 20-yard run. None of the last three scores were converted. In the second half the rout was complete, although the Bruins did perceptibly weaken, scoring only two touchdowns in each quarter. A 6-yard run by Forster netted the first; a pass, Simpson to Duffy, the second; a 26-yard dash by Forster, the third: and a 2 -yard buck by Dennis, the fourth. Bert La Brucherie, who had been running beautiful interference all afternoon, con -erted the first three of these. HERM.iN EPSTEIN was literalhj the biggest man on the Bruin squad; his 215 pounds at center was a bulwark of strength on both nffense and defensive. Epstein and French have matched wits and brawn for two i;cars in a torrid contest for the center berth, Epstein havin g the call a year ago and the latter showing a little more to a ivantage this year. When Epstein graduates this spring, U.C.L..A. will have lost one of her statinchest linemen and most capable reserves. Lejt: Captain Fleming nia es Jaces at tile Web ett, upper nght: the elusive pigskin remains just that: right: Doctor Moore talk,s over the P.C.C. with coach and captain. COWEREJiCE GAMES Will history repeat itself? In 1924, a short four years ago, the Bruins failed to win a game in their Southern Con- ; ference schedule. In the interim of the next three years, the Bruins blazed trails of victory across Southern California gridirons. In 1925, they fought through to second place in that conference. In 1926, they tied for sec- ond place, and, in the following year, they stormed through their schedule undefeated. Now, in 1928, as the youngest members of the Pacific Coast Conference, the Bruins failed to win a game in their initial appearance. Will history repeat itself? That depends entirely on whether or not the Bruins still possess that indomitable will to win that characterized their Southern Conference days. The fol- lowing article, which answers the quc.nion, appeared in the Sunday Oregonian of November 1 1 . Two fast little fellows in white jersevs camped behind the line of a beaten team on Multnomah Stadium field yesterday and kept calling for the ball whenever their own team, U.C.L.A., was in possession, m vain at- tempts to penetrate the powerful line of Washington State College for a long run to a touchdown. Long after their side was hopelessly beaten, they still kept at it. They never did quit. Even after W. S. had marched 68 yards down the field for the fifth of her six touchdowns. U.C.L.A. still had the nerve to receive the kickoff, thinking that they might possibly break away. One of these httle fellows was Joe Fleming, 167 pounds, and the other was a 145-pound youngster named George Forster. They kept so eternally at it because they, and their eleven, were fighting to up- hold a reputation of having scored a touchdown, in their first P.C.C. season, against every team they faced. Forster broke away from Stanford a few weeks ago and raced 97 yards to a touchdown. The score was 4T-7, but U.C.L.A. had that touchdown through the whole Stanford eleven to feel proud about. Fleming and Fields against Idaho two weeks ago, carried the ball all the way down the field at the kickoff to the 8-yard line, lost it, recovered on a fumble, and Fields got it across. U.C.L.A. was happy. Two years from now, after U.C.L.A. gets that student body of 5500 organized, it will be a different story. Then the north- ern teams will have another S.C. and another California to contend against. By L. H. Gregory. Sunday Oregonun. T ov. 1 1 . M.ARION FRENCH plaijcd a bang up game in the eenler of the Bruin line this year, his defensive work was espcciaUil commenda- ble. " Patches " caught " Pop " Warner ' s eye as one of the best cen- ters on the coast, and with one more year to go he should be one of the most important cogs in what should be tlw best Bruin line in history. When the 19g9 season rolls around, " Patches " will have a doubly difficult task, for his old running mate, Epstein, will have g -aduated from the B} uin ranks. i 223 f This IS one of those moments when " Pop " Vi arner chewed his cigar; the Bruins have the bail four yards from a score early in the first quarter. STAHFORD . In the reserves a single hed and hard fighting bunch, and Forster gave the back of a kick-off for a touch-down tvas one of the best ex- seen. French at center also iwpressed me by his fine playing. U.C.L.A. met Stanford at Palo Alto on October IS minus the services of Captain Fletnin early part of the game U.C.L.A put up a very stiff battle, but the better caliber cf Stanford ' gradually wore down their lighter opponents, although the Bruins never let up in tfteir efforts fi minute. The U.C.L.A. team was a very Stanford players a lot of trouble. His ru hibitions of broken field running I have ev GLENN S. WARNER, Head Coach Stanford Uni. uty. The Bruin football team, awed into subjection by the impressive grandeur of its opponents, and experiencing, perhaps, those same sensations which attend intrepid Arctic explorers who unflinching- ly face the unknown, was initiated into the Pacific Coast Football Conference October 13 in the Stan ' ford Stadium at the hands of the Cardinals, 45-7. Many fans con- EARL FIELDS. For three years sidered that the coutest would be little more than a workout for Uy ' ' ' ' hl7be n " the ' Wamer s powerful machine, and the score would seem to corroborate Earl ' s never failing ability to push this Opinion, but the 7000 who witnessed the affair will testify to the ball an extra two, three, or , four yards has established Earl as the Contrary. the leading Bruin scorer this year. He ivill be missed at fullback next season. K. Coach Spaulding ' s midget bac fie d has the audacity to crash the Stanford line. 4. 224 j§ isaias nftesxsisBsaarfa .itffnsii ' e machine starts a ind the Cardinal left end. The Bruins, taking the field in the face of insurmountable diihculties, were opposing a team playing on its own field, a team that has for years ranked among the nation ' s best, a team built by a coach who will go down in football history as one of the master wizards of the game. U. C. L. A on the other hand was making her conference debut against a powerful team on a foreign battlefield with but meager support and weakened by all the detriments of travel. The first quarter was a battle royal, neither side outplaying the other and both scoring seven points. Fumbles and punts were plentiful, and it was La Brucherie ' s bobble of Simkins ' kick that set the stage for the first Stanford touchdown. The Stanford fans had no sooner settled down to witness- ing a massacre than elusive Budd y Forster furnished the biggest sensation of the game by taking Lewis ' kickoif on his own 3 -yard line and scampering through the entire Stanford team 97 yards to a touchdown. That started what proved to be a hangup oifensive afternoon for Buddy. He carried the ball IS times, making 63 yards from scrimmage and 182 yards from returns, totaling 245 yards with an average gain of 16.4 yards. The Bruins did su much growling, clawing, and tearing in that first quarter that Coach Warner was obliged to play his trump Cards ,. ,,,01- c- u - , rT -,TAi- 1 1 JJA1 ' - ROD LILIQUIST was Fields un- m order to stop a U. C. L. A. drive which ended in Angle s incom- derstudy at fullback and gives plete pass over the goal line. The Stanford regulars soon subdued the g™™«f « , " Z ' LZs " LZ Bruins with seven touchdowns and three conversions. the next two years. Rod has weight, height, and speed, three factors which fit well into Bill SpauUing ' s backfield system. Buddv Forster receives n feiv pointers in the gentle art of " nec ing. " 225 An Idddi. jall.s .s i,.rl as stal i tlie V ' anddi ball-carric: Could IDAHO When Idaho met U.C.L.A. on MacLean Field the week after the Vandal-Stanford yame, two mighty offensive teams were pitted against each other, and I believe the best offensive team wmi. The Bruins had a nice attack and made a lot of mightij good yardage through the Idaho line. Further, although Idaho made nearlij double the amount of total Bruin mrdage, the Californiams suffered through losing the breaks of the game. Captain Fleming particularly played a nice game. He was instrumental in starting the first drive which netted the Bruins a touch-doivn after less than two minutes of play. CHARLEY F. ERB, Head Coach University of Idaho. The Bruins ' invasion of Moscow resulted in a retreat similar to that of Bonaparte when the Idaho Vandals trounced the U.C.L.A. warriors in their second conference game, 20 to 6. Inability to fathom Idaho ' s passing attack proved the difference between victory and defeat, for the Bruins ' play- ing was on a par with that of the Vandals in every other department of the game. On several occasions the Bruins penetrated to striking distance, but penalties, incomplete passes, and lack of drive ruined chances of scoring. Fleming, Fields, Forster, La Brucherie, French, and Brown starred for the Bruins. BUDDY FORSTER. It is written that one day the god Brahma in- quired of the Spirit of Power, ' Who is stronger than thee? " and the Spirit replied, " Cunning. " Buddy ' s stock in trade was cun- ning, and his now-famous 97-yard jaunt at Stanford testifies that Bnddii plied his craft to good advantage. ROBERT R.iSMUS has played cr on the Bruin varsity for two year and lie is due for still a third se( soti on t ie 19S9 eleven. Bob ' s s, feet three inches enabled him pluck passes from the air wii finesse and aplomb. He also ivielt a wicked toe which should be i value to the Bruins iif.rf iiear. Forster ' s speed enables him to snas Simpson s loiu pass before it falls incomplete. 226 Perfect blocking on the part of the Idaho bac field enables the Vandal ic er to get the ball away safely. Idaho kicked off, and Captain Fleming inaugurated the Bruin attack with two dashes of 14 and 10 yards. The Bruin backs then carried the ball to the Vandal 46-yard line where Fleming tossed a pass to Rasmus who was stopped on the 18-yard mark. Fields and Fleming contributed another iirst down, but the Vandals held to take the ball on their own 7-yard stripe. Instead of kicking, Perrins attempted a drive through center and fumbled, French recovering. Fleming hit tackle for three yards, and Fields crashed over for the touchdown. Fleming ' s kick failed. The Bruins ' lead was neutralized soon after; for Perrins, chafing to atone for his miscue, carried the ball practically unaided to the U.C.L.A. 25-yard Hne where the first Vandal pass put the ball on the 5 -yard mark. Perrins cir- cled end for the score. Three passes in quick succession brought Idaho ' s second touchdown, the third resulting from Cheyen ' s long d two line bucks by Per- REUBEN THOE cuts capers in the Bruin backfield, and in his first year on the Blue and Gold varsity he earned the reputation of being the Br%tins ' best interference run- ner. Thoe Tios two wore years of service before him, and the future should see him as a real star. run rins. CLIP SIMPSON was the an4!wer to Spaulding ' s prayer for a fij-st string quarterback. Clif was a steady, de- pendable player as a Sophomore halfback on the 1927 varsity, he alternated ivith Foster this year at the quarter berth and was a real star, and next year he should go (neat guns. The gentleman seated on tlie white- jerseyed shoulder is none other than Captain foe himself. 227 Goodstein ma es a bid for fame as a stray Cougar pass floats down upon him. WASHIHGTOH STATE HARVEY NELSON earned his California C this year because of his Jii ht and spirit on the practice field and in the games. " Sivede " , while not a great football player, earned the respect of coach and players alike by its loyalty to and willingness to fight for California. Today ' s gauir proved that the Unii ' ersity of California at Los Angeles ha all the indications of be- coming one of the big teams of the Pacific Coast within a short while. The team fights clean and hard and shows great possibilities for the future. Coach Spaulding has done wonders with the Bruins, and it is my prediction that within the next tiro or three ijears U.C.L.A. will be as much feared as the other California institutions. Fine sportsmanship and determined fight mark the play of the team. BABE HOLLINGBERRY, Head Football Coach. W.S.C. It was a weary pack of California Bruins which trekked homeward with the travail of Volga boatmen following a heartbreaking 38-0 defeat at the hands of Washington State ' s Cougars on Novem- ber 10. On a gridiron which would have baffled a shoal of fish, the Bruins were completely stopped by the Cougars, and when the North- STANLEY GOULD, despite the emcrs were not engaged in blockading the Bruin offense, they were disadvantage of carrying but 160 . . , 1 1 ■ i- " 1 1 j 1 U pounds, was one of the best guards Dusy Splattering down the gndiron With a touchdown every splash in Bruin history. Stan is a wrestler p.- ;,--, of no mean ability, and he com- bined this knowledge of hoav to get his man down ivith a keen analyt- ical knowledge of the opponent ' s Surrounded by the enemy. Bishop cuddles a pass tightly in his loving arms. 4_ 228 LOUIS VELASCO did not have the required number of minutes of play to earn his letter, but the Student Body nevertheless voted him an award for his excellent service in mustering the reserves in the bat- tle arratj of the enemy and giving the regulars a real, objective idea of their opponents ' plans. Forster gets hose again and runs amuc as the opposition tries in vain to stop him. The Cougars tallied in the first seven minutes of play after a straight power march of ' S yards. They scored twice in the second quarter, were held scoreless in the third, and finished strong in the fourth with three more scores and 19 points. The Bruins ' one big threat came in the first quarter when Fleming, Fields, and La Bruch- erie bucked and reversed 31 yards in eight plays to the W.S.C. 12-yard line, a final pass to Rasmus failing by inches to make yards. The State eleven made 26 first downs, as compared to the Bruins two from scrimmage and two on penalties, while lugging the pigskin for 467 yards. While the Spauldingmen were outclassed in weight and power, they did the Bruin cause proud by their courageous fight. Fleming, Fields, and Forster were the chief Bruin ball packers, while reliable Fields was the best defensive man on the Multnomah Stadium grid that day. Let the exhorters prate of Georgia Tech ' s all-around excellence, or the running plays of Stanford, but the 2500 prospective pneu- monia cases which saw the Bruin-Cougar game would choose the Washington team which so handily defeated the Southern Blue and Gold. Washington State College undoubtedly played one of their best games of the year against the Bruins. BERT L.i BRUCHERIE. If any one man deserves recognition as the most consistent performer for three years on the Bruin varsity that man is Bert. Bert could pass, punt, run interference, score touclidoinis, and play a defensive game as gaud as any of them, and he did these things consistently at top form for three years. Buddy again, with a determined Cougar trying to make yards of his shirt-tail. 4 229 Bl ilup S.mgj a Lung Pass Ttn Tardi From the Webfoot Goal ORECOn VHIVERSITT The Bruins ccrtainlij gain fairhi eauii time, hut «i rccr heain to tell huw cloxrhi the game. alth„u n, U.C.I. .A. mi.H!- final scoring drive. The futur I surprise todaii when we met them in the Coliseum. We e.vpected a me of the stifjest hatiles we have had this year. The score doesn ' t ea contested. We were lucky in receiving most of the breaks of the ne wiohtif oood eliances to score by their inexperience and la :k of a s much in store for the Bruins. CO.iCH JOHN J. MeEW.AN, Football Coach Oregon University. U. C. L. A. celebrated Thanksgiving Day and the culmination of her iirst year in the Pacific Coast Football Conference by playing her best game of the conference year. Although the Univer- sity of Oregon ' s brilliant Webfooters prevented them from having a choice morsel of roast duck, the Bruins showed in losing 26-6 a potentiality which completely justified U. C. L. A. ' s entrance into the new field of coast football. Against the Webfooters, strongest team of the Northwest and a sincere pro- totype of the brand of Western football which has been so successful against the East this year, the Bruins registered 12 first downs, the same number as did the Oregon men, taUied one score and muffed several other good opportunities, and had only two earned touch- ED TANDY alternated with Jacob- son and Huse at tackle and per- formed his duties in a style near perfection. .Although outiveightcd bii ij.s- two teammates, Ed possessed the fitiht and experience v hich amplij nullified this handicap to make him an excellent defensive player. He has another year to go. La Brucherie ' s Trick,y Footworl{ Crosses Up the Oregon Defense 4 230 The Bnims Smear a Dangerous Aerial Attack downs scored on them. Oregon ' s victory was the result of a beautiful lateral pass attack, a flash of color named Robinson, and U.C.L.A. ' s inabiHty to score when in striking distance. The first Oregon score came in the second quarter as the result of two laterals; the second in the third when Kitzmiller went across on another lateral, and the third and fourth as the result ot 60 and 95-vard runs respectively on intercepted passes by Robinson and Kitzmiller. The Bruins registered m the ' fourth La Brucherie making a beautiful running catch of Forster ' s pass to complete the best aerial exhibition in a day replete with capers in Lindbergh ' s chosen field. Three times during the contest U.C.L.A. advanced within 15 yards of the Oregon line by passes and criss-crosses, only to lose the ball on downs. This inability to score spelled the downfall of the Brum eleven. The Bruins, after having whetted themselves for the Oregon fracas, their only conference home appearance, with the La Verne 65-0 victory a week earlier, showed a world of stuff. It was a fitting finale to U.C.L.A. ' s first year, and the hand the Bruin men received as they left the field was a sincere tribute of the Bruin rooters to Coach Spaulding and his fighting warriors. DON JACOBSON, although only a Sophomore and the youngest rtian on the squad, is large of stature and a heady lineman. A good de- fensive p I a y e r, he relentlessly hawks the hall as was evidenced hii his playing in the Oregon game, should be a great asset to the ' M A Determined Bruin Ofense Meets A Stubborn Webfoot Defense 4 231 ' Front Row: Brier, Haydis, Lea, Captain Duncan, McMillan, Stapleton, Benefiel, Stoefen. Second Row: Wallendorf, Wheeler, Hampton, Mulhaup, Lyons, Lyon, Mulhardt, Reinhardt, Millar. Bac Row: Coach Frampton, Grossman, Roberts, Rcmsburg, Noble, Coach Oster, Bergdahl, Chlcntzos, Wagner. Coach Hollingsworth. Jolley, FRESHMAH FOOTBALL One defeat in three years and that three years ago. That is the record which Coach Freddie Oster has estabhshed with his Freshman football teams. The 1927 YearUngs defeated all comers by large scores; the 1928 Babes battled their way through a stiff schedule of iive games with one tie as the only blot on their escutcheon. Although not equalling the record of the 1927 Frosh, the 1928 squad developed into a smooth- functioning machine drilled in the fundamentals of Coach Spaulding ' s system. No one man stands out above the others unless it be Captain Duncan, but even he must yield a large portion of the backfield honors to Bergdahl and Lyons. In the forward wall are several men who will bolster up future varsities, namely: Wallendorf, Mulhardt, Remsberg, McMillan, Hamp- ton, and Wheeler. COMPTON JUNIOR COLLEGE The Peagreeners got off to a slow start when the Compton Junior College held them to a 7-7 draw. Yet it is only fair to state that the Bruins had practiced together only two weeks, that they completely outplayed their rivals, and that the game was shortened 2 minutes because of the U.C.L.A.-Arizona struggle. A Compton fumble, a 2 5 -yard end run by Duncan, a three-yard thrust by Lyons, and a final buck by Duncan resulted in the Yearlings ' only touch- down. Jay See tied the score early in the second quarter, White con- verting. GLENDALE JUNIOR COLLEGE Glendale Jay See, in the preliminary to the Cal Tech fray, pro- vided plenty of worry for the Frosh who barely eked out a 7-0 vic- tory. Bergdahl crossed the goal line in the first quarter after the Yearlmgs had completed an uninterrupted drive down the gridiron. Duncan converted. The Glendale team fought hard to the final gun, threatening in the second quarter and in the fourth quarter pene- trating to the Frosh I ' i-yard mark. Norman Duncan Freshman Captain REVIEW OF THE YEAR Frosh 7 . . Compton J. C 7 rrosh 7 . . Glendale J. C Frosh 7 . . Prep Stars 2 Frosh 22 . . Covina 6 Frosh _...13 . . S. Diego Sub. B. 7 56 22 232 jSe- ' -.- Duncan mailing a determined ejfort to spurn the advances of the Glendale team. PREP STARS The Bruin Babes in years past have found the Prep Stars a tough steak to chew. The Southern Conference championship team of 1927, which in six games averaged 29 points to its opponents 3, barely won 14-6. Last season was no exception to the rule, for the Babes just oozed out a win, 7-_, in a game featured by dnszling rain, sHme, and fumbles. Duncan broke away for a 30-yard run in the first quarter to start the Bruins ' march to a touchdown. Lyons carried the ball over, Duncan convert- ing. With the ball on the Frosh 20-yard mark, Mulhardt snapped a bad one which Duncan recovered on the 1-yard line. Duncan ' s punt was blocked, a safety for the Stars resulting. CO VINA The most palatable dish on the Yearlings ' menu was furnished by the Covina Colts who were gobbled up, 22-6, in the curtain-raiser to the Pomona game. Grossman opened the scoring after a characteristic drive down the field, Duncan missing his first conver- sion Covina ralhed to tie the score. In the third period the Colts balked on their own 1-foor line, but their punt was blocked, the Frosh 1 scoring a touchback. Lyons ' 43 yard run and a fumble recovered by | Bergdahl in the end zone gave the Peagreeners their second score. j Duncan added a final flourish by running 56 yards to a touchdown. " ftfi ' ' SAN DIEGO SUBMARINE BASE The Frosh victory, 13-7, over the San Diego Submarine Base was a notable achievement. The Gobs were heavier, 20 pounds to the man, and more experienced. After Payne of the Navy had scored on a 70-yard run, a 30-yard pass, Bergdahl to Wallendorf, put the ball on the Navy 7-yard line. The Gobs held and punted out of danger, but two 19-yard runs by Bergdahl and a 2 -yard buck by Duncan net- ted the first touchdown. Lyons scored the second on a long jaunt, XUMERAL MEN while Roberts, whose punts aver- aged 55 yards, aided materially in repelling the ponderous attack of the bulky Submarine men. 1 : Bergdahl Lea Roberts Cooper Lyons Reinha rdt Duncan Mulhardt Rcmshuril Frank McMUlan Stoefen Grossman Mittar Wagner Hampton Noble Wallendorf JoUey Wheeler Fred Oster Freshman Coach 4. 233 JrxKjR Mana(;ers Left to Right: Masun, Haring, Gardett, Green, Gould. Individual: Senior Manager John Feldmeier. FOOTBALL MANAGERS Johnny Feldmeier and his fellow Napoleon are two little men who assumed tremendous respon- sibilities, and both acquitted themselves in a remarkable fashion. The Bruin schedule contained more trips than the average geology course, and it was Feldmeier ' s duty as Senior manager to see that all the paraphenalia essential to the sport of football was properly cared and accounted for. Feldmeier, who has had experience as a football manager for four years, organized his iive Jun- ior and twelve Sophomore managers in a most efficient manner, the various tasks being so divided and shifted as to give each manager experience in every department of the work. That the management of the team required much time and effort is readily discernible from the fact that the managers re- ported for duty at three o ' clock and rarely completed their duties before six thirty. Their duties in- clude putting up and taking down the canvas, keeping roll and charts, and tasks too numerous to cite. IMiM Sophomore M. nagers Biersach, Smythe, Akins, S. Miller. Morris, Barry, Lamerson, Manuel. H. Miller. Gibson, Henderson, Hirose ■4 234 ] SILAS GIBBS ' 23 Two league championships, one tie for the title and one second place were the honors won by the four Bruin bas!(etba!! teams on mhich Si Gibbs played. Twice captain oj the squad, Gibbs is now assistant varsity coach. I he hixsketb ll Sea son Pierce " Caddy " Works Varsity Basketball Coach " Nibs " Price of California says that " Caddy " Works is one of the best bas- ketball mentors in the West, the Works system of play especially receiving the commendation of the northern leader. And " Caddy " Work . ' " . this reputation. He is the scientijic type of coach who has produced a sys- tem of his oirn, a system of deception and speed. In eight iiears as ntaster tactician of Bruin quintets, " Caddy " has guided five Bruin teams to cham- pionships, finishing only three times out of the top position. That hi t tiro P.C.C. teams have not won champion- no reflection THE BRUIH VARSITY The mystery of the Sphinx! Who killed Coek Robin? What happened to " Caddy " Works ' Bruin basketeers in their second Pacific Coast Conference season? In all the eventful history of enigma, no more baffling riddle, as far as Bruin fans are concerned, than that of the Bruin basketball case was ever presented. Coach Works ' quintet was experienced, capable, and clever, and it undeniably proved its capabilities in a fairly brilliant preliminary season and at times with sensational play- ing during the disastrous big games; consequently when the Blue and Gold rooters saw their hopes humbled in eight straight contests they were as bewildered as the five men on the floor appeared to be. To say that the team was inferior to former Works ' fives or even inferior to the average play in the 1929 conference is indeed contradictory to the ability the team could and did display at times during the year. Whatever the bug bear to the Bruin championship hopes may have been, the fact remains that the team produced by Coach Works and assistant mentor Silas Gibbs deserves a great deal of credit for its courageous fight back to the winning form it was truly capable of after the undeserved, disheartening set- backs at the outset. Any group of men which can take defeat after defeat and still gradually come back to close the year with a decisive victory deserves every bit of commendation the Bruin fans can give them. It was a real fighting Brum team which carried the Blue and Gold into the second conference I ReadmR left to right: Al Sunseri. Erwin Piper, Sammy Baiter, Carl Shy, Harold Smith. BiU Woodroof. basketball season: it was a Bruin team of which the Blue and Gold rooters may be justly proud: it was a team which added a little more reality, another signifi- can t chapter to the ever growing traditions of fight and spirit which may be today but a Bruin boast, but which will be tomor- row a Bruin toast. The Bruin fans were disappointed in their hopes for a championship, but the fact that these hopes were not realised should not distract from the real ability and the real worth of the team. 4 236 }■ z The fact that twelve men received CaHfornia " ' C ' s " on the 1929 Bruin Varsity gives ample evidence to the fact that the season was one long series of experiments. In the effort to stop the opposition and to find a winning combination, " Caddy " employed his every resource, injecting and ejecting practically every man on the squad. At the forward positions. Captain-elect Larry Wilde and Dick Lmthicum were the Bruin mainstays, and Erwin Piper and Carl Shy were two reserves who developed remarkably during the season to become valuable hoop- sters. All four of the Bruin Reading left to right: Dick Linthicum, Carl Knowlcs. Milo Young, Larry Wilde, Frank Lubin. Robert Baker. Review of the Year Preliminary Games ..40 . . H. A. C. Bruins 43 . Bruins 32 . Bruins 28 . Bruins 41 , . L. A. A. C 25 . U. Utah 28 . U. Utah 44 . N. Dakota 29 tF- foi " wards are available for work next year; they are all clever forwards and their experience should put the Bruins back in the running. The pivot position was Works " biggest worry. Milo Young and Bill Woodroof were two capable two-year men, and Carl Knowles was a surprise package up from the 1928 Frosh, and de- spite this array of capable material. Works had difficulty in achiev- ing the combination he desired. Woodroof ' s shooting ability and Milo ' s defen.sive work will be missed next year, leaving Knowles to carry the entire burden of the center job. At guard, " Caddy " has his biggest problem for next year when Captain Sammy Baiter, Bob Baker, and Al Sunseri will no longer grace the Bruin roster. These three battling Bruins were the real stars of the 1929 team; they were the main cogs in what was primarily a defensive five. Hal Smith and Frank Lubin were the reserve guardsmen; both play a good brand of ball and will be invaluable to next year ' s varsity. After so many years of successful Works-built machines, it was unfortunate that the inevitable break should come just when the Bruins were striving for a firmer grip in the Pacific Coast Conference. Yet it is our belief the season was not so unsuccessful as it seems at first glance: " Caddy " Works undoubtedly built a great foundation for a splendid five next year; a foundation of those factors which make champion- ship teams: experience, fight, and a clever, driving offensive. Baiter dribbles a na ty pellota. Conference Games Bruins 20 . . Stanford 34 Bruins 26 . . Stanford 34 BruinJi 22 . . Stanford 36 Bruins 21 . . California 26 Bruins 31 . . California 35 Bruins 31 . . California 47 Bruins 23 ..U. S. C 28 Bruins 31 ..U. S. C. 39 Bruins 44 ..U. S. C 33 4 237 te- Si Gibbs Assistant Coach In his undergraduate days. Si Gibbs, as- sistant varsity coach, donated the best that was in him to U.C.L.A.. and that best was in a great part resjionsible for two crackcrja k Bruin teams. Today, as a former basketball star and as a coach thoroughly familiar ivith Works ' methods, he is still devoting himself to his alma mater and Jias time and again proved his 2vorth. Front Row: Woodroof, Captain Baiter, Lubin. Bac Row: Wilde, Sunseri, Young, Keinzle, Knowles, Shy, von Hagen, Smith, Piper. HISTORY OF ... . Since the foundation of this institution in 1920, U.C.L.A. ' s bas- ketball record has been of a most enviable character. During eight years of Southern Conference competition the Bruins, never once dropping belovv? a second place in the final standings, won a total of 72 games and lost only eight. Last year with the entrance of U.C.L.A. into the Pacific Coast Conference, Pierce H. " Caddy " Works produced a light, scrappy, and clever team which succeeded in taking two games out of three from both Stanford and the championship S. C. squad, and lost the odd game of the Cali- fornia series and a chance at a tie for the championship by one point, shot in the last few seconds of the deciding game by Corbin, California ' s .stellar center. The Bruins ' phenomenal rise on the basketball horizon had its beginning back in 1920 when U.C.L.A. made its South- ern Conference debut. This first team, coached by Fred Cozens and captained by Si Gibbs, took 8 out of 10 conference games to finish second to Redlands. In 1921 with Raymond McBur- ncy as captain, the Bruins took undisputed possession of the title, and that year marked the advent of " Caddy " Works, U. C. ' 18, as coach of the championship Frosh squad. In 1922 " Caddy " first assumed duties as varsity coach and produced a team which again won the championship, los- in one game. Si Gibbs, Frosh coach in ' 2 and " 26 and for Sammy Balter Captain anyone nj and mid be mere to ask n-ho for the past ttt ' o years has been the most neces- outstanding defensive unit in the Works ' system, the answer unanimoHshiSammy Balifr. captain of the 102!) Bruin varsity. i,„e Sininini ,r„s a ,-,nl,ihh himillr of fury, but he combined ,if th. I.ilniif ,,i Ih. ,;.i,N, ,rilh that presence of mind which hi, ' to ,„il i l,ni III. iii.i l .■,., " ! . . .If ,.ji()i)iicnte. Sammy ha.f ended nd not, in, .III !... iin.l,,- Ih, lihir and Gold, and i .s- fiuhtiny. ve,-vicolin,i ,r, r-«,IHirmin , litiur, will be sorely missed yiext year. 4 2: 8 } Basketball practice in the Women ' s Gym brings out some fast and jurious playing. . . . THE BRUIN the past three years assistant varsity mentor, was again captain of the team. Works ' 1923 squad, captained by Carrol Beeson, estabHshed the Bruins ' highest record, completing a conference season of 10 games without a defeat; while in the following year, two defeats forced Cap- tain Willard Goertz ' s team to bow to Whittier. But from 1925 to the close of Southern Conference days in 1927, the Blue and Gold teams under Captains Wilbur Johns, Horace Bressee, and James Armstrong, respectively, won 26 out of 28 games, a tie with Whittier for the title, and two conference championships. Thus ended the minor conference epoch: two second places, one tie for the title, and five conference cham- pionships. With a record of such remarkable consistency, it is little wonder that a decided break should come, and it is only un- fortunate that this occurred in a year when the Bruin teams were striving for a firmer grip in the Pacific Coast Conference. By their past achievements the players individually have proved themselves to be among the best that ever played for the Uni- versity. To say that the team is inferior would be paradoxical to its pre-conference attainments. The superior condition of other conference teams, a possibly too strenuous practice season, and impediments arising during the regular season probably account for the unprecedented poor showing of the 1929 varsity. Larry Wilde Captain-elect " He ' s running wild. " Those three ivords sum up Larry ' s career to date as a Bruin Basketeer. Fast, clever, and a good shot in a pinch, Larry has been an invaluable cog in " Caddy " Works ' offensive systeyn for two years: reliable, cool, and a reul battler, Larry stacks up, besides, as an ideal combination of all that could be desired in a Bruin captain. Larry played a bang-up game at center as a Freshman, he boasts two years of near- sensational work at forward in " Caddy " Works ' varsity, and next year he should be recognized as one of the best forwards on the coast. Richard Callahan Senior Manager No history of the 1029 Bruin Basketball fortunes would be complete without a few ivords of commendation for Richard " Dick " Callahan, Senior Manager, Dick has been associated with the managerial work of Bruin quintets during the past two years, and conseQUentbj his third year as Senior head had an ample foundation of experi- ence. Dick u ' orked tirelessUj in behalf of Coach Works avd his players. { 239 jS PRELIMINART SEASON If there were any high lights at all in the disappointing 1929 Bruin basketball season, those highlights came most certainly during the preliminary games. Coach " Caddy " Works ' Bruin quintet opened the year with two rather tame starts against Pomona and La Verne, began to function with the finesse and spirit of Works-built machines in the Hollywood and Los Angeles Clubs set-tos, hit its stride while barnstorming in the Mormon regions of Utah, and reached the apex of its success when the Nomads of North Dakota left the lair of the Bear, repulsed by a fightmg, shooting corps of Bruin basketeers. These games constituted the Blue Brigade ' s preliminary season, as well as what later proved to be what little real success the Bruin five enjoyed during the year. In the opening bow of the year on the evening of December 14, Pomona ' s doughty Sagehens were humbled on the Claremont court. At first blush, the Bruins didn ' t look over-impressive despite the fact they made the feathers fly to the tune of 43-22. The following evening, December 15, the Bruins traveled over to La Verne college to conquer the Leopards 46-24 in what proved to be an ordi- nary early-season game. The following week saw the Bruins rounding into that form which has made the Works teams so successful in the past, and on December 18 the Blue Brigade won over the Hollywood Athletic Club 40-23, and on December 22, over the Los Angeles Club, 43-25. The Bruins showed a wealth of scor- ing potentiality, and the Works defense had the earmarks of being a better bulwark than the very capable 1928 defense. Captain Sammy Baiter carried off the Bruin scoring honors in both arguments with 13 points in each; his defensive work was outstanding. In a barnstorming tour which took them into the camp of the Mormons in Utah, the Bruins won their first game against the University of Utah on December 28, but lost their second on the follow- ing evening for the first Bruin defeat of the year. This series deserves special mention, as does the game on January 4, when the Bruins closed their practice session in a blaze of glory, defeating the Uni- versity of North Dakota in the Olympic Auditorium. CARL KNOWLES started bouncing rubber balls at the tender age of one he learned th yea late ___ bounced his ivay 17 yea a first string berth on the 1929 Bruin Varsity. Carl was the surprise pack- age of the year; a renter ivith two brilliant years before him. 9 The Bruin preHminary season, with 273 Bruin points as com- pared to 195 for the opposition, looked impressive, and hopes for a conference championship were running high. It was a well-timed preliminary season which brought the Bruins to their conference games just when they had reached their best form; consequently the series of conference defeats which followed stunned the Bruin fans. A practHt ' slin-m,sh lu-Uvccn llu- just and second-striufieri. 4 240 }■ UTAH SERIES Among the principal reasons for placing U.C.L.A. as a strong contender for the conference title, and indeed, one of the outstanding items that emphasises by contrast the ill success of the confer- ence season was the remarkable " success, brilliant teamwork, and fighting spirit displayed by the Bruins during their pre-conference season. One of the highlights of the practice season occurred when Caddy Works took his charges on a holiday tour to engage the University of Utah in a two-game series December 28 and 29. First Game The outcome of the first of these would have satisfied the high-strung and far-fetched imagina- tion of a writer of " college hero " stories, for the encounter was replete with thrills and was undecided until the closing minutes of play. The Utah quintet held the lead during almost the entire game until a lucky shot 30 seconds before the final gun tied the score 28 all. Then came the eleventh- hour, frensied-fighting-against-insurmountable-difficulty stuff; for Bill Woodroof looped a long one from ' the center of the floor, and Captain Sammy Baker cinched the victory an instant later with a second sensational toss. Second G.ame On the following night matters went quite to the contrary, the Bruins losing their first game of the season when Utah reversed the count, 44-28. The well-executed, almost perfect basketball displayed by both teams in the first game gave way to a ragged, rough and tumble game, a condition amply proved by the fact that there were no less than 35 personal fouls called on the two teams. As it happened, the Bruins were awarded most of these, and this endow- ment was no small factor in contributing to their downfall. Coach Works inserted every man who made the trip into the fray in a frantic but futile effort to stave off the first defeat of the season. The series proved the strength of Caddy Works " team m re- sisting the detrimental effects of a long, hazardous journey against the best competition available, and marked the apex of the practice season. The showing of the Bruins in these contests made a likely premise for deductions of greater success for the local squad during the conference season. BIG BILL WOODROOF planed his third year of rarsity basketball for Caddy Works in splendid fashion. Bill leas a tall center, a dependable tip-off artist, and a man who took great i hasure in sinking baskets. Bill u-ill be absent from Caddy ' s roster next year. Luhva docsn t iuiif le ' jump to get the tip-o 4, 241 Left: Linthicum loops one on the outdoor court. Corner: The Great Baiter Riglit: Basketball is an aerial game. HORTH DAKOTA GAME ■ ' An auspicious opening does not always presage a successful season. If it did, the Bruin basketeers would have finished with the championship in their hands, for the showing that they made against the Flickcrtails from North Dakota, whom they met in the closing game of the practice season, certainly indicated that they had championship material and ability if they would but use it. The Nomads of the North, who met the Bruins during their six thousand mile barnstorming tour of the West received popular acclaim as mythical champions of the country last year, and with a squad composed of veterans, they were favored to take the locals into camp by a fairly large margin. The long trip however, and the absence of Captain Paul Boyd, who spent the evening on the bench with a dislocated shoulder, all coupled with the sensational playing of the suddenly potent local five, was t(« much for Coach C. W. Letich ' s squad. The final score staid 41-29 in favor of ' .he Bruins. The smooth teamwork and perfect shooting ability of the visitors dazzled the U.C.L.A. five, and after the first five minutes of play, the hopes of the local rooters disappeared as fast as the score rose in the North Dakota column. The Bruins seemed unable to get their hands on the ball, and when they did, they soon lost it. After this opening period, the Works machine recovered from their stage fright and displayed some of the best guarding of the season. After the offense of the Dakotans had been broken, they seemed to lose much of the confidence and power which had featured their earlier playing, and at half time, despite their early lead, they were only boasting a 19-14 lead. Baker had first broken the ice for the Bruin offensive machine with a field goal, and then Larry Wilde took over the burden of the attack to score six points to put his team back in the running. Caddy Works ' five-man defense, led by Captain Sam Baiter and Bob Baker, once it had hit its stride, was a revelation to those who held Western basketball in disdain. During the second half, Dick Linthicum, who was still later to prove a sensation in P.C.C. circles, first rose to the heights of sensationalism to go on a scoring spree that established a record for the season. He succeeded in sinking the ball from every angle of the floor, with either one or two hands, and finished up with a total of sixteen points to his credit. " Dead-eye Dick ' s " playing and a fast, fighting defense gradually overcame the imposing lead of the visitors to give the Bruins a brilliant, inter-sectional victory to boast of. 242 Left: Von Hagen pauses before he shoots. Corner: Linthicum tosses singie-handed. Right: Could Houdint get out of this ' ! COWEREHCE SEASON Dame Fortune, at best a fickle miss, after smiling at the Bruin five all during the practice season, changed her allegiance, and during the first eight games of the conference season, turned a cold shoulder on all that the hard-working Bruin quintet could offer, preferring instead the affections of the Southern Blue and Gold ' s rivals, the California Bears, the Stanford Cardinals, and the Southern California Trojans. The Bears, because of their manly propensities and athletic ability, succeeded in holding the interest of this miss long enough to claim the laurels of victory for the season. At last, perhaps out of pity, perhaps for some other reason, she finally turned her smiling eyes towards Caddy Works ' hard-working men and in part ameliorated the pain and disgrace of eight conference defeats. It now remains but to wait until the Bruin five, slightly revamped, once more makes a bid for her hand, to see if this was but a passing fancy, or a lasting affection. A record of one win and eight defeats is not one to brag about, but fans are prone to forget those eight hard weeks when it seemed impossible to break the persistent losing streak, and to center their thoughts on the last encounter of the season when the revenge of the entire season was meted out upon the heads of the Trojans. At least it brought the curtain down on a happy closing in spite of the efforts of the villain to foil our hero to the bitter end. The conference season just past is one which proves the inadvisability of depending or betting upon pre-season dope. The previous year ' s team had come within a single point of winning the South- ern Division title, and the loss of but two men, even though they were of the best, was not predicted to be a crippling blow by any means. The practice season increased this opinion as team after team fell before the powerful Bruin attack. Even North Dakota, touted as the champions of the United States, was humbled beyond the hopes of the most ardent Bruin fan. Then came the conference season, and something happened. Men noted for their shooting ability suddenly lost all power to find the basket, much less keep the opponents from finding it. The cloud of this strange inhibiting malady never lifted until the night of the final game of the season with Southern California when, quite unexpectedly, the tide turned, and the ability to play in their pre-season form seemed suddenly to be returned to the men. 4 243 CALIFORNIA SERIES In the sporting realm, at least, U.C.L.A. must still pay filial obeisance to the University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley. The Bruin may be likened to the fledgling, thrilling at the iirst successful test of his wings; or to the young man, recently graduated, with well-formed plans of achieving unprece- dented and immediate superiority in the world; or, more properly, to the cub become bear, striving to attain and maintain an equal standing with the older and more p owerful members of his specie. In his infancy, the young Bruin indulged his strenuous activities with his hardy companions, the Tiger, the Sagehen, the Wildcat, and the other members of that intimate clan; but upon developing ability, versatility, and leadership among his fellows, he earned for himself in his early manhood a place in a wider field of endeavor. The Bruin has broken away from his parent, the Berkeley Bear; and, in attempting to establish himself on an equal footing with his parent, he has aroused that jeal- ousy in his progenitor which, perhaps, is responsible for the vigorous and successful efforts the Bear has exerted to restrict the Bruin to the dictates of paternal guidance in sportdom. Basketball in particular has been a point of conflict between the two institutions. During two seasons of competition the Bears have proved their unbeatable superiority by winning five out of six games. The Bear ' s achievement last year was no simple task. The picture of Corbin, stellar center on the Berkeley squad, sinking a free throw, his twentieth point of the evening, in the closing seconds of play to give the Bears a 35-34 victory and the odd game of the series is still vividly fresh in the minds of Bruin enthusiasts. But last season the Bruin ' s highest efforts proved but a minor ob- stacle in the path of the mighty Bear, although the Bruins played better basketball against the cham- pions than any other team. First G.ame In the season of 1928-29, the Bruins played the part of the invaders, journeying to Berkeley the week before the final examinations to play the first two games of the series. Overcoming the dis- advantage of a strange floor and the fact that a minimum of supporters were present, U.C.L.A. out- fought the northerners during the major part of the game, and, after the teams had exchanged the lead several times, held the ' l ' il Z L J cM Lt! ' lld% " ' 1, advantage at the half, 10-7. Until eight minutes before the close of verification as to the aptness of the game, the Bruins held their lead when Stevens, Berkeley for- this nom de iiuerip ire recommend jn- j i it. n t t t a intervivics with California, Stan- Ward, tlipped a goal to give the Bears a 17-16 lead. A moment Nofih Dafc«t™ Difk ' w Nibi • ' ' core was tied at 19 all, but the northerners summoned all Price ' s nomination for All-Coast their rescFve Strength to the fVont, steadily accumulating 7 points forward, and Nibs knows hix basket- • n -, i P h ball. to Win, 26-21. Smith piji U.s d pd! s from centc ■4 244 f Knowing from experience the scoring potentia lity of Corbin, California ' s captain, the Bruins kept him well under cover, allowing him only 4 points , but in doing so they neglected Stevens, whose 8 points proved the burr in the Bruin ' s fur and were enough to give him high-point honors Dick Linthicum and Larr ' Wilde tied for second laurels with 7 points each. Captain Baiter, like Corbin, totaled 4. Second Game The second encounter on the following night was a repetition of the results of the preceding eve- ning, but to a fiercer degree of intensity. In their customary manner the Bruins started off like a whiVlwind, playing the Bears to a standstill, and at the half-way mark, maintained a slight advantage, 15-14. At the beginning of the second half, however, the Berkeley casaba wafters hit their full stride, and by the " middle of the final quarter attained what proved to be an insurmountable lead, 35-24. Never daunted, the Bruins, led by Baiter, Woodroof, and Linthicum, staged a fiery but be- lated rally, which netted 7 counters, leaving the final count, 3 5-31, in favor of Berkeley. The primary reason for the loss of this game was the Bruin ' s inability to sink free throws, netting only 9 out of 17 attempts, while the Bears completed 12 out of 14 chances. A rough-and-tumble scrap from the opening to the final whistle, statistics show that Berkeley committed 16 personal fouls and the Bruins 13, three men being ejected because of four personal fouls and three more players perpetrating three apiece. Linthicum and Corbin tied for scoring honors with 13 points each. Wood- roof with 12 and Ten Eyck with 10 following in order. Third G.- me The third game of the series a month later brought the Bears to Los Angeles and marked the grand climax of Berkeley ' s season and the deepest depths of basketball degeneracy in all the Bruin ' s career. The Blue typhoon from the North, playing in championship form, proved their undisputed right to repossess the Coast Conference title, which they lost by a narrow margin last year to the Trojans, by trouncing the Blue and Gold of the South, 47-31. By the end of the first quarter the Bears were leading, 8 to 5, by the half, 29 to 16. At the beginning of the third period. Baiter and Linthicum produced 8 digits, reducing the Bear lead to 5 points. A Bear rally, however, soon left the Bruins hopelessly behind. Although the Bruins played well defensively and Coach Works used 13 men in an effort to dam the steady flow of basketballs through the Bear hoop, it was of no avail. Corbin played the lead- ing role throughout the game, scoring 18 points, which just equaled the sum of the tallies of his two nearest competitors, Baiter and Coffield. FRANK LUBIN is the type of fel- low [foil take pleasure in askittg, Hotr ' s the weather up there? " Frank ' s knotrledffe of the upper stratums of atmosphere, however, proved to be a valuable cog in the Bruin defensive bulwark, especially against such " giant killer " teams as California. Frank has two more year Thou shah not pass, but the pass was completed 4, 245 STAHFORD SERIES One of the strongest teams ever to represent the Stanford Red avenged itself for many lean sea- sons of defeat when Coach " Husky " Hunt ' s outfit flashed dazzling power to sweep the three-game series from the Bruins, two of which were played before a local crowd at the Olympic Auditorium. It was generally conceded by sports scribes along the Coast that an important factor involved in the Stanford series, and later in the Stanford triumphs, was the greater weight and superior stamina of the red-shirted outfit, U.C.L.A. teams from the very beginning have been characterized by their diminutive stature, a feature which has been madi up for in part by their speed. Stanford, however, with a truly great and truly powerful team was not to be denied by mere speed. Perhaps the team alone realized, just before the trip to Palo Alto to open the conference season, how tough the Cards would be. First Game A powerful second half offensive drive broke down a three-point margin the Bruins had after the first few minutes of the fatal stanza and carried the Stanfordites to a 34-20 victory. Cardinal supporters, impressed by the evident brilliance of their team, considered the contest sewed away when it held a 12-9 lead at the close of the first half. But the Bruins came back with all the spirit and ability at their command at the opening of the final period to assume a three-point lead in a thrilling fashion when Dick Linthicum, Sophomore sen- sation, sunk two baskets, and Bill Woodroof one. But from that point to the end, the Cardinal steam roller went into action and scored 22 digits to 5 for Caddy Works ' squad. Berg, Rothert, and Haw- kins put the Redshirts in a commanding position from which they never toppled. Lanky Bill Woodroof, second in conspicuousness only to Frank Lubin among the Bruin midgets, played the outstanding floor game for the locals, scoring a total of 10 points to nab the individual scoring lead for conference engagements. Dick Linthicum, who was destined to lead the Bruin pack in tallying at the season ' s curtain, started the race with 4 points to his credit. CARL SHY ' S appellation has in- vited many a pun and imtticism from his teammates, and to the con- trary, many a quake and tremble from the opposition. Carl ivas a forward and a good shot and team man, and his one more year of competition under the B!ue ani Gold is g: od neivs for Bruin fans. Second Game Stanford ' s staying ability in the second half again proved the downfall of the Bruin basketeers in the second encounter of the series BOB B.A.KER will be long remem- bered for his fighting, torrid, fren- zied defensive game he played against S.C. a year ago, and again this year his work has been out- standing. Bob Baker was plain poi- son to basket-conscious _ players of opposing teams, and his defensive work wUl be missed next season. 1 wonder what a basket thinks atnuu ' 246 } at the Olympic. Battling valiantly to reserve an eyelash lead attained in the first period, IMl, the Bruins were caught up " in the Stanford tide when Bud Hawkins was injected in the fray after the two teams had battled neck and neck for half the final stansa. The Redshirts ' sudden spurt at this stage was manufactured by this substitute center, who went in to fill Johnny McCandless ' position after he had been ruled off the court because of four personal fouls. Hawkins sank four field goals and a free throw in whirlwind succession, and despite a determined and courageous Bruin rally at the close, the Cardinal crew was not to be overtaken. Caddy Works started three second stringers, Erwin Piper, Carl Knowles, and Al Sunseri, along with Captain Sammy Baiter and Dick Linthicum, and greater teamwork no U.C.L.A. combination has ever exhibited than these five men in the early moments of the first half. At one point they had rolled up a 9-4 lead and it seemed as though the Redshirt boat was to be capsized. Then the Cardinals gradually began to creep up, and it was only the stellar passing and guarding of bespectacled Al Sun- seri that kept the Bruins out in front for twenty minutes. Baiter and Piper shared high-point honors for the Bruins with five points apiece, while Linthicum and Woodroof garnered two goats each. Third Game Battling furiously and savagely, the U.C.L.A. five went down to defeat for the third consecutive time against the startlingly smooth-working and uncannily basket-conscious Stanford aggregation in the final game of the series, 32-24. One of the greatest exhibitions of courage in the face of disaster ever witnessed by local fans was staged by the five stalwarts wearing the Blue and Gold with the stream of victory hopelessly against them, 27-14. The huge auditorium was a din of noise when the Bruins rose to momentary, seemingly super- human heights and assaulted the stronghold of the visitors, scoring in five short minutes 10 points to the Redshirts ' 5, battering away the defense at will, only to be caught in the instant of their come- back glory by the bark of the gun that ended the game. Vance Fawcett and Bud Hawkins, the brilliant Stanford scoring combination, were the explo- sives beneath the Bruin foundation, these two scoring a total of 19 points and in general accounting for the locals ' undoing. No Stanford team of former years ever put on such an exhibition of hoop- shooting ability, and none has more respect for a defeated oppo- nent than Coach " Husky " Hunt ' s squad, as the Bruins succeeded in accomplishing the hopeless task of scoring three points a minute un- der the most trying of circum- MILO YOUNG was playing his third year on Caddy Works ' Bruin Varsity in its second P.C.C. season. Young was Bill Woodroof ' s three- year running mate at center, and his uncanny shooting eye in the pinch earned for him a warm place in the hearts of Bruin fans. EKWIN PIPER and this other fel- low from Hamlet town were two gentlemen who held a peculiar charm over their aiutience. However, while Hamlefs charmer soothed with the strains of music, the Bruin s ' Piper led away Blue and Go ' d fans to the land of ecstasy with irell placed baskets. Erwin has another season at forward. Tou ' ue got to hand it to me, says Sammy { 247 «- SOUTHERH CALIFORHIA SERIES The banners of Cardinal and Gold and Blue and Gold intermingled for the second year of Pacific Giast Conference competition when the Trojans of the University of Southern California and the Bruins of the University of California at Los Angeles clashed in three of the most thrilling basketball combats ever witnessed at the Olympic Auditorium. The Cardinal and Gold emerged triumphant; the Trojans for at least a year were to hold the upper hand in the intense rivalry which has been growing between the two universities. And yet, a no more glorious climax to a disappointing season could have been furnished than the victory in the final game in which a Bruin five rose to the crest and scored more points than any other team in a single game during the season to win by a crushing 44-. ' i3 count. First Game Minus their captain, Sammy Baiter, who sat on the bench, a mere spectator for the first time dur- ing his collegiate career, the Bruins went down fighting in a desperately fought duel with a fully en- forced Trojan five, 28-23. It was a fray which won the unstinted admiration for the courage of Caddy Works ' quintet from every one of the seven thousand fans which thronged the Olympic. It was a determined bunch of athletes which took the floor at the outset, faced with the realiza- tion that each must outdo himself to make up for the loss of their pilot. And for 38 full minutes the Bruins kept valiantly in the running: then Coach Leo Calland of the Trojans sent in a substitute, Frank Smith, a slim towering forward, to replace Cano. As in the Stanford series, it was a newcomer who was to turn the tide of battle, and Smith, with two minutes to play, looped an opportune field goal to seal the victory for the S.C. five. Playing in tornado-like, inspired fashion, the little band of Bruin stalwarts leaped away to an 8-2 lead at the end of the first ten mmutes of play. The men from Troy, not to be denied, bounded up to a 9-9 tie and then forged to the front at the close of the first period, 15-11. Matching strength at each turn at the opening of the second half, the Bruins came back into the thick of the fray, making the count 17-15. Twelve minutes had elapsed of the final stanza, Caddy Works ' outfit led, 20-17, and the battle began AL SUNSERI was wi fa ' scii nicU- to hum With seesaw rapidity. The Trojans spurted to gain a 24-20 Si - ' ' i ' A ' Vjftnl ' i«n ' . ' fn ' d ' - ' ea " ' " " ' y to have Larry Wilde put the Bruins back into the running pendent fellow who didn ' t mind die- with a field goal and a foul. A flashing finish by the Trojans, a free tating the basket-shooting propen- . ,2.,, ,, , r LL Ll .- sities of the enemy. Ai was one of throw and Smiths goal; that was the Story of the heart-breaking ltsuTind " X ' ' ' Ls " VMs ' - ' i::h. manner in which the Bruins lost the first game of the senes. ingt confident, goggled gent will be sorely felt in 1(130 Bomicing Bruin bounciiig basketball 248 ). Second Game Caught up in a maelstrom of Trojan tallies, the Bruin five suceumbed to a second-half onrush of the Cardinal and Gold ' s basketball edition of the " Thundering Herd, " a herd which, led by that master horseman, Lloyd Thomas, won its first city championship in basketball by its second victory. Victory slipped gradually from the grasp of the Bruin; leading 18-13 at the end of the first half, the Blueshirts gradually underwent a decline: the smooth passing team which played the Works ' system to advantage during the first period saw their advantage hemmed in and finally destroyed. The stellar guarding and individual play of Lloyd Thomas, the keen eyes of Smith snd Lehners, and the poor marksmanship of the Bruins contributed to the unsavory outcome. It was estimated that out of 58 attempts only 12 field goals were made by the locals throughout the game, and but six foul shots went through the hoop in 12 tries. During the first 16 minutes of the second half, the Bruins scored but five points, the bewildering short-passing attack of the Trojans proving a primary factor in the Bruins ' failure to obtain possession of the ball long enough to sink a basket. The game was a lightning- fast, pulse-quickening battle. Larry Wilde proved the bulwark of the Brum offensive strength with eight points to his credit, while Dick Linthicum was credited with six. Third Game Eight consecutive conference defeats behind them, the Bruin basketeers stormed the Trojan citadel with all the pent-up ferocity of a season of disappointment after disappointment, dashed it to the ground, and tasted sweet victory for the first time in the most disastrous season since Coach Works assumed the helm of the U.C.L.A. ship. The five men on the floor that evening, three Sophomores and two veterans, were not to be denied their overwhelming 44-33 triumph. Dick Linthicum, admittedly one of the greatest Sophomores to don a basketball suit at U.C.L.A., for the first time during the season performed as phenomenally as he was capable of. A veritable whirlwind, he swept through the Troian defense at will during the first half, the only period he was in the game, for twelve points, enough to earn him high point honors. Larry Wilde, captain-elect, reached the peak of his season ' s form, scored 9 tallies, closely followed by Carl Shy, who netted eight digits. Captain Sammy Baiter and Bob Baker played splendidly in their farewell contest. It was a proud " Hail, Blue and Gold " which swelled through the Olympic that evening in recognition of a squad which had finally found itself. It was a proud swan song, an arrogant ending flourish to the 1929 season. HAL SMITH was the fighting Bruin who a iiear ago so admirably fiUid the breach when Baker was hor- de combat with a broken leg, Hal ' s stock in trade was depend- ability and his ready knowledge of the best way to stop an enemy thrust, two factors which should be important cogs in Caddy ' s 1930 varsity. Bean porridge hot, bean porridge cold ■4 249 j Standing, Lancaster, Kounts, Gi Kiieelhi dham, Vv ' cddle. Wallendnrf. Jones, Soest, Francisco, Coach Wilbur Johns 5: Scholtz, Duncan, Captain Howard, Gilbert, Milne. FRESHMAH BASKETBALL Winning but nine games in eighteen starts during the year, the Bruin frosh hoopsters of the year 1929 lay claim to but a meagerly successful season. Coach Wilbur Jones believes in plenty of prac- tice as the only ideal training school for future Bruin varsities, and he gave plenty of it to his charges in the form of encounters with all assorted types and classes and sizes of teams. The Bruin frosh whom Wilbur Johns coached this year may not perhaps blush under an overwhelming record of vic- tories, but the experience which has been instilled in the team and its gratifying victories in the " big " games stamps the season a complete success despite the leanness of the percentage column. Material at the opening of the year was anything but impressive or plentiful, but after the practice session which Johns and Assistant Coach Augustine put the men through, they finished the year in a blaze of glory to win the city frosh championship by defeating the Trojan frosh in two games of a three-game series. Manual Arts, Hollywood, and Poly were the main foes of the Bruins during the practice season, each of them meeting the locals on two occasions; the Bruin babes won but one lone victory of the SIX games. Hollywood came first, and in this encounter the Bruin frosh took their first victory of the season, 31-27; the following evening saw the Hollywood team turn on the locals, 31-29. After the two games wi th the Foothillers, the first year men took on Man- ual Arts on December 6, only to register the second defeat of the year, 20-13. Johns used many substitutes in these early games m order to find the best combination. On December 12, the locals hit their stride with a 24-8 win over Compton Junior College, but lost it when Long Beach J.C. de- feated them 26-H. During the holidays they rallied and took Jef- ferson and the L.A.A.C. second team into camp by scores of 26-16 and 25-22, respectively. The squad was coming along rapidly and hopes hung high for a city title. Review Frosh Season 31 . . Ho ' .luirood 29 . . Holliiifood 13 . . Manual Comptfyn J. C Long Beach J.C. I ' losh 24 . C.AIT.M.N |l llN HuWAKll ■■rnsh... rri,sh.. l ' ' yosh... . L.A.A.C 22 . Comiiton Hi 26 . Pasadena J.C 27 . Manual 37 .Poly SI . S.C. Frosh ..26 . . All Stars .38 4 250 )»• T ' le Frosh lionf.s through d wid(f hole H- ' IulIi ji ' iifi " r ite Jt ' id ' urt l..hnny Lancastcf ntiinmg has opeiitiiJ up. During January, four practice engagements were held in which the Blue and Gold was successful in scoring one win, dropping the remainder by close margins. Pasadena J.C. fell before their attack, 29-27, but the yearlings were unable to subdue Ckjmpton, Manual Arts, or Polytechnic, losing 26-24, 37-26, 31-24. The U.S.C. series was inaugurated on January 26 for the first conference game of the year. February found Coach Johns somewhat more successful with his charges, and they managed to win two of their four practice affairs. On the first and second of the month the All-Stars and Poly had little trouble in taking their respective encounters by scores of 38-26 and 33-21, but then the locals turned to defeat, later in the month, John Adams and Santa Barbara by respectable scores. This practice season put the locals on their best mettle for the all-important City frosh championship series with S.C. It was a splendid training school, and the remarkable development which the team underwent speaks well for the ability of the coaches. Captain Johnny Howard is one of the big examples of this develop- ment process, and consequently one of the reasons why the year- lings were as successful as they were. Beginning early in the year as a substitute, by his iight and gameness he worked his way up until he was chosen by his team mates to lead them. Injuries later in the season kept him on the bench for a while, but even then his fighting spirit pervaded the Bruin frosh. At center, Leonard Wallendorf played practically the entire season. With his height and shooting ability combined, he was in- dispensable to Coach Johns " attack. Coupled with Howard, Billy Gilbert, a fighting, whirling, sensational type of player, and John Lancaster, no mean little tornado himself, took care of the bulk of the offensive work. Jones and Roberts shone as defensive play- ers, while Graham, Soest, Koontz, Haydis, and Milne took care of most of the relief work during the year. These men rose to unexpect- ed heights to garner the City frosh championship. muZ ' " Wailcndorf Coach Wilbur Johns Frosh 21 . . Pohi 33 Frosh 31 . . S.C. Frosh 36 Frosh 32 . John .Adams .. 20 Frosh 29 S. Barbara .... 20 Frosh 26 . S.C. Frosh .... 23 Frosh Numeral Men Gilbert Jones Haiidis Lancaster Howard Roberts Soest Milne Wallendorf 4. 251 Ba.skltball Manai.lrs Rose, White. Raybold, Bennett, Manuel, Field BRUIH ' TROJAH FROSH SERIES With almost the entire season behind them, the Bruin babe basketball team had finally arrived at the all-important City championship series with the Trojan yearlings. They had been pointed for this crucial series, which was to be played as the preliminaries to the Bruin-Trojan varsity games, through- out the entire season and repeatedly told no matter what happened m any previous games or how many games they had lost to other teams, they must win the S.C. series. It is not very hard to imagine their feelings when they stepped out on the floor on January twen- ty-sixth to play their first " big game. " The 38-31 victory that the Bruin babes chalked up is of no consequence as compared to the fight and pep they exhibited in their efforts to give the Blue and Gold a victory. They had their eyes on the ball all the time, and not for one single instant did their team work slacken up. They played like they were taught to play, and their victory was doubly glo- rious. Captain Howard and Bi ll Gilbert at forwards and John Lancaster at guard were the shining lights of the contest. The two teams again met on February ninth. Either the local babes slackened down with over- confidence or the Troy mentor pounded enough fight into his team to inspire them to a new potency, for the result was a 36-31 victory for the Trobabes. Lack of team work on the part of the Blue and Gold was the cause of their downfall, although if they could have found the basket on numerous " set- ups " they might have again tasted the sweets of victory. The fact remained, however, the series was tied up tighter than a dnim, with one victory apiece and the imaginary city championship waiting a third game for a decision. There was appro.ximately a two-week interval between the second and third contests of the scries, and it may be safely said that both coaches utilized this breathing space with an orgy of final prep- aration for the deciding game. Coach Wilbur Johns had his cohorts well nigh frantic by 7:00 P.M. on the night of February twenty-third, and they entered the fray with something akin to the fictional do-or-die spirit. After the first few minutes of play, the result of the contest was a foregone conclu- sion. The Bruins started out with an attack that would not be denied. Their passing, dribbling and shooting worked with machine-like precision, and at the half they were leading by a 16-8 margin. The Trojans nosed up on them during the second half but could not quite catch the loca ' s, who had again started to locate the basket after a slight lull soon after the second half had started. The final result was a 26-23 ' victory for the locals and the mythical city championship. 4 252 T " X ._J WILLIAM ACKERMAN " 26 Wi!!mm A.c tTma- divided his abilities hetwttn the tennis court and the baseball field tvhile an under- graduate in the University, but since assuming his coaching duties he has Urtiited himself to building u ' iniiing teniiis teams. I en J is Bob Laird Captain Bob Laird easily es- tablished himself as one of the outstanding college stars 0 tlie country by his victo- ries over Captains Wheatle and Hoogs of Stanford and Beri eley. His consistency! and inspirational leadership stamps him as one 0 the greatest of Bruin captains. Robert Laird Captain and First Singles R. Smith, O. Sholtz, L. Dworkin, J. Reynard, F. Westsmith, R. Laird fcap- tainj, R. Houser, J. Blackstone, B. Struhle REVIEW OF THE SEASOH In days gone by, the potency of the Bruin tennis teams made them highly respected in Southern (Conference circles, and in 1928, Coach Ackerman ' s team proved its capability of coping with the stronger compe- tition of the Pacific Coast Conference by defeating Southern California and tying Berkeley to take a close second to Stanford in the final standings. During the past season the team outdid the performances of former years, besting all that came their way save the championship Stanford team and the Occidental varsity which boasts two nationally ranking perform- ers. California, Southern California, Cal-Tech, and a host of junior col- leges and powerful high schools were decisively humbled by the Bruin netmen. The success of the team is ample evidence of the hard work, willing co-operation, and fighting spirit which prevailed during the entire season on the part of both the team and the coach. The man who deserves the major portion of the glory, for his exceptional abiHty as a player, for his leadership, and for his determination and good sports- manship, is Captain Bob Laird. Another man, a Sopho- more, whose playing throughout the season was nothing short of phenomenal is Leonard Dworkin. Nor can too much be said concerning the steady, consistent game of Roland Smith; the powerful, virile playing of Frank Westsmith; the flashy, clever racket work of Bob Struble; the brilliant, perfect form of Rod Houser, and the handy, utility playing of another Sophomore, Orville Scholtz. Captain Laird, Houser, Smith, and Westsmith will be among the missing in 1930, but Struble, Dworkin, and Scholts return to form a nucleus for next year ' s team, while Robbins, Lewis, Kelch, Sasaki, Rowley, and other members of the powerful frosh net squad will add con- siderable power to the team. !54 Bobby Struble smashes a hard one over the net m a jnendly game oj doubles with his teammates KOH COHFEREHCE MATCHES The initial appearance of the Bruin tennis team was one to warrant favorable predictions for success. Repeating their performance of last year, Coach Bill Ackerman ' s men trounced the Cal-Tech team, 7-0, in their initial performance. Save for the exhibition of stellar court generalship displayed by the Bruins, the match was unexciting. Leonard Dworkin, Sophomore supreme, had little difficulty in defeating the Cal-Tech first man, 6-0, 6-1. Captain Bob Laird took his first set, 6-0, hut only after a strenuous uphill battle did he defeat Hagg of Cal-Tech in the second, 9-7. Smith ' s steady play, Westsmith ' s brilliance, Struble ' s flash, and Scholtz ' consistency allowed the Engineers only 5 games in the remaining 8 singles sets. Dworkin and Smith easily captured the only doubles match of the afternoon, 6-5. In the second non-conference match with Occidental, the Bruins succumbed to terrific volleys of Ben Gorhakotf and Art Kussman, nationally ranking players, 4-2. Frank Westsmith and Roland Smith, playing third and fourth men, defeated Robinson and Osborne to give the Bruins their only 2 points. Dworkin and Westsmith in the first doubles put up a game but hopeless battle against the Oxy aces, 6-4, 7-5. BANKERS rOUKHAMEHr Leonard Dworkin, Sophomore tennis ace, captured the All-University open-singles title when he defeated Captain Bob Laird in the annual Bankers Tournament in straight sets, 7-5, 6-3, 6-4. Laird played brilliantly but seemed to back his usual steadiness, while Dworkin ' s speed on the courts, consistency, tricky lobs, and terrific service brought him a hard-earned victory. Bob Laird has entered the tournament three years, winning high honors in his Freshman year, and finishing runner-up for two seasons. Bill Ackerman !N(ot .so very long ago. Bill was lobbing and driving the ball over the net as one of U.C.L.A. ' s outstanding rack- eteers. ' S.ow Bill is recognized as one oj the better younger coaches in the conference, and quite the most successful of the Bruin coaches in the " big time. " Leonard Dworkin Sophomore Star and Second Singles 255 fe SPRING SPORTS CARNIVAL ORVILLE SMOLTZ was one of Bill Ac erman ' s younger tiet stars. Orville is a Sophomore, and small of stature and exper- ience, but his persistent wor made oj him one of the best troupers on the squad. His re- mar ohle development puts him in line for juicier stea s next year. With the competition in the Spring Sports Carnival at Stanford on May 5 and 6, the Bruin had the opportunity for another crack at the Coast Conference tennis teams, and the results confirmed those of the dual matches. Stanford carried away most of the glory by taking five of the six possible points, and U.C.L.A. fell into second place by snatching up the remaining digit. Berkeley by virtue of placing a man in the final singles play and a team in the final doubles is given third place over Southern California, who failed to get beyond the second round. Westsmith and Dworkin gave U.C.L.A. second place by de- feating Hoogs and Chasseur of Berkeley in the final doubles play. Captain Laird and Westsmith reached the second round of singles matches, but Weesner and Wheatley of Stanford prevented them from getting into the finals. Len Dworkin and Roland Smith ran mto stiff competition at the outset and were elimmated in the first round of singles play. John Doeg won the singles championship for Stanford, while Doeg and Wheatley carried away the doubles honors. STAHFORD U.C.L.A. ' s unexpected loss of two matches, the second doubles and fourth singles, enabled the powerful Stanford tennis team to subdue the Bruins in the opening conference match of the season by a score of 4-2. Captain Bob Laird, playing on the Bruin home courts, the Palomar Tennis Club, played a little better than he was expected to and gained an heroic victory over Captain Wheatley of Stanford in straight sets, 6-4, 6-4. The victory was especially notable considering Wheatley ' s ranking as seventh player in the state and as one of the outstanding collegiate racketeers in the country. Leon- ard Dworkin brought the Bruins their only other point when, after dropping the first set, 6-3, he defeated Hall, Cardinal second man, in two decisive sets, 6-2, 6-0. Li the third singles, Roland Smith fell before the onslaughts of Easton in straight sets, 6-1, 7-5, while Frank Westsmith ' s dynamic serve, which has been a terror to such opponents as Gorchakofi " , failed to function, and he bowed before Driscoll, 6-2, 7-5. A second blow to the Bruins, which proved the turning of the tide of battle, occurred when Ea,ston and Driscoll defeated Westsmith and Dworkin in the second doubles match, 6-1, 8-6, 6-2. Stanford ' s first doubles team took Laird and Houser into camp, 6-1, 8-6. Roland Smith Diminutive Roland Smith was a dashing, spirited courtman whose tennis was a pleasure to watch. Playing third singles and often times the doubles. Smith was one of Bill Ac erman ' s main expo- nents in the 1929 Bruin tennis successes. Smith is another plav- er u ' hose graduation leaves a gap in next year ' s stjuad. Robert Struble A lear ago Bobbv Struble was an up and coming youngster u ' ho literally fought his way in- to a var.sity berth, and again this year the " Bounding Bruin " was recognized as a real scrapper as well as a much improved player. Bobby should go great guns against the big fellows again next year. - ■4 256 CALIFORHIA Smarting under the sting of their defeat at the hands of Stan- ford, the Brum tennis team satisfied its desire for revenge to the fullest extent by trouncing Berkeley 5-1. Captain Laird put another notch in his tennis racket as the result of his beating Captain Hoogs in straight sets, 6-1, 6-4. Len Dworkin, consistent in his general practice, dropped the first set, only to come back to vanquish Chas- seur of Berkeley, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2. Riid Houser, pitted against his rival of three years, Ray McKee of Berkeley, succeeded in coming out victorious for the third time, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. Westsmith as fourth man made the Bruin victory in the singles competition complete by nosing out Ward in two close sets, 6-4, 8-6. Perfect co-ordination between Dworkin and West- smith, despite the fact they dropped the second set, brought them an easy victory over Hoogs and McKee in the first doubles match, 6-2, 4-6, 6-2. California made their only point when the second Bruin doubles team of Struble and Sholts furnished an anti-climax by losing, 2-6, 3-6. % . SOUTHERH CALIFORHIA IP.OHARD DWORKIN is one of the jew real, original, dyed- in-the-wool " Sophomore sensa- tions. " Leonard is the University open singles champion and Bill Ac erman ' s surprise pac age of the year. A great competitive athlete. Leonard lost his opening sets in the dual matches to come hac to wm in decisive fashion. What could be a sweeter way to end a season than by defeating Southern California, friendly rival of the Bruin. Thus it happened in basketball, and, likewise, now in tennis. Coach Bill Acker- man ' s squad securely nailed the lid on the box containing second place in the conference standings by drubbing the Trojans in the final conference match of the season, 5-2. Captain Laird regained his usually flashy play, temporarily lost during the Minor Sports Tournament, by conquering Hardy, S.C. first man, 6-4, 6-4. Dworkin gave Herbst a stroke of overconfidence by dropping the first set in the second singles, 4-6, but gained power to take the last two sets, 6-4, 6-4. Westsmith added his share by downing Swain, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Southern California then rallied to score their two points, Barr de- feating Struble in the fourth singles, 12-10, 6-1, and Stelle finding Houser to his liking, 6-1, 6-4. The U.C.L.A. men displayed an unusual amount of power in the doubles matches. The first dou- bles team, composed of Laird and Westsmith, combined speed and cleverness with drive and had little trouble in beating Hardy and Barr, 6-2, 6-4. Houser and Struble, who had lost their singles matches, retrieved themselves by taking the second doubles from Herbst and Swain, 6-1, 7-5, 6-4. The S.C. victory gave the Bruins two out of three in conference dual matches and second place in the standings. Rod Houser The name of Houser has ta en on ill the ears gone by a dis- tinguished aspect in Bruin tennis circles. First the inimitable Fred, and now the equally inimitable Rod, who. after serving as net captain in his Junior year, mixes golf with his tennis to win double honors. Rod ' s fine court generalship and clever play will he missed in 1930. Frank Westsmith Fran played hi s third year on Bill Ac! erman ' s te7inis varsity this past year and u as recog- nized as the most improved play- er on the squad. His play as fourth singles was consistent, while his doubles ivor was out- standing. Fran will he absent next year. 4 257 Tennis Managers Left to Right: Dungan, Sewell. Morgan, Hunsicker, Fields, Dudley, Johnson, Halstead Inset: Hal Ferguson CSenior manager) Lyner, FRESHMATi TEHHIS Freshmen as a rule are insignificant appendages to a college campus, hut such is not the case with Coach Bill Ackerman ' s Frosh tennis team. Compton Junior College, San Mateo J.C., and the S.C. Frosh were the principal opponents which fell before the Bruin yearlings. Add to this a long string of scalps of many high schools, and but one lone defeat, and that at the hands of the championship Hollywood High team. The frosh can theoretically claim the conference title; they beat S.C. and de- cisively licked San Mateo which in turn proved their superiority over the Berkeley and Stanford squads. The Bruin frosh ' s 4-2 win over the S.C. frosh was the high point of the season, although Captain Robbins lost to DeLara of the Trojans, 4-6, 7-9. Kelch, Lewis, and Sasaki readily subdued their opponents in straight sets, while the doubles were divided with one apiece. San Mateo likewise fell, 4-2. A great portion of the credit for the frosh ' s success goes to Captain Cliff Robbins, whose brilliant play was characteristic of the frosh season. Elbert Lewis, Ma. Kelch, Ted Sasaki, and Bill Rowley are the other members of the team who deserve a great deal of credit. Standing: Sholtz, Whitaker, Menshih, Bill Ackerman (coach). Kelch, Edwards, Graves Kneeling Rowley, Cliff Robbins (captain), Lewis, Sasaki 4 258 BURNETT HARALSON ' 24 Captain of both the trdc squad and the foothaU teams in 1923, " Cap ' Haralson performed in the shot, discus, javehn. 440, 220 low hurdles, and ran a lap on the relav team. His University records in the javelin and hurdles still stand. Jrac c Alex Gill Alex first rose on the trac horizon at U.C.L.A. when as a Freshman he repeatedly cleared six feet in the high jump, and now for three years of varsity competition he has been nigh unbeatable. Captain Alex Gill Front Koiv: Janson, Weis, Plummer, Waite, Dublin, Jetferson, Byrne, McNay Second Rou): Breniman, Watson, Hill, Gill rciaptainA Hamilton, Gendcl, Clowe R. Culter, Proctor Third Roue Hathcock, Robinson, Lilyquist, Brown, Trotter (coach), Cuthbert, Dees, Stewart, Cupit, Crane, Smith THE COACH AND THE CAPTAINS The name of Harry Trotter has become synonymous with track ath- letics at U.C.L.A., and Bruin enthusiasts have learned to have full confi- dence in the ability of their team to come through with Harrv Trotter at the helm. Bruin teams clearly typify the spirit of their coach — they are fighters to the last. Harry has been battling through his coaching years at U.C.L.A. under conditions that would discourage the average coach, yet each year genial Harry brings up from the ruins left by ineligibility, trans- fers, and other bugbears a new crop of stars who make local track history. Given a fair amount of material to work with, Harry Trotter is sure to run out a winner, and a team that will be a credit to the college and to the coach. To Alex Gill, Bruin captain, must also go due credit for the success of the team the past year. Gill proved a splendid leader and was recognized as one of the leading university high jumpers on the coast. During the season, Al several times cleared 6 feet 2 inches to equal the college record, besides doing a bit of hurdling on the side when points were needed. On the shoulders of Johnny Hill rests the captaincy for the coming year. Hill is easily the outstanding sprint star ever to attend U.C.L.A., and his consistency in running the century in 9 4- seconds has stamped him as one of the leading dashmen of the Southland. He also holds the university shot record. University Records Trac Events Holder Event Records Year Richardson j .... mo Yard Dash - - 94 5 seconds - - - ] J 26 Watson I .... 220 Yard Dash - - 22 3 5 seconds .... 1929 Hill f Hurst I 1920 McCarthy I - - - - 440 Yard Dash - - 50 3 5 seconds - - - . y ggg Schmidt 880 Yard Run - - - 1 min. 69.9 seconds - - 192C Drake Mile Run 4 min. 35 3 5 seconds - 1926 Waite 2-Mile Run - . - - 10 min. 8.6 seconds - - 1927 Haralson 220 Yard L. H. - - 26 seconds 1921 rI ' mI I- - - - - 120 Yard H. H. - - 16 1 5 seconds - - - - 1921 Bowiinjr ( ' 4 260 lie. Aitlioiig i a high jumper by projession. Captain Aiex Gill also competed in [lie barrier events when points were needed REVIEW OF THE SEASOH Four wins out of seven engagements is the record of the Bruin track- sters the past season. Coach Harry Trotter ' s athletes opened the year by decisively downing Compton Junior College by an 82 2-5 to 48 3-5 score. Santa Barbara State Teachers proved the next victim on th:; local track list and fell before the Bruins by an 80 to 24 margin. These two meets were purely practice encounters, but they went far to renew the hopes which had been crushed in disasters to Harry Trotter ' s track roster. One of the strongest track squads which Occidental has had in years proved the undoing of the Bruins in the first big affair of the year, and the locals lost a close decision to the Tigers. Cal-Tech, however, offered little opposition to the Bruin track and field stars and lost by an overwhelming score. The third Southern Conference team the Bruins met was Pomona, and though the Bruins and the Sagehens came together on even terms, the locals encountered unexpected opposition in the distance events and were again upset. The Fresno meet proved a big disappointment to local track followers. The Bruins failed to come through according to ex- pectations and lost a heartbreaking meet to the Teachers by a two- point margin. Finally, Coach Harry Trotter ' s men provided a fitting climax to a none too successful season by downing the University of Arizona tracksters in the final meet of the year. Closing the track season for the Bruins, Harry took fifteen men up to Fresno for the annual relay carnival. Field Events Miller. R. ( Keefer ------ Hij h Gill ' Stewart ------ Pole Hoye ------ Broac Haralson Javel Bowline - - - Proctor ' i McNay ( Baker ( " McCarthy , ' 12 feet 6 inches 178 feet 8 inches 22 feet 914 inche 124 feet - - - 1921 1927 1929 1929 1920 1929 1921 0sl Harry Trotter Coach Harry Trotter is one of tlie most popular mentors at the University. Harry de- serves every bit of credit for the winners lie turns out con- sistently from mediocre ma- terial. Relay 3 CAPTAIN-rLECT JOHN HiLL 4 261 Carleton Waite Distances Al McNay Quarter and Half-mile Bob Baker Sprints and Quarter Ansel Breniman Field E ents OCCIDEHTAL MEET Occidental ' s powerful track and field team proved just a little too strong for the Bruin tracksters and downed the locals by a 791 2 to 521 2 score. Exceptional Tiger strength in the hurdles, discus, and half mile proved the undoing of what was doped to be a close meet and gave Oxy a victory by a substantial margain. Johnny Hill, Bruin sprint ace, pulled the unexpected and romped in ahead of Ruth and Belman of Oxy in the century. Also in the 220, a Bruin runner breezed in first when Watson hit the tape ahead of the Tiger dashmen. Watson broke the college record in the furlong by sprinting down the stretch in 22 2-5 seconds. Bill Hoye created a sensation by breaking the broad jump mark and setting up a lew 22 feet 5! 2 inch record. Breniman of the Bruins tied for third in this event with Hall of Oxy. Alex Gill, Blue and Gold captain, was in fine fettle and tied for first in the high jump at 6 feet 2 inches. Willie Goodheart, Tiger captain, proved the ruination of the local hopes by winning the half mile and mile in fast times. Ray Smith took a second to Goodheart in the mile, and Al McNay managed to cop a third in the half mile event. Morford Riddick, Bruin 880 star, went unplaced in the Oxy meet. Bill McCarthy, sensational Bruin quarter-mile r, suffered his only setback of the year m the Oxy meet when he was forced to take a second to Appleton of the winners. Carleton Waite was also nosed out in his pet event — the two mile — by Crawford of the Tigers. Thurman of the locals picked up an additional point in this event. The hurdles proved to be a walk-away for the Tigers, who made a clean sweep in the high sticks and took first and second in the lows. Bantam Bert LaBrucherie ram- bled in for a well-earned third in the abbreviated barriers. Besides winning the century, Johnny Hill added another first to his collection, to be high-point man tor the Bruins, by annexing the .shot. Hill put the iron ball out 42 feet 9 2 inches to barely nose out Wendall Smith of Occidental. Rod Lilyquist took in a valuable point in this event when he came through with a third place heave. Brown and Smith of Oxy finished one-two in the discus with Dick Cuthbert of the Bruins third. Even Davy Smith came out second best in his specialty, the javelin, finishing behind Carrey of the Tigers, whose winning toss was 170 feet. Dick Cuthbert came through for a surprise third in the spear event. Due to Coach Joe Pipal ' s generosity, the Bruins were presented with the relay as it had no standing in the final outcome. Jerry Stewart also found the Occidental field a hcxidoo to his best efforts and was only able to clear 11 feet 9, while Dixon of the Orange and Black went a notch higher to win at a meager 12 feet. ■4 262 William Hoye Broad Jump Carl Brown Sprints MORFORD RiDDICK Half-mile Ray Smith Distances CALIFORNIA TECH MEET Scoring eleven first places and making clean sweeps in six events, the Bruin tracksters snowed the Cal-Tech Engineers under by an impressive 95 to 45 score. The Bruins shut " Fox " Stanton ' s cindermen out in both dashes without a single point, and also turned the trick in the discus, half mile, shot, and two mile. Johnny Hill rambled in a winner in 10 seconds flat in the century with Carl Brown and Bob Baker close on his heels. Art Watson won the 220 yard dash in fast time for the curved track on Moore Field, while Baker and Brown accounted for the remainder of the points in this event. Captain Doug Perry was the big noise for the Engineers to score 13 points by winning both hurdle clashes and by taking a second to Alex Gill in the high jump. Cal-Tech finished one-two in the high sticks with Al Gill third for the Bruins. Also in the low barriers the best that the locals could do was to grab a third when Bert LaBrucherie stumbled through with a point. Al Gill won the high jump at 6 feet 2 inches and narrowly missed 6 feet 4 inches on an attempted record jump. Perry took a second in the jump at 6 feet 1 inch, while third place went to the Engineers at 6 feet even, giving three men a six foot mark in a dual meet. Lufkin, Cal-Tech ' s great hammer thrower, won the weight throwing event at 140 feet, while Dublin heaved one out for a second for the Bruins with Alderman of the Engineers in third. Ed Hathcock won the discus for U.C.L.A., and aided by Cuthhert and Walter Gibson, scored nine points for the Bruins in this event. Morford Riddick was in great shape and loafed home an easy win ' ner in the half mile. Al McNay and George Roth took second and third in the 880 to give the Blue and Gold another clean sweep. The pole vault went to Jerry Stewart with Wheeler and Dickey of Cal-Tech second and third. Johnny Hill scored his second victory of the day in the shot put, while two other Bruins, Crane and Lilyquist, put themselves into second and third places to give the Bruins still another clean sweep. Dave Smith had just risen from a sick bed to compete in the javelin and was forced to be content with a third, although the Engineer spear throwers won the event at 157 feet. As in previous meets, Bill Hoye won the broad jump, and Widmer of the Bruins went out to capture a second place. Ray Smith pulled the real iron-man performance of the afternoon by winning both the mile and two mile. Ray was not extended in either race and scored impressive wins. Carleton White also took a crack at both distance events, copping a second in the two mile and a third in the mile. " ( 263 Left: Bill McCarthy, who tied the school record in the Pomona quarter-mile, is one of Trotter ' s best athletes. Cen- ter. AI Mcl ay leads the pac in the Tech halj-mile. Righ t: Dic ' l{ Cuthbert ' s interpretation of the famous statue, " The Discus Thrower " POMONA MEET Displaying unexpected strength in the distance events, the Pomona tracksters downed the Bruins by an 81 to 59 score. The locals were only able to grab off five first places as against ten for the Pomona, and were never able to get into the lead after the Sagehens took the first two places in the opening event, the hammer throw. Clean sweeps in both hurdle events added considerably to the Sage- hen scoring column and gave Pomona a comfortable lead which the Bruins could not overcome. Johnny Hill of the Bruins again proved the sensation to nose out the favorite, Harvey Bear of Pomona. Hill reeled off the century in 9 4-5 seconds to turn the trick, while Watson finished right on Bear ' s heels to cop a valuable third. Bear, however, reversed the tables on the Bruins in the 220, and the highly touted Pomona sprint artist lived up to expectations to cover the furlong in 22 seconds flat to lead Watson of the Bruins to the tape. Bill Hoye gave a remarkable exhibition of broad jumping by leaping out 22 feet lOj 2 inches to establish a new University record. Several of Hoye ' s jumps were over the 23 foot mark but were not allowed because of fouling at the takeoff. Pomona ' s biggest upset occurred in the two mile when White breezed in a good quarter of a lap ahead of Waite to win the event in the fast time of 9 min- utes 58 1-5 seconds. The half mile was also an upset, due to the efforts of MacDougall of the Sage- hens, who surprised everyone, including himself, by leading Riddick, stellar U.C.L.A. half-miler, to the tape by a scant foot. Ray Smith won his usual first place in the mile, but only after a neck-and-neck struggle with Stromson of Pomona. Smith negotiated the four laps in the fast time of 4:37 3-5. Bill McCarthy was at his best in the Pomona meet and won the quarter mile in 50 3-5 seconds to tie the existing college record. Alex Gill earned a tie for first in the high jump with Bishop of Pomona. Dublin of the Bruins came through in fine style in the hammer throw, and despite lack of practice, he heaved the ball and chain out 130 feet, which was good for a third. Ingram of Pomona won the pole vault with Jerry Stewart and Ansel Breniman tied for second. Twelve feet was the best the Bruin vaulters could do on the Pomona field. Dave Smith of the Bruins nabbed a second in the javelin, while Breniman scored the extra point The Bruin relay team, composed of McNay, Proctor, Baker, and McCarthy, led the Sagehens a merry race to the tape, winning in a comfortable fashion in fair time. Although the Bruin tracksters again went down to defeat, the men were showing a fast improvement, and Harry Trotter was bringing his men along in a style which boded no good for future opposition. 264 Left: Jerome Stewart, who set a new pole vault mar this year. Center Tlic look, on 7o inn_v HiiJ ' s face is one of dis- appointment, for he only ran this hundred m JO fiat. Right: Arthur Watson, who shares with Hill a new record in the furlong FRESnO MEET Fresno State Teachers pulled an upset on the Bruin cinderpathers and snatched a 661 2 to 64J 2 victory from the locals. Failure of the Bruin athletes to come up to their best performances ac- counted for the defeat by the narrow margin. Kaster, Fresno star, led the parade in point scoring with 14 markers to his credit. Firsts in both hurdle races and a tie for first in the high jump with Alex Gill were Raster ' s accomplishments for the afternoon. The winning height m the jump was 5 feet 1 1 inches, which is far from Gill ' s best mark. Johnny Hill pulled the big surprise of the afternoon by beating out Jackson of Fresno. Two weeks previous to the Bruin meet, Jackson was credited with running the century in 9.7 seconds. Also his victory over Bigbee of California had established him as one of the fastest sprinters in the state. Hill, however, failed to take this into consideration, and on a slow, muddy track led the Fresno flyer to the tape in 9 4-5 seconds. Wilson of Fresno won the 220 yard dash with Bob Baker and Art Watson of the Bruins second and third. Bill McCarthy ran a fast race in the quarter and copped a first from Merkle of Fresno. Al McNay added the extra point to the Bruin total with a third. The mile went to Abbott of Fresno. Due to the fact that he had done under 4:?0 in a previous meet, the result was not unexpected. Ray Smith placed second behind Abbott, and Carleton Waite pulled in third. Waite, however, came back strong to win the two mile, with his teammate, Ray Smith, right behind in second place. Alex Gill was the only Bruin to place in the high hurdles. Gill placed third in the harriers, which were won by Kaster in 1 1 flat. Bert LaBrucherie picked up a point in the low sticks for the only local score. Bill Hoye was forced to take second to Kennedy of Fresno in the broad jump. Staging a come- back, Dave Smith heaved the javelin out 167 feet for a blue ribbon, while the Fresno spear throwers annexed the remaining points. Jerry Stewart and Frank Dees tied for first in the pole vault at 1 1 feet 6 inches. Later in an exhibition contest, Stewart cleared 12 feet 6 inches easily. Shot put hon- ors went to Johnny Hill with Lilyquist of the Bruins third. The showing of the local athletes in the discus was disappointing. Breniman was the lone U.C.L.A. athlete to place in the platter event, which was won at less than 120 feet. Dees, Baker, Russ Cutler, and McCarthy composed the relay team which beat out the Teachers in the baton passing event. Seventeen Bruin trackers came through to place in the meet, totaling seven first places in all. The Fresno Teachers, with an imposing array of individual stars, outdid U.C.L.A. ' s best efforts to take a total of eight initial places. 3f 265 ) ;» r Left: Dave Smith was a point-getter in tlic javelin. Center. Kay Smith decides not to wait for Watte. Right, Frank, Dees, whose pole-vaulting proclivities netted points for the Bruins ARIZONA MEET Winding up the track season in a blaze of glory, Coach Harry Trot- ter ' s athletes ran wild against Arizona and came home with a 791 2 to 5 1 2 victor) ' . Trotter was limited to taking 1 5 men on the Arizona jaunt, and th e large total checked up by the local cinderpathers speaks well for their all-around ability. Many of the Bruin athletes turned to strange events for the first time in years and came through with splendid results. Ray Smith and Johnny Hill topped the Bruin point scorers by accounting for ten markers each. Ray won both the mile and the two mile, while Johnny Elvin Drake (-qqJt y,jg ribbons in the furlong and the shot put. Assistant Varsity Coach McArdle of Arizona won the 100 yard dash after Johnny Hill was disqualified for running out of his lane. Hill was timed in 9 4-5 seconds, although by virtue of his disqualification, the time was credited to McArdle. Watson and Brown finished right behind McArdle for second and third places. After having tough luck in the century. Hill came back to win the furlong, with Watson sec- ond and McArdle third. " This was Hill ' s first try at the 220, and his time of 22 3 5 seconds gives promise of him developing into a real sprint star in both dashes. Arizona swept through both hurdles without a Bruin breaking into the scoring, Clark winning the highs in 15.9 seconds and Defty the lows in 26.7 seconds. Al McNay and Morford Riddick accounted for first and second in the half mile. Likewise in the 440, the Bruins pulled down first and second when McCarthy broke the tape with Baker on his heels. Athletes from U.C.L.A. were also very much in evidence in the field events. Jerry Stewart won the pole vault, Breniman copped second, and Dees tied with Poole of Arizona for third to make a grand total of 8 2 Bruin points in this event. Bill Hoye tried the shot for the first time and copped a third in the weight heave, which was won by Hill at 42 feet 2 inches. Third place was all the Bruins could secure in the discus, Carl Brown coming through for the lone tally. Bill Hoye won the broad jump at 22 feet 9J 2 inches, while Arizona scored the remaining points. The relay was also won by the Bruins to bring the total of first places up to an imposing eleven. Arizona outdid the Bruins in second place positions by totaling eight as compared to the Bruin six. Bill Dublin ' " ' ' ' " ' " ' ' ° ' " especially gratifying to the Bruin Varsity Hammer Ace fans, who saw their team at last come into its own. 4 266 } Kneeling; Reed. Stoncypher, Eisnar, Hohman, Wershow, John Talbot (cdptam). McDonald, M. Smith, Fukasawa, Squires, Harris, Edwards Standing: Guy Harris (coach). Austin, Starr, McNamra, Fetterly, Lockett, Chotiner, Wallcndorf, Flint. Harry Trotter (coach). Ogden, Wilkinson. Caldwell FRESHMAN TRACK Following in the footsteps of their big brothers, the U.C.L.A. Fresh- men tracksters under the guidance of Coach Guy Harris, engaged in seven dual meets and came out victors in four of them. Inglewood High, Cal- Tech frosh, Huntington Park, and Alhambra fell before the yearlings, while Hollywood High, Los Angeles High, and the combined forces of the Prep All Stars and Glendale J.C. came out ahead of the Freshmen. Guy Harris Freshman Track Coach The peagreeners opened the season with a 78 to 35 victory over Inglewood High. Due to the earli- ness of the season, no exceptional times were made, although Johnny Talbot displayed flashes of form to take first places in the century and the quarter mile. The Cal-Tech Freshmen were the next victims for the Bruins. The Engineer youngsters fell before the yearlings by a 98 to 33 count. The Bruin first year men accounted for nine iirst places as against Gal-Tech ' s three. Chuck Smith, find of the frosh season, first came into prominence in this meet to cop both dashes and to negotiate the century in 10 seconds flat. Hollywood High ' s strong track and field team proved a little too powerful for the babes, and the Hollywood lads won by a 56 1-6 to 45 5-6 score. John Talbot won two first places from his former teammates by romping home a winner in both 100 and 440 yard dashes. Wallendorf established a new Freshman record in the high jump by clearing 6 feet even. Another upset was handed Guy Harris ' proteges when L.A. High edged out a 54J 2 to 44! 2 win over the Bruins. Huntington Park High and Lincoln High furnished the next competition for the yearlings in a triangular meet which the Bruins won with 82 2-3 points. Huntington Park came in second with 37 2 points, and Lincoln trailed with 16 5-6 points. Chuck Smith was in great shape and rambled the 220 yard dash in 21.9 to establish a new frosh rec- ord as well as to better the present varsity record. The Alhambra Moors were easy meat for the Bruins in the next dual meet, being defeated 87 to 26, and in the final meet of the year, the frosh played third fiddle to the L.A. City All Stars and the Glendale J.C. in a triangular alfair on Moore Field. John Talbot Freshman Captain { 267 Track Managers Kishner, Brothers, Lucas, Wasson, Cordrey, Merrill, Vickers Inset: Myron Wasson (Senior manager) Fourteen Freshmen were awarded numerals in track the past year. These men were as follows: Don Boylan, mile; Seymour Chotiner, hurdles; George Heinrich, high and broad jump; Kenneth Knight, pole vault and broad jump; Byron Kelley, hurdles and pole vault; Windbourn McDonald, low hurdles; Leonard Wallendorf, high jump and hurdles; Lloyd McMillan, shot and discus; Howard Plu- mer, mile; Chuck Smith, sprints; John Talbot, 100 and 440; Milton Wershow, shot and discus; Bill Shaw, javelin, and Bill Lockett, sprints. In the Freshman team of the past year, Coach Harry Trotter has a wealth of material coming up for varsity competition next year. The team was rated as the best frosh team in U.C.L.A. ' s track history, and its graduates should bolster next year ' s varsity considerably. Captain John Talbot and Chuck Smith were the high-point men on the yearling team. Smith scoring 64 points during the sea son and Johnny accountmg for 54 2- Smith is a 10 flat sprinter and Talbot is good for even time m the century and 1 seconds in the 440. 1929 FROSH RECORDS Event Record Holder Meet 100 Yard Dash.., 10 seconds Chuck. Smith Cal-Tcch Prep Stars 220 Yard Dash. .21.9 seconds 440 Tard Dash... 51.4 seconds 880 Tard Run.... 2 m. 6.2 sees Mile Ritn 4 m. 50. sees. High Hurdles 16.3 seconds Chuck. Smith Hun. Park ]ohn Talbot Prep Stars Mert Smith Inglewood Don Boylan L. A. High B ron Kelly Hun. Park Low Hurdles 26.5 sees S. Chotiner Hun. Park High jump 6 feet L. Wallendorf . Hollyu-ood Broad jump 21 ft. 2 in Knight Hun. Park Pole Vault 1 1 ft. 6 in Knight L. A. High Shot Put 46 feet M. Wershoui Hollywood Discus 1 1 7 ft. 11 in....MacMillan Hun. Park 4 268 )»• PAUL FRUHLING ' 28 Captaining the baseball team his third year on the varsity, " Red " Fruhling loo ed after the hot corner. An all around fielder, hitter and squad leader, he was outstanding in a long list of capable Bruin players. Jasebau Whitey Graham Captain Whitey Graham is one oj the greatest baseball leaders in the history 0 the University. Whitey pitched most of the league games for his team, and he rarely lost because oj his own inability to cofje with the situation. Captain Whitey Graha Pitcher Sitting: Maloney, Dennis, Sayer, Leyh, Fitzgerald. Graham fcafitamj. Woodroof, Charleston, Duke. Roberts. Duffy Standing Stursenegger (coach), Chamie, Ford, Wilson, Deutsch, Smith. Gebauer, Mandel. Simpson, McFarland, Baiter. Forster REVIEW OF THE SEASON America ' s so-called national pastime is slowly fading in the sporting firmament of the nation ' s colleges, and Coach Sturzenegger ' s Bruin varsity of 1929 did little to warrant any manifestation of renewing interest among Bruin fans. The Southern Blue and Gold gave promise of being quite a respectable ball club when it gained some early victories over the Santa Monica Baseball College, but the Bruin stocks fell, with numerous defeats, as rapidly as the season progressed. Several times during the season and especially against the Santa Clara nine, the Bruin team played a brand of baseball far removed from the con- ference standard, only to reverse their position in other contests to throw a scare into several of the leading teams. California found the Bruins a hard nut to crack, winning their .series, 2 to 1, by virtue of Bruin errors. Likewise in the trio of Stanford games, the Bruins came off second best, 1 to 2, due to their own miscues. , Santa Clara and St. Mary ' s, however, were complete masters of the Bruin situation, making the Bruins look like anything but ball players. To alibi the Bruins ' showing would be futile, considering the flashes of form they directed at the enemy on several occasions. Sturzy ' s nine was a capable outfit — not a championship outfit by any means, but a team which, with a bit of coniidence and polish, could have finished near the top. That they didn ' t is no sanction, either, to politely praise the Bruins for the wonderful, yet hope- less, battle they made against the insurmountable odds of extra- ordinarily strong teams. This would create a false impression, for the coast baseball was no stronger than usual, nor was the Blue and Gold unable to cope with coast competition. The team won its few victories by beating its opponents at their own game, good baseball, and lost many of its defeats through its own lack of a winning impetus. Paul Frampton ' s frosh and many returning vet- erans presage a fair 1930 team, and if the Bruin air castle. West- wood, realizes as a reality some of its towers of new potency and confidence, the Blue and Gold should wave from glorious heights. 4 270 } " Spar y " Wilson gives the collegiate version of that famous legend of the baseball diamond, " Casey at the Bat " HOH CONFERENCE GAMES Exhibiting weakness in all departments of the game, the 1929 edition of the Bruin baseball team very early showed the inconsistent and erratic playing that characterized her conference season. From the outset, Coach Sturzenegger ' s cohorts were unimpressive, failing to shov any great promise in the practice games with the Santa Monica Baseball College. Out of a half dozen contests between the two teams, the Bruins were able with a great amount of struggling to squeeze out several vic- tories, but in the other games they were far from an impressive ball club. Two former U.C.L.A. rivals from the Southern Conference furnished some of the stiffest competition for the locals, the re- sults being two Bruin defeats. In a game with Whittier, former foe of the Bruin, the Blue and Gold suifered a 12-2 defeat because her charges failed to hit and because her opponents were quite successful with the willow. The Poets gathered a total of fifteen hits, of which many were doubly effective by virtue of their length and timeliness, while the Bruins were having difficulty in garnering their meager four. The Occidental game represented the two extremes of baseball. For six innings the two teams battled like big league clubs with a world series title at stake, with the Bruins holding grimly to a slight lead. But in the fatal seventh, the locals cracked and the visitors slammed the horsehide for ten runs. They also collected enough tallies in the ninth to bring the score to a disheartening 21-4 count. Against apparently tougher squads, the locals showed a great improvement although they failed to win a game. They tied two games, the firemen and a sporting aggregation, both contests re- sulting in a 3-3 deadlock. In another battle with the firemen, the Bruins were handed a 5-1 drubbing, quite successfully losing in the first two innings. The U.S.S. Maryland ball team administered still another defeat, 5-2. H. J. Stlirzf.negger Sturzy is a fighting individ- ual u ' lio molds Bill Spauld- ing ' s jootball hac fields into right powerful machines in the Winter, and in Spring turns his thoughts to the molding of fighting Bruin baseball nines. John N. Sayer Catcher 4 271 Ta nig a lovk, at tile score Vincent Fitzgerald Second Base SANTA CLARA SERIES Losing one of the most disastrous series ever participated in by a U.C.L.A. team, the Bruins headed straight for the cellar when they lost three contests to Santa Clara ' s Broncos. The defeats in themselves were not so bad, but the scores of two of them, 23-1 and 20-2, didn ' t bespeak a team which was ready for Pacific Coast Conference baseball. The locals started the season by a beautiful exhibition of baseball against Santa Clara in the first game of the series, only to lose by virtue of errors, 4-2. Captain Graham pitched a good game and was undeserving of the loss credited to his record. He held the visitors to six hits and two earned runs, errors by his team mates being the difference between a tie and defeat. The second game proved a disappointment to the baseball fans who had expected another tight game. Lee Duke failed to find the plate in the first inning, walking five men and allowing one hit, while his teammates made three miscues to let in six runs. Buddy Forster relieved him, holding Santa Clara runless for two innings, but in the fourth frame the parade began and did not stop until the game was over. Four, two, two, one, four and four runs were scored in successive innings, bringing the total to 23. The final game, played at San Jose, was featured by errors and ended as a massacre, 20 to 2. Cassanova allowed the Bruins only six hits in the first encounter and kept them well covered in the second. Marshall Wilson Second Base Terrance Duffy First Base Clifton Simpson Outfield 4_ 272 •Cs % Lee Duke Pitcher After t ie ball was over CALIFORHIA SERIES The so-called " big brother " won the series from the " little brother, " but it took some good playing to do it. The Bruins " played their best games again :t the Bears, baseball champions for the year, and it is this series which consequently sent the Bruin stocks up a few points in the baseball firmament. The Bears captured two games while the Bruins tucked away one, although the Southern Blue and Gold might as well have had the series. The first game was a ten-inning struggle and a heart- breaker for Captain Graham to lose. The Bruins started with a three-run lead and kept it until the seventh, when the Northerners scored four runs. Both teams registered one in the eighth, and the Bruins tied the score in the ninth, only to give up the ghost in the tenth when Dennis muffed a fly to let in the winning run. The Bruins evened the count by copping the next contest, ' i-4, Graham again pitching. The Bears, with three runs in the first and one in the fifth, took an early lead, while the Bruins calmly held back, chalking up three runs in the eighth and two in the ninth. Dennis reached first on a fumble; Smith sacrificed him to third, and he scored on a wild peg. Smith advanced, Sayer squeezing him in to end the game. Twelve hits off Charleston and the locals ' eight errors made winning the final con- test, 9-2, a comparatively simple achievement for Berkeley. 1 James Leyh Shortstop Joseph Gebaurer Outfield Theodore Dennis Third Base 273 STAWORD SERIES The two weakest teams in the conference played the best series of the year as far as rivalry and excitement goes. Stanford managed to gain a 2-1 verdict in games over the Bruins, and mainly by good playing, for the Bruins did resemble an organ i:;ed baseball nine which was nobody ' s easy meat. The first game was one of those rare college contests in which a battle is staged throughout the entire nine innings. The Bruins turned out to be the fortunate aggregation this time and captured the game with a narrow one-point margin, 4-3. The Bruins were off to an early lead and were never over- taken, although the Cardinals gave them plenty of scares in the latter part of the fray. With the score 4-1 in favor of the Blue and Gold, Stanford pushed across two runs, only to be safely repelled by the slants of Whitey Graham. Captain Graham pitched a heady game and held his opponents to eight hits. Teddy Dennis, Bruin third baseman, was the batting hero of the day with three hits in four times at bat, numbering a triple among his blows. Jimmy Leyh thwacked out two hits in three times at bat. The following afternoon the performance was reversed, this time the visitors annexing a one- run victory, 8-7. With Buddy Forster pitching a winning game, the Bruins stepped out in front and stayed there until the disastrous ninth, when Stanford pushed across six runs. The Bruins crossed the plate twice in the second frame and once again in the sixth. In the eighth the locals gathered three more runs, apparently sewing up the contest. Bill Woodroof slammed one over the fence for a home run. Incidentally, he had a good day at the p late, with three hits in four times up. A few minutes later. Cliff Simpson hit another four-base swat, scoring Baiter ahead of him. And then the fatal ninth. Stanford came to bat trailing five runs, but they walked and batted the ball around until they had scored six runs and completely taken the bacon out of the fire. In the Bruin half of the canto, Jimmy Leyh started a rally by sending a single into left field. Ted Duffy helped matters along by sacrificing him to second. Then Woodroof pulled a " boner. " With two men out, he hit a high fly in front of the plate, and instead of taking the customary excursion to first base, he elected to watch the ball. The Cardinal catcher dropped the ball, but picked it up and tagged the astonished Woodroof, thus ending the game in a defeat for the Bruins after Leyh had crossed the rubber with what would have been the tying score. Stanford took the deciding contest of the series by winning the third game played on their home grounds, 8 to 0. The Cards wasted no time waiting for ninth- inning rallies but proceeded to put the contest on ice in the first inning, scoring six runs on three hits and four errors and sending " Whitey " Graham to the showers. After the first devastating splurge, however, Charleston, Sopho- more pitching sensation, took the matter in hand, allowing the Cards only two hits. George Forstf.r Pitcher Vernon Ch. rleston Pitcher Sam Balter Outfield 4, 274 ST. MART ' S SERIES It was the same old story of poor support that lost the St. Mary ' s series for the Bruin aggrega- tion. The first two contests were annexed by the Northerners by large scores, but the final game went to the locals when they settled down and played baseball as it should be played. Opening the struggles at the Northern institution, the Bruins were defeated in the first game by a 11-4 score. Numerous errors on the part of the Bruins and timely blows by the Saints accounted for the large end of the score. The losers gathered their runs largely through the efforts of Bill Woodroof who slammed out a home run in the eighth inning. Back to the familiar haunts of their own diamond, the Bruins attempted to straighten matters out and did succeed in dividing the remaining two games. The visitors gathered in the first one in con- vincing fashion, white-washing the Bruins, 11-0. It was again errors by the losers and the inspired batting of the winners that gave St. Mary ' s the victory. U.C.L.A. made nine errors, while the Saints clouted out eighteen hits. The victors were slow in getting started, but when they had found Charles- ton, they could not be stopped. They scored a run in the second frame, another in the third, and five in the fifth. Three singles, an error, and a circuit hit were responsible for the fifth inning splurge. The Bruins won the final contest, 6-2, with Whitey Graham pitching superb ball and his team mates doing the rest. Graham held the Saints to six hits and crowned his efforts by striking out the powerful Ackerman twice and causing him to go hitless. The Bruins were trailing 2-1 until the fifth canto when they crossed the plate three times. With two outs, Leyh singled and reached second when Stahl ' s grounder was fumbled. Dennis singled to score Lcyh, and Woodroof followed with a double to send Stahl and Dennis in. TTie other two runs came in the next frame on a scratch hit and two walks. TROJAH SERIES Sweet revenge for the Trojans. Last year the Bruins in their first conference season pounced on the Trojans for series victories in both basketball and baseball. This year, however, the men from Troy reversed the count to take the measure of the Blue and Gold in both of these sports, 2-1. Coach Sturzenegger ' s nine found easy pickings in the first game against the Trojans, winning 6-2, with Whitey Graham doing the hurling. In the next encounter S. C. went on a hitting spree and copped, 11-3. With the series at one all, the two teams took ten innings to decide the so-called " city championship, " Graham pitching a great game but lo.sing 5-4. 4 t William Woodroof Outfield Fred Stahl First Base Paul Smith Outfield { 275 Baserai.i. Manaci rs Piatt. Dilworth, Pier, Pash. Jacobs, Griffis Inset: Jim Ruckle (Senior manager) FRESHMAH BASEBALL When everything looked dark for Freshman ball players because they had no coach, Paul Framp- ton, genial Bruin gym professor, was appointed mentor, and immediately things took on a different hue. Paul Frampton, being a great lover of America ' s athletic youth as well as a man well versed in the intricacies of the national pastime, began intensive practice to mold a respectable team for the extensive schedule of frosh games. His call for players was answered happily by some 50 athletes who were as enthusiastic as the coach himself. Out of this bunch. Coach Frampton will send a wealth of material up to Sturzy ' s varsity; men like Captain Marion and McCann, catchers, Brier, Koontz and Curry, pitchers, Hoffland, Soest and Wallendorf, in fielders, and Piatt and Brubaker, outfielders, are valuable men for any varsity team. The training school which Coach Frampton outlined for his men was a tough schedule against the best Southern California high schools and junior colleges could offer. Defeat and victory were constantly intermingled, but the experience the Bruin yearlings gained will be invaluable in the building a greater Bruin varsity next year. Kneelmg: Davies, Brier, Wershow, P. Miinc, Piatt, Kootz, Lions, E. J. Milne, Edelstein, McKinney Standing. Paul Frampton (coach). Hazelett, Glover, Brubaker, Marion (cafttain). Christian, Soest, Barker, Beck. Shelton 4 276 } CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH " 26 While captaining the jootball and tDrestling teams and being an outstanding performer on the swim- ming and gym squads, Cece became so firmly at- tached to the VniversHy that he became a member of the Bruin coaching staff upon his graduation 1 he c ( 4inor Sports © o, ft DoNATH Warner R. Smith Besbeck Swincle Kennison HousER Gould Corbin Brier Scott Louis Besbeck - Ray Smith ' ' Hal Corbin - - Rod Houser - Earl E. Swingle - MIHOR SPORTS CAPTAinS Boxing ■ Cross Country - Fencing . . . - Golf Gym Team Stanley Gould - Hubert Brier - Clarence Scott - Ralph Warner - Ray Kennison - Doug Donath ' - Wrestling - Handball Ice Hoc ey Rifle Team Swimming Water Polo SPRIHG SPORTS TOURHAMEJiT Four first places out of eight events in competition with all the Universities of the Southern di- vision of the Pacific Coast Conference is not a record to be taken lightly for the Bruins ' second sea- son of competition in the Conference. Such was the performance of the Bruin minor sport teams at the Spring Carnival held in the North on April 5 and 6, and it indicates that even though the major teams are not yet the cream of the Conference, their smaller brothers have come into their own and must be reckoned upon in future considerations of standings. This is the second year that they have turned in such a surprising showing against big time competition. Figuring the whole tournament as a single meet, and granting points on a basis of five, three, two, and one, the Bruins head the list with a total of 28 points, while California, their nearest com- petitor, was able to gain but 21 J 2 digits. Stanford and Southern California followed with Hj a and 13 points respectively, while Washington and Davis scored 5 and 2, competing, however, in but one event. Although this method of ranking the teams is not official and has, perhaps, many weaknesses, it does give a theoretical basis of determining the strength of the minor sports program in the several institutions. The tourney, which consisted of boxing, wrestling, swimming, water polo, golf, gym, and epee and foil fencing was held in several sites in the North. Sacramento was the scene of the Far Western boxing championships, which were held in conjunction with the conference carnival, Stanford drew the swimming and gym events, California sponsored wrestling and fencing, and the golf tournament was played over the famed Del Monte course. The biggest surprises of the matches occurred in the gym and golf events. In both of these, Bruins were favored to take no better than .second but surprised to nose into first place. In the gym events they ran up a grand total of 10l! 2 points to 82 for California ' s second place squad. Stanford and Southern California were hardly in the running with 21 J 2 and 1 ' i points respectively. Berkeley had been heavy favorite to repeat their last year ' s win in this event. 4 278 } HOLLINCSWORTH HARRIS TafE MaLONEY DuFF OsTER Thomas Mathews Ackerman MINOR SPORTS COACHES Pat Maloney Boxing Guy Harris - - - - Cross Country Captain Duff Fencing Cece Hollingsworth - - - Gym Team Pat Maloney Handball Harv ' ey Tafe Ice Hoc ey Fred Oster Swimming Fred Oster Water Polo Captain Mathews ; r, n rr c . Tu C - ' R ' ie Team bergeant 1 nomas ' Cece Hollingsworth - - - Wrestling Bill Ackerman - - Intra-Mural Sports Golf found Stanford and Southern CaHforni a favored to battle for the title, hut again the Brums fought their way into first, 19 points to their credit. The Stanford Cardinals had 17 registered digits, California 13! 2, and the Trojans but 4] 2. After the first round they trailed the Cards, but on the following day the Bruins ' 8-1 victory over Southern California put them well into the lead. In wrestling but three teams were competing, and U.C.L.A. had little trouble in scoring a win against California and Davis, amassing a total of 20 points as compared to 14 for California and none for the Aggies. Coach Cece Hollingsworth ' s matmen took four falls out of the eight events in which they competed. Captain Duffs fencing squad took the other coast title won by the Bruins in the epee event, while in the foils they were barely nosed out of first by the Bears. In swimming, the Bruins did not fare so well, and Coach Fred Oster had to be content with a third place for his men. Stanford won as favored with a total of 51 points, while Southern California stood second with 34. U.C.L.A. and Cal- ifornia finished third and fourth with 15 and 6 respectively. Water polo was also a disappointment for the Bruins with but a tie for third to their credit. In the preliminaries, S.C. took the Bruins into camp by a score of 3-1 in a game that was featured more by verbal arguments of coaches and play- ers than by spectacular playing. In the other preliminary, Stanford had little trouble in trimming Berkeley 15-0, and they repeated their win in the finals when the Trojans fell before their attack, 4-2. Coach Pat Maloney also had some difiiculty in getting his men to perform their best in the box- ing tournament; he managed, however, to finish with one coast title to his credit as well as getting two other Bruins into the finals. These three places netted the Blue and Gold a third place in the box- ing championships. Accompanying the minor sports teams, the Brum tennis varsity also traveled north to engage in the playofi s for the coast title. They were in a decided slump, faring only third to Stanford and Berkeley. Next year, the third annual Minor Sports Carnival will be held in Los Angeles, with U.C. L.A. and S.C. playing hosts to the teams of the Southern Division. 279 «- Gym Team Standing: Hollingsworth (coach). Logan, Wignalls, Lammerson, Kuehn. Swingle (captain), Aron. Kneeling: Padilla, Webb, Sparks, Yarr, Carmichael, C r i p p s, Rohman. GYM TEAM Ten gymsters, after only a fair practice season against the high school competition of the south, went north to the Spring Sports Carnival and brought home a victory over the highly touted Cali- fornia swing and tumble men by a score of lOlYz to 82, to be followed by Stanford and S.C. with 21 1 2 and 15. During the early part of the year. Coach Cece Hollingsworth had a hard time getting his men together and out for the meets, but once they got started, they more than made up for their prehminary defeats. The men who earned awards on the gym squads are Captain Swingle, Max Aron. Ed Carmichael, Elbert Cripps, Jim Kuehn, Walt Lammerson, U. L. Logan, John Padilla, Art Rohman, and Lewis Webb. These men deserve a great deal of credit for the remarkable showing they made in their big meet, the Carnival, against adverse conditions and the West ' s best competition. CROSS COUNTRT Retaining an unblemished record of victories for the second consecutive year, Coach Guy Harris " 1928 varsity cross-country squad, with such veterans as Captain Ray Smith and Carleton Waite, was acknowledged one of the greatest to ever wear the Blue and Gold. In two meets against Cal Tech and Pomona, strongest Southern Conference teams m this sport, the Bruins both times crossed the fin- ish line a winner, with enough places following to bring about overwhelming wins. Carleton Waite and Ray Smith finished well ahead of the field in the Pomona meet, while Smith and Waite came in arm in arm against the Engineers. Varsity men to receive letters were Carleton Waite, Ray Smith, Lincoln Axe, Sam Peck, and Bill Thurman. Numerals were awarded to Isadore Besbeck, Bill Squires, Bill Reed, Louis Fetterly, and John Austin of the Frosh distance men. Cross Country Team Peck, McNay, R. Smith (cap- tain). Axe, Byrne, Whitten. Waite, Harris (coach). mmM 4 280 Swimming Team Standing: Hare (manager). Mil- ler, Kirstin, Buerger, Kinkcl. Cochran, Lenz. N. Davis, Steimle, Angus, Mason, Mil- ler ( " Senior manager Sitting: Oster (coach), Reynolds, N. Davis, Donath, Kennison (captain), Fritz, Frcderickson. Bauckham. SWIMMING Only a fairly successful swimming squad was the result of Freddie Oster ' s handiwork this year. Against the powerful competition offered by Stanford and S.C. in the Sports Carnival, they scored a third place, while they fared no better against the opposition in their practice season, with losses to the Trojans and Long Beach Junior College by comparatively large scores. Don Davis, carnival dive champion last year, Captain Ray Kennison in the sprints, Reynolds in the 440, and Hartman in the 100 were the only men able to score in the carnival aside from the relay teams. Besides these men, Doug Donath, John Gustofson, Bill Frederickson, John Fritz, Roscoe Kinkle, Holmes Miller, Dave Smith, Len Steimle, Dan Wickland, and Norbert Davis received their letters in swimming and water polo. WATER POLO A pretentious practice schedule which included meets with Northwestern, Oregon and Southern California as well as a number of Junior colleges in the south was unsuccessful in preparing them to gain high honors in the Minor Sports Carnival; however, they did gain a tie for third in this event in the north. Coach Fred Oster had a small turnout for the game at the beginning of the season, but long and intensive practice sessions worked the men into shape and put forth a very respectable outfit. The most important win of the season was that scored against Oregon by a score of 9-7, while the games with Northwestern and S.C. were both good encounters in spite of the fact that the locals lost. Dan Wickland at goal was the star of the team, and stands as one of the best defensive players on the coast. On the offensive, Doug Donath turned in the best performance. Polo Team Standing: Oster (coach). Mason, Kirstin, Bauckham. Davis. Reynolds, Parker, Harrison. Miller (Senior manager). Sitting: Gustofson, Donath, Wickland, Kennison, Fritz, Hartman, Frederickson. 4 281 Boxing Team Pat Maloney (coach). Jack Fran- cisco, Merle Parker. Tom Trainor, Bill Miller, Newell Eason, Bob Hawkins (man- ager). BOXIHG The Bruin boxing season was marked by a scarcity of meets, a single performance at Berkeley and the Spring Sports Carnival being their only interscholastic encounters. Friday noon bouts, inter- class struggles, and the Men ' s Do partially made up for this lack of practice affairs. Coach Pat Ma- loney believes in plenty of work for his men, and lacking meets, he gave it to them in the form of tournaments within the squad. Eight men made the trip north to the Carnival, and these eight were awarded Circle C ' s. They are: Captain Louis Besbeck, light heavyweight; Tom Treanor, welterweight; Joe Higley and Merle Parker, lightweights; Newell Eason and Jack Francisco, featherweights; Ed Louck and Kenneth Amlin, middleweights. Newell Eason alone won a championship, while Louis Besbeck failed to repeat his last year ' s victory, and Tom Treanor succeeded in getting as far as the finals. HAHDBALL With the loss of Joe Powers and Harry LeGoube, both among the ranking Junior handball play- ers of the country, from last year ' s stellar squad, Coach Pat Maloney was this year forced to mold from a group of men of unknown caliber a representative team. The first semester he had as his bul- wark Captain DeVere, one of the mainstays of last year, but Pat was faced with real difficulties when DeVere ' s services were lost for the second semester. Maloney found, however, an able successor in Hubert Brier, all-University champion and pilot the second semester. Carl Shy held po,sition as first man during the second term, the period during which most of the matches were played. Varsity men who were awarded letters were ranked in the following order: Shy, Brier, Byron Webb, Martin Dep- per. Jack Mulgrew, Jose Reinosa, and George MacAleavy. Robert Gee, frosh captain, was the only man to receive a numeral. Handball Team Stdiidiug: Maloney (coach). Depper. Mulgrew, Shy, Brier (captain), De Vere, Shuhal- tcr (Manager). Kneeling: McAlavey. Reinosa, Webb, ■{ 282 Fencing Team Schacfer (manager), Yanoff. Schnieder, Stocfen. Corhin (captain). DufF (coach). Hauret. Short, Thompson. •■O: FEJiCIHG Following the precedent set by former teams, the Bruin varsity fencers literally cleaned up the field with places in their meets. The majority of the sword tests were held under the banner of the Southern California division of the Amateur Fencers League of America. Captain Hal Corbin an- nexed the title of Southern California Junior Epee champion early in the season, and later at the Spring Sports Carnival won for himself the title of Pacific Coast Novice Epee champion. Captain Cor- bin established himself as the best blade of the collegiate West when he won high point honors in the Carnival. Jock Thompson, second man and captain -elect, won the Southern California Novice Foil championship. Captain Duff, coach, deserves much credit for the consistently good teams he has been producing. Besides Corbin and Thompson, his four other stars, Yanoff, Shneider, Hauret, and Short, were awarded letters. ICE HOCKEY Lack of opponents, a coach, and a place to practice is a big obstacle to overcome, and almost meant the destruction of the Bruin ice hockey team this year. A sport enthusiast, however, is a hard man to discourage, and in spite of these difficulties, a group of pucksters got together, arranged a three-game series with Southern California, and went ahead practicing without the services of a bonafide coach. Although they lost all three games to the Trojans, they turned in a good showing against a team that had had much more practice. Their opponents had participated in the winter sports carnival at Yo- semite, and when the locals met them the first time, this practice told in the score, which was 9-2. After this first taste of action, however, they improved to such an extent that in the last two encount- ers, 2-1 and 3-2 were the best scores that the Trojans could make. Ice Hockey Team Standing; Staples, Guhl, Ford, A. Johnson, Keefe, Schlicke, A. JonsEon, Piasek, Clow. Kneeling: Jacobs (manager), C. Scott (captain), C. Englund, H. Tafe (coach). Pearson, (assistant manager). 4 283 E. Moore, R. Houscr (captain). M. Sewell, F. Knux, C. Wilber, B. Brownstein. W. Hanson GOLF A poor showing during the early part of the season was more than made up for during the Minor Sports Carnival when the U.C.L.A. golfers took the Cardinals, who were expected to have little com- petition in winning the conference, into camp by a score of 19 to 17, with California and S. C. trail- ing with 13 ' 2 and 14j ' 2. The locals halved with Stanford, AYi-AYi, and defeated Berkeley (lYi-lYi. In the AU-University tournament, which was held late in the fall, and which was the first golfing event of the year, Web Hanson finished with high honors, while Rod Houser stood in second place. The match, which was played over the El Caballero course beginning late in November, drew a small turnout of only 14 men, but the results indicated the possibility of some good scores before the season was over. The first two interscholastic meets were not entirely successful for the Bruin squad. First they dropped a practice encounter to the Stanford outfit, and then in the State Intercollegiate tourney, they failed to make the showing that had been predicted for them. Gibson Dunlop, who was the foremost man for U.C.L.A., was unable to reach any farther than the quarter finals. A practice match late in April was more successful, however, and they defeated Southern California 4-3. Of the seven men that made up the team, five are veterans of former Bruin golf squads, while the other two are graduates from the frosh squad of last year. All of them had seen considerable serv- ice on the links. Captain Rod Houser, who is playing his last year of golf for U.C.L.A., is one of the foremost performers on the squad and can be counted on to turn in a good score. Coupled with him, Gibson Dunlop, who was city champion in Chicago before coming to California, and Frank Knox and Web Hanson make up a pair of teams which are hard to beat, while Everett Moore, Bob Brownstein, and Marshall Sewell rounded off the squad with all-around strength that makes for championships. Only two of the men composing this squad will graduate, which leaves a strong nucleus for next year ' s outfit. Houser and Knox will both be gone next season, and both will be doubly missed because there was no frosh training school to graduate possible successors. 284 Standing; Hollingsworth (coach). Hill, Aron. Minock, Noble, Gould (captain). Boushey. Kneeling: Schlickc, Orshoff, Tsurtani. Tom. Gospe, Hirose. WRESTLIHG Wrestling had its most successful season in thi history of the University this year. Coach Cece Hollingsworth ' s " beeg strong fellas " capped the year by winning the Pacific Coast title at the annual Spring Sports Carnival and placing three men in the A.A.U. elimination tournament, held one week later. In dual meets, the Bruins won four affairs and lost three, two of the defeats being at the hands of the strong Los Angeles Athletic Club. The wins were registered against Long Beach Junior College, and Alhambra High School twice. The other loss was to the Pacific Coast Club of Long Beach. The scarcity of dual meets is accounted for by the fact that there are few colleges in Southern California that list the sport of wrestling on their athletic program. The only Universities on the coast which have wrestling teams, besides U.C.L.A., are California at Berkeley, University of Washington, Oregon State College, and Davis Agricultural College. Headed by Captain Stan Gould, of football fame, nine men received letters this year. These men were Tsurtani, 118 pounds, who won two firsts in the Sports Carnival; Orshoff, 128 pounds; Hill, 138 pounds; Minock, 148 pounds; Ruckle, 168 pounds; Noble, 178 pounds, and Nelson, unlimited. Gould fought at 160 pounds. Of these lettermen, only Gould and Ruckle have completed their three years of competition. Prospects for next year look bright, with Homer Oliver, Bob Rmehart, Braden, Griffiths, and Silverman coming up from the Freshman team, as well as a number of other valuable candidates for this season ' s varsity. Difficulty was also encountered in scheduling frosh matches as there are so few op- ponents to pick from. Nine Freshmen received numerals. According to Gould, his men hold a record of some sort, for in both the Carnival and the A.A.U. meets not a single Brum competitor was thrown, while every Bruin victory was scored on a fall. Francis La Casse, though not a letterman this year, put up a wonderful match against Campbell of L.A.A.C. in the finals of the A.A.U. meet, finally losing on points. In commenting on his Pacific Coast Intercollegiate champions. Coach Cece Hollingsworth said : " The boys have shown a fine attitude in their training this year. In fact, I don ' t know of any team that was more anxious to work and fight according to the regulations than this bunch of fellows. Their hard work and earnestness brought them no less than that which they deserved. " 4 285 Rifle Team Standing: Sergeant Thomas (coach). Guth, Stamie (man- ager), Raybold, Rainey f Sen- ior manager), Warner (cap- tain), Edgell, Captain Math- ews (coach). Knireliiig: Graham, Goldsmith, Scott. Lcn:;, Jamentz, Roberts. RIFLE TEAM A football game with an eastern university is an important event, but on the rifle range, an intersectional meet with another university is an every-day occurrence. UnUke football, however, neith- er team needs to spend a week in transit before and after the encounter. During the past season, the Bruin riflemen have had meets with practically all the larger universities in the country merely by tele- graphing the score to the opponents. Only three shoulder to shoulder matches took place during the year, two against Southern California, and one against Cal-Tech, and in these the locals scored two wins, dropping one of the Trojan contests. In the telegraphic matches, the locals won a large part of their meets, and consequently the Bruins stand as one of the foremost rifle crews in the country. In the Ninth Corps Area match they finished third, and in the National, which is open to all those placing in the several corps areas, they turned in a good showing. Captain J. E. Mathews and Sergeant Thomas, who have charge of the rifle squad, have had a large aggregation of sharp shooters towork with because of the increased interest shown since this event ha s received recognition as a minor sport this year, and they have worked hard to get their men well versed in the art of range work. Ten men earned letters on the varsity crew; they are: Leslie Raybold, Ray Graham, Al Jamentz, R. L. Warner, captain, Kenneth Roberts, Gilbert Guth, Edward Scott, Donald Len:, Lawrence Lyons, and Charles Goldsmith. The Freshmen have also had a number of meets, and their team was composed of Edgell, Rhodes, Griest, Champion, Waddelton, and Keith. g Minor Sports Managers Davis (wrestling), Hawkins (boxing), Cordrey (cross coun- try), Rainey (rifle). Miller (aquatics), Jacobs (ice hockey), Shuhaltcr (handball), Drake (gym team) t i 4 286 Carl Brown leads the Cree let- ter men around the curve in the furlong. Kappa Psis won the tracl{jest bv a nose when they led the Phi Kappa Sig- mas. INTRA MURAL COMPETITIOH Only five events constituted the intra mural competition this year. Football, which is usually one of the most hotly contested events, had to be dropped from the program because of the fact that there was no field on which the games could be played. Tennis, track, basketball, swimming, and baseball, however, kept the organization men busy, and gave them something to vent their energy on other than breaking fraternity house furniture, or perhaps wasting a few minutes studying. First came tennis, and in this, Alpha Gamma Delta, represented by the Strong brothers, successfully took on all com- petition, and in the finals, after one of the hottest battles on record, defeated Sigma Alpha Mu for the title. Track, which was the ne.xt event on the program found the Kappa Psis holding a very slight margin over all competition, but enough of a margin to give them a fair claim to the title. In basket- ball, the Betas and Phi Kaps settled their grudge on the court in a game that will be remembered for Its bitter rivalry. Led by Porter Bedell, the Betas seemed to have little trouble in finding the basket, which is, after all, the idea of the game, and it was this ability which brought them the title and the Campbell trophy, for otherwise, on their floor work and passing ability, the two teams stood practi- cally even. Buddy Forster and Lyle Worrell shin d for the losers. Alpha Delta Tau and Delta Tau Delta fought it out for honors in the pool, with the former finally splashing their way to victory, despite the fact that the Delts were favorites, and had the most men entered in the finals. Baseball, which occurred late in the spring, found the Sigma Alpha Mus defending the title that they gained last year. Under the direction of Coach Bill Ackerman, inter- house affairs went oif smoothly and without a catch. The inter-fraternity swim meet was quite reminiscent of the old swimming hole or a boys ' summer camp, as the picture artfully testifies. Alpha Delta Tau won high honors with 25 ' 2 points, with the Betas in second with 9Yl- 4. 287 } We now turri to the ook of he Organizations Presenting Those many Campus Groups Which Lin Student to Student In Fine and Enduring Bonds Of Fellowship that Grow Of Common Ideals and Purposes Edited by Hansena Frederickson Assisted b_v ROBERT BALDWIN. DOROTHY BAKER. MIRIAM THIAS. HELEN SINSABAUGH COMMLINICATION Tlie Pony Express was the firu of many Un s of rapid co muiiic-tition forged between the West ami the East ' OO. I 7 FREDERICK GILSTRAF ' 24 To further the spirit of fellowship and to promote co-operation among the several fraternities, the Inter-fraternity Council was organized in 1922, chiefly through the far-sighted e orts of Frederic Gilstrap, first president of the fraternal body. I he Aien s IraternUi es M im Am ' 29 Besbeck. Branson. Buchman. Grossman. Hahn Kerr. Halbkat. Link. LonK. Matson McCormick. Metcalf, Milum. Molony. Osherenko Peck. Pier. Rainey. Reed. Rose Sharps. Schuchalter. Swingle. Staples. Thompson Whitney. Wilson. Woy IWERFRATEKHITT COUHCIL President eph A. Long e-Prcsident W. Whitne Secretary G. Wilbur Wi y Alpha Delia Tail Clement J. Molony Alpha Gamma Omena . - - - Raymond C. Branson Alpha Siqma Phi G. Wilbur Woy Alpha, Tau Omeya Samuel G. Peck Beta Theta Pi Elwood P. Kerr Chi Phi Colonii Harry Rainey Delta Mu Sigma John R. Thompson Delta Rho Omega Henry W. Whi tney Delta Sigma Phi Norman S. Sharpe Delta Tau Delta Leonard Rose r elta Up.iilon Joseph A. Lone Kpsi ' .OK Phi Alfrrf Buchman Kappa Pxi Earle Swinsle Kappa Sigma Robert Wilson Kappa Upsilon Mortimei- Pi( Lambda Kappa Tau Rollin Stapl Phi Beta Delta Joseph Delta Theti ard W. Milun Phi Kappa Sigma Eueene Hahn Pi Thrta Phi Robert A. Matson Psi Delta John Halbkat Sigma Alpha Epsilnn - Vernon Link Sl ' sraa Alpha Mu Louis B. Besbeck Sir ma Pi James Reed Tau Delta Phi Irvins ShuchalUr Theta Xi Kenneth W. Metcalf Zeta Beta Tau Jne Osherenko Zeta Psi Pat McCormick The Inter- f rat ,j Cou ncil teas organized October. 1 122. through the co mhi ncd eff trts of Fred Gilstrap and the student ncil. The jmrpo.ff of the Council is to further the spirit of felloieship and promote co- operation among the several social fraternities. 290 f Feldmeier. Hastings. Wrenn. Brown. Hinchey La Fores, Molony. Raybold. Akins, Biersach Bushnell. Donosihue. Fossett. GragE. McKay H. Miller. S. Miller. E, Plumer. RuKglcs, Wilber Armstrong. Birds. Brubaker. H. Plumer Rhodes. Rowley ALPHA DELTA TAU Honorary: Dr. Loye Holmes Miller, Dr. E. F. Sherwood. Seniors- John P. Feldmeier, Dexter W. Hastings, Joseph P. Wrenn. Juniors: Carl A. Brown, Thomas Connolly, Charles Hinchey, Robert M. LaForce, Clement J. Molony, Leslie Raybold, Warren Garwick. Sophomores: Mitchener Akins, William Biersach, Jr., Thomas L. Donoghue, Carl Fossett, William Gragg, Mart Bushnell, William Davis McKay, Holmes Miller, Stanley W. Miller, Everett T. Plumer, Robert W. Ruggles. Charles F. Wilber. Freshmen: Raynor Armstrong, Jack Birds. Wilbur Brubaker, William Gilbert, Ralph Koontz, Howard L. Plumer, James Rhodes, William Rowley, James Soest, Ernest Wagner. Alpha Delta Tau fraternity teas organized on this cam- pus in the fall of 1921, and was recognized February eighth of the following year. A m on CI the founder Alpha Delta Tau are Lc Saal, Joe Davis. Robert Bea ley, and George Hart. of 4_ 291 } K anson. Goodlander. Kraft. R. Strong W. Strong, Young. Fischer Hittson, Liljegren. Nelson Voisard. Cassel. Graham Lilyquist. Lippert. Reese. Smith ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA Honorary: Mr. Milo Jamison, Mr. W. R. Hale. Dr. Chas. E. Marsh, Mr. Chester Rut- ledge, Mr. H. H. Godber, Dr. L. E. Dodd. Seniors Fred Kraft, Ray Branson, Francis Goodlander. Robert Strong, William Strong, Frank Young. ]uniors: E. Harlan Fischer, Paul Hittson, Arnold Liljegren, Cyrus Nelson, Boyer A. Voisard, Burton Currie, Gordon Dye. Sophomores: Herbert Cassel, Rodney Lilyquist, Harold Graham, Wilbert Lippert, Edward Reese, Clifford Smith. Freshmer i Earl DeHaven, Robert Reinhard. Alpha Gamma Omega fra- ternity wan organized on the eainpus Fehruarit 25, 1927, and was recognized January U, 1!)2S. .4(pfca Cat Oi lega fra- ternitii wa s roi inded by E. Harlan Fischer as an organ- for Chr ship Stl m fellow- 4 292 )S«- Avery. Bal ' tlett. Holt. Knox. Laird W. McFarland. Miller. Quinn, Bauckham. Fereuson Fritz. B. McFarland, McNeill, Parker, Parks, Strohn Whaley, Woy. Francisco. Holt, Kiedaisch Morgan, Cameron, Johnson. Stains, Thomas ALPHA SIGMA PHI Faculty: Dr. Frank J. Klinghcrg, Dr. Lawrence D. Bailiff, Dr. W. J. Miller. Mr. Frank McKechnie. Senior, ' ; Pace W. Bartlett, Wendell C. Cole, James H. Holt, John Harvey Hammond, Robert G. Laird, J. Brewer Avery, Willis H. Miller, Franklin Knox, W. Joseph McFarknd. Juniors: Hal H. Ferguson, Arthur M. Bauckham, G. Wilbur Woy, Thomas S. McNeill, Perry W. Parker, Hal R. Whaley. Harold Bishop, Norman Guthrie, Gordon Parks, J. Edwin Fritz. Sophomores: M. Robley Morgan, Jack B. Francisco, Calvin Kiedaisch, Lawrence B. Holt, Bryce Wolfe. Freshmen: Robert Thomas, Harold Stains, Fred Wheeler, Dan Johnson, Jack Cameron, Jack Bloxsom, Walt Strohm, Barney Quinn. The . ilpha Zeta Chapter 11 I ' i o1 Alpha Sigma Ph frater nitu was installed on the V C. L. A Campus Jh ne 26. 1926 The national organization was founded at Yale Uni- versity, Neiv Haven, Decem- ber 1, ISJtS, and now num- be rs thirttj chapters. 293 }- Hardinp, Drake, A, Ingoldsby. J. InRoIdsby, Johnson, Robin Stewart. Smith. Gray. Jelik. Peterson. Tuttle Anderson. Cole, Gosiper, Hanna. Lane. Mapill Ormsby. Peck. Rife, Smith, Scott. Zeller Abbott. Cothran, Howard, Kohtz, Jones, Nicholson Suttle, Tomberlin ALPHA TAU OMEGA Faculty: Dr. Howard S. Noble. Victor Hunt Harding. Seniors: Myron English Smith, James Wilhur Ingoldsby, Arthur William Ingoldsby, Charles Henry Johnson, Morris Clarence Robinson, Vivian Edward Drake, James Moyer Stewart. Juniors: Norman Kilburn Tuttle, Ervin Leroy Peterson, Laurin Burton Gray, Ralph Joseph Jelik. Sophomores: Rollin Benjamin Lane, Jr., Bradford Scott Ormshy, Frederick Learned Zeller, Ernest Richard Anderson. Harold Allen Smith, Fred Charles Magill, Samuel G. Peck, F. Joe Gosiger, Clarence Leith Scott, David John Hanna, James Leland Rife, Robert N. Cole. Freshmen: George Randolph Abbott, Bart White Suttle, Wesley S. Kohtz, Grigsby Nichol- son, John Taylor Howard. f The local chapte of Alpha Tau Omega tvas nstalled on this campus as Delta Chi. the tenth of Dece nber, 1026. w - " ' m Alpha Tau Omega frater- nity was founded September 11, 1S65 at Richmond, Vir- ginia. There are now ninety chapters. 4. 294 • m H!i IBH @KtVn ■■MBl i .f££ Clark, Crawford, Hammond. Hufrhes. Kerr. K. Piper Shipman. Wasson. M. Wheeler, S. Wheeler, Davis, Donath Durham. McCauley, E. Piper. Sewall. Vickers. Williams Adkins. Bedell. Dennis. Hervey. Hilbert. Holmes Rammage. Vaughn. Von Hagen, Brooks, Burkes. Hampton Hooker. Law, Lea. Magee. Mulhardt. Shaw BETA THETA PI Honorary: Dr. William R. Crowell. Sniiors Sanford G. Wheeler, Sidney E. Clark. Thomas M. Hammond, Elwood P. Kerr, Myron M. Wasson, Major M. Wheeler, William S. Hughes, Elmore E. Shipman. Carter Eber- sole, Kenneth Piper. juniors: Marshall S. Sewall, Donald L. Davis. Max J. Durham, Ashby C. Vickers, Jr., Charles D. Williams, Douglas H. Donath, George E. McCauley, Erwin Piper. Sophomores: Jack P. Hilbert, Richard R. VonHagen, James Adkins. Donald J. Rammage, George T. Dennis, John V. Vaughn, William R. Hervey, Jr., Campbell A. Holmes, Paul Skinner, Jack Mandigo. Freshmen: Charles R. Lea, Byron Magee, Kerns Hampton, Robert Mulhardt. Joseph Brooks, Jan Law, William Shaw, Elbert Burkes, William Hooker. The Gav Nu " hapt er of Beta Theta Pi wa s ins tailed this 30 VI pus 1026 Dee( mber The lat tonal organization. irhich nutnbf rs eighty-six ckai te rs, wa founded at Miai I i University. Ohio, August 8, 1839. 4. 295 A Gould. Harvey, Ruckle Blircoe. Maxon, Minock Rainey. Davis, McGrew Stamey. Hare, McCoy Pawley, Ripitau, Schultz CHI PHI coLonr Seniors: James Ruckle, Stanley Gould. Juniors: Oliver Paris, Harry Rainey, Roger Maxson, Daniel Minock, Leeward Blincoe. Sophomores- Matt B. Stamey, Wayne Davis, Philip Brooks, John McGrew, Harry Phillips. Freshmen: Ralph Pawley, Robert Macdonald, George McCoy, Orville Schultz, Floyd Ripitau, Harold Hare, James Crenshav . Chi Phi Colonii was organ- ized on the campus March 4, 19S7t and was recognized on the fall of the following year. The fouyiders of the colony are Morris Starhird, Lee Blincoe, Ted Hill, James Ruckle, Harry Rainen, Gene Harveii, and Hoylc Bowles. ■( 296 Is - o o f i £iM 9 .P ' v ' ! J 4.% r f? p p I lU i l Bogai-t. Dooly. Endcrs. Reeve. Richards Vauehn. Bryson. Gardett. McCartney. Olney. Potter Tait. Thompson. White. Wood. Cutler Dodge. Dullam. Fife. Houue. Kelly. Price Roclioff, Sims. Bell. Hedge. Houlette DELTA MU SIGMA Honorary: Charles Dodds, Adrian D. Keller, Thomas A. Watfon. Seniors: Walter T. Bogart, ]. Leroy Dooley, Roger S. Enders, Gage B. Vaughn, John C. Reeve, Paul E, Richards. Juniors: George F. Adams, Newall M. Bryfon, H. Warner Gardett, A. Kenneth McCartney, Russell Cutler, Floyd G. Wood, Millard P. Olney, Ray B. Potter, Walter J. Tait, John R. Thompson, Carroll White. Sophomores: Douglas R. Dodge, John F. Dullam, James M. Fife, Allen Hoppe, Lewis B. Sims, Frederick W. Kelly, Kenneth E. Price, Richard M. Rockoff. Freshmen: Lyman C. Houlette. Boyd Hedge, Elwood Bell, Harold Huber. Delta Mil Sigma was organ- ized on the campus in June 1926, and leas recognized ih the fall of the same near Gage B. Vaughn. Paul E. Richards. Roger S. Enders. Kenneth I. Gilbert, and Ken- neth McCartney are the founders of the fraternity. ■4 297 1 Adams. Miller. Arnold. Atherton. Davenport Doran. Echoff. Fleming. Hartman. Leeds Whitney. Baumcarten, Bennion. Camplin. Clarke EnriKht, Estudillo. Gleis. Lansdale. Lawson M. Morris. Angus. Brown. E. Morris, Roberts FamhroUKh. Holland. Larson. Woods DELTA RHO OMEGA Honorary: Dr. Earl J. Miller, Dr. John M. Adams, Howard Ahmanson, Harry Templeton. Seniors Wilbur Atherton, Lester Ward, Atlee S. Arnold, John W. Doran, Victor Daven- port. Gage Hartman, Joseph Fleming, Henry W. Whitney, John A. Leeds, Irving Echoff. Juniors William Lawson, Stanley Gleis, Lewis Clarke, Rex K. Estudillo, Mark Morris. James Camplin, Edward Bennion, Edward Lansdale, Frederick Baumgarten, Stratford Ennght. Sophomores: Edwin L. Morris, C. Lee Brown. Donald Angus, Lee Sutton, Hubert Roberts. Freshmen: Stewart Larson, Robert L. Woods, Paul Holland, Jack Fambrough, Carlton Block. Delta Rho Omega fratcrnitii wa 8 C rgan zpd on the U. C. I.. A ca mpus the t renty- fir it of N he of 1921. The fiat c r n i t v counts among its founders Bruce Russel, Lcs Kalb, Lee Payne. Grayson Turney, and John Cohee. ■4 298 ] p mM m iM Jj 1 f .; :iJ ' k i Mi f» p .p f D a £ mtk j J p O. O C ' p C Efier, Gray, Hamilton. A. Johnson, R. Johnson rk, Sharpe, Beaver. Farrinpton, Goddard ' rantz, Jacobs, McAleavey, Melickian, Pearson an, Wowhvorth, Bachmann, Fesstnden, Gustafso Kinkel, Le Goube. Scott. Tarkington. Webb ries, Knigjie. Forsythe, Mepowan, Whittier DELTA SIGMA PHI Honorary: Dr. Floyd F. Burtchett. Seniors. Homer Driesslien. Gerhard A. Eger, Charles T. Gray. Arthur Hamilton, Alwin W. Johnson, Roy V. Johnson, Frank R. Park, Norman S. Sharpe. Juniors: Robert F. Beaver, J. Leslie Goddard, Woodrow C. Jacobs, George E. McAleavey, Delbert Woodworth. Gilbert Guth, Hov -ard M. Frantz, Stanley 0. Pearson. Sophomores: Willburn C. Fessenden, J. Martin Gustafson, Haynes B. Kenan, Roscoe B. Kinkel, Harry C. LeGouhe, Edward Scott, Byron Webb. Fre ' ihmen: William Domries. William Knigge, William Whittier. The local chapter of D Ita Sigt a Ph was in tailed on the U. C. L. A. c impus as Beta Gam na Move 1027. mber 26, Delta Siyiti % Phi wa s found- ed at the College of the City of New Yc rk Decer iber 10, 1S09, and is composed of fiftu-t I ' o chapt 4( 299 } .iT C O f Q. D, P t diM M tiM m,h r p 4tM M.k. dA ill w. £,e a 1 P C " ' - A lA iJ iji i ' i l; f r: i f O 4k i il 1 1 Anderson. Badper, Callahan. Dunkle. Funk ji-e. Prescott. Richardson. Thompson. Caldwell. Cla Cuthbert. Day. Ford. E. Noble. Rose White. Zimmerman. Anson. Clow. Davis. Barrett Gose. Hagelie. Halstead. MacMillan. Gaalkin Kyson. Long. M. Noble. Pearson. Talbot. Whitney DELTA TAU DELTA Seniors; Eugene Anderson, George Badger, Richard Callahan, William Dunkle, Walter Funk, Al Jack, Frank Richardson, Harold More, Frank Prescott, Paul Thompson, Ames Tuthill. Juniors: Jack Clark, Richardson Cuthbert, Albert Day, Robert Ford, Eugene Noble, Leonard Rose, John White, Richard Caldwell, Frank Zimmerman. Sophomores: John Anson, George Gose, Thomas Davis, William Halstead, William Camp- bell, Wesley Barrett, Don Clow, J. Warren MacMillan, Ray Hagelie, Hal Campbell. Freshmen: Lewis Whitney, James Long, John Talbot, Harleigh Kyton, Alberto Pearson, Joe Gaalkin, Maurice Noble. The Delta Iota chapter of Delta Tail Delta was in- stalled mi the campus the sixth of May, 1926 IhUn Tail Delta was founded (It Kithany College, West ' n iniia, in February of !s::i. and n: w counts sev- enty-four chapters. 4 300 }s A ; C M P ' - C ' i 1 tfe .C p D C iM !t O. P 1 " ,o r. j iJ P f r. h iJ kl £fe i »♦ ■ ■ ■ Cleaver, Jewell. Long. Reynolds, Sansom Baldwin. Boege, Brant, Bunch. Michelmore Oliver. J. Stewart. Canfield. Cazel. Fredericls. Huse. Kilgore. Remsburc, R. Stewart. Bensoi Blyth, BrouKhton, Carter, Depert. Heyman Ogden. Pageler DELTA UPSILOH Facultv. Fred Oster. Seniors: George Cleaver, Stanley Jewell, Joseph A. Long, Wilbur Reynolds, Clarence Sansom. Juniors Parker Oliver, Lloyd Bunch, Jerome Stewart, Gerald Boege, Lawrence V. Michel- more, Freeman Brant, Robert G. Baldwin. Sophomores. Homer Canfield, Billy Fredenckson, Fred Kilgore, Virgil W. Cazel, Russel Huse, Robert Stewart, Jack Remsburg. Freshmen: Beverly Ogden. Stanley Blyth, Albert Broughton, Gerald Heyman, Harry Depert, Edward W. Carter, Jack C. Pageler. The U. C. L. A. Chapter of Delta Upsilon fraternity was installed on this campus the twelfth of January of this year. Delta Upsil which chapter s, wc Willi a t)i s No vemhe on iraternitv. bers fifty-six IS founded at College, Mass., ■ 4. 183i. 4 301 " 7 , P . f M dk dA -gk O IT M m Buchman. Kretzer, Aidlin. Brown Ginsbei-K, M. Schwartz. Solotoy Sussman. Aranoff. Dinman. Dyer Harrison. HerzberK. Kisner. Nelson Ruderman. Epman, Fleischman. I. Schwartz EPSILOn PHI Honorary: Dr. William F. Diamond. Seniors: Herman Krotzer, Alfred Buchman. Juniors: Ben Brown, Ted Ginsberg, Percy Solotoy, Joseph Aidlin, Milton Schwart:, Irving Sussman. Sophomores: Stanley AranotF, Bernard Harrison. Nathan Herjberg. Barney Kisner. Nathan Nelson, Martin Ruderman, Robert Dinman, Sydney Dyer. Freshmen: Mandell Fleischman, Martin Epman. Irving Schwartz. Epsilon Phi fraternitu vas organized on the U. C. L. A. campwi February 10, 1027. Epsilon Phi ira « founded by Seymou r Cold. Herman Kretzer, Irvimj Sii.ssman and .41 Buehnian. 4 302 «- i ' ' 5 ' llf ' :m aM i-M £m t i fe O P P Jones, Lindelof, Riddick, Tappeiner, Thompson, Houston H. Miller, W. Miller, Ludman, Cunningham, Shelton Smith, SwinKle, Dorman, Duke, Gibson. Hanson Linthicum, Tanner, Bell. Brown. Casebeer Crebs. Gibbs, Lawrence, McMillan, Mulhaupt. Pruessman KAPPA PSI Honorarv: Shirley Meserve, Frank Storment. Kennedy Elsworth. Herman Hanna. Lyle Cald- well, Major Fred Terrel, Buron Fitts, Orra E. Monnette. Seniors: George Lindelof, John Tappeiner, Norvel Jones, Scott Thompson, Morford Rid- dick, Lawrence Houston. Juniors: William Miller, Harry Miller, Harold Smith, Earle Swingle, Paul Ludman, Glenn Cunningham, Haskell Shelton. Sophomores: Fred Dorman, Walter Gibson. Webster Hanson, Richard Linthicum, Glenn Tanner, Lee Duke, Delos Bowers. Freshmen: Arthur Casebeer, Richard Mulhaupt, Andrew Davis, Rex Hurford, Loyd Mc- Millan, Richard Bell. Robert Lawrence, Elmer Gibbs, Ira Brown, Caswell Crebs. Don Pruessman. The Kappa Psi fraternity vas organized on the V. C. L. A. campm the fourth of Members of the SoiMien California Alumni Associa tion of Phi Kappa Psi, os sisted bil Les Cummings ' 25 founded the fraternitv. 4. 303 r ( . l k iHh £Tk k O. P ? p P mM iA Im C- 1 :- Buich. Gainer. HarrinKton, Harwell. Nuisihbors. Anloff. J. Finney Gibson. Keith, Koos, Nelson, PaiRe. Adams, Buttarworth J. Duncan. Frink. Grifl ' in, Messer, Morris. McDonald. OITutt Sayer. Westering, White. Wilson. Collins. Daniel. Durand N. Duncan, R. Finney. Geer. Francisco. Heinrich. McDonough, Miki Moomaw, Stapleton. Tropp KAPPA SIGMA Senior.s: Henry C. Garner, Darrell T. Neighbors. H. Monte Harrington, Sclmer Wesby, Richard S. Harwell. ]v.-! ioys- Robert Keith, Leroy J. Koos. Alfred T. Gibson, J. Spurgeon Finney, Garney James Anloff, Philip W. Paige, Donald Nelson. Sophomort!,: E. Martin Adams, George W. Butterworth, John J. Duncan, Lester M. Frink, Thomas F. Griffin, Harry E. Morns, John N. Sayer, Gordon McDonald, F. Tyler Offutt, Craw- ford Westering, Robert Wilson, Herbert R. Huckins, John G. Messer, John M. White. Vytsk-mt-a: Creighton Geer, Dwight Daniel, Mais Durand, Edgar Tropp. H. Edward Staple- ton, Norman Duncan, Daniel Mikesell, Rex Finney, Thomas McDonough, William Moomaw, Herbert Francisco, Charles Smith. Charles Faulkner, George Heinrich, Chaplin Collins. The local chapter of Kappa Siyma was installed as Delta Nu on this campus Septem- ber 11, liisa. Kappa. Siyma fraternity teas founded at the University of Viryinia December 10, iseo, and numbers lOT chap- ters. ■4 304 v o A £ g is. £ f O UA dA V K% March. Moore. Yule, Bradbury Green. Hellyer. Joy. Pier Ross. Buerger. CofFland. Johnson McKelvey. Peer. Grant. Harrison McNamara. Morey. C. Reed. H. Reed Richard, Ziler KAPPA VFSILOKI Honorary: Dr. M. W. Graham, Mr, C, B. Hersey. Seniors: James P. March, Jr., Everett L. Moore, David W. Yule, Theodore Holcomb. Juniors: Ralph Green, Kenneth F. Hellyer, Calvin O. Joy, Mortimer Pier, Henry G. Ross, Roscoe C. Bradbury. Sophomores: Max Buerger, Charles M. Coffland, Harry C. Holliday, Russell Johnson, Robert Poer, D. Paul McKelvey, Robert H. Royer. Freshmen: Howard F. Harrison, Clarence E. Reed, John Richard, S. T. Ziler, Donald McNamara, Glendon Morey, Howard Reed, Burdett Grant, Robert Thomas. Kappa Upsilon fyaternitij was organized on this cam- pus in February of 2921t, and was recognized in the fall of the same year. Amoiiii the founders of Kap- iHi V isili ' ii are George Wood- n; niK. , , i:„l rS0n MC Wil- li,,::: . I.,,nni,-d Hines. David II. i ' lih. .Iiiines P. March, and R. Earl Ross. 4{ 30? Bauer, Englund, Larrieu Steele, Staples. Struble Simpson. Rochtort, Westfall EdKell, Lancaster. Lyons Stewart. Widman. Williams LAMBDA KAPPA TAU Honorary. Dr. Rowland Harvey, Dr. Harry Showman. Seniors; Earl Bauer, Chester Englund, Leslie Larrieu, Trent Steele. Juniors: Robert Struble, Rollin Staples, Clifton Simpson, Edward Tandy, Otho Williams. Sophomores: William Baker, Edward Westfall, John Light, Royal Rochfort, Clem Harring- Freshmen: John Lancaster, George Elliot, John Bunn, Edwin Lyons Kelly, Harold Spence, Malcolm Stewart, George Widman. William Edgell, Byron Lambda A avpa Tail organized on the can pus March 10. 1021, and was recognized Mail a lie Ilea th of the The fomideia of Lambda Kappa Tail are Leo P. Delasso. Loiis G.isteold, Rait- iiioiid Buckle, Harm Haijs, Frederick Lindieall, and Cluiiles Clark. 4, 306 }Ss Mi w H. Epstein. Grossman, Stein. Cramer, Gordon Levin. Mandel. Talney, Aisenstein, Chamie Deutsch, S. Epstein, Goodstein. H. Piatt. Schwab. Bio Chadwick. Haydis, Kaplan. Kramer, D. Piatt Press, Ringer, Scholtz. Wershow, Weisz PHI BETA DELTA Honorary. Irving H. Hellman, Benjamin Piatt. Seniors: Bley Stein, Harold Binnard, Herman Epstein, Joseph Grossman. Juniors: Alexander Gordon, Benjamin Levin, Nathan Cramer, Joseph Mandel, Cecil Talney. Sophomores: Maurice Goodstein, Herman Piatt, Sidney Epstein, Alexander Deutsch, Alfred Chamie, Joseph Aisenstein, Herbert Schwab. Freshmen: William Kramer, Charles Haydis, Mark Scholtz, Lee Chadwick, Lee Ringer, David Piatt, Donald Press, Milton Wershow, Alexander Kaplan, David Weisz, David Blonder. The Upsilon. chapter of Phi Beta Delta, was installed on the campus the first of Jam- vary, 1922. Phi Beta Delta, counts thirty chapters founded at Columbia versity. New York April J,, 1912. 4_ 307 I? Diehl. Houser, Kenison. Lane. Pendarvis Phelan. Brown. Heydenreich, Milum. Jacobson vimball, Matthews. Richmond. Ruth. W. Schaefer Seiler, West. Wiekland. Bergdahl. Bryant Dungan. Keith, Lockett, MacDonald. McCann Sconberg. Smith, Tafe PHI DELTA THETA Seniors: Rodman Wilde Houser, Donald McLeod Diehl, Paul Plumley Pendarvis, Lewis Bateman Littlcfield, Thomas Patrick Phelan, J. Ruskin Lane, Raymond S. Kenison. Juniors: Edward William Milum, Mort Heydenreich, Carroll F. Brown, Henry Winans. Sophomores: George Frederick Matthews, William Edward Ruth, William Louis Schaefer, Daniel William Wiekland, Archie George Seller, James Morgan Richmond, Don Roger Jacobson, H. Donald West, Alan Reynolds, Lawrence Kimball. Freshmen: Leonard Tafe, Winbourn MacDonald, Jack Keith, Lonard Bergdahl, Charles T. Smith, Vincent Dungan, William McCann, Alva Bryant, William Lockett, Arthur Sconherg. The California Gamma chav- trr of Phi Delta Theta was installed on this campus the twentieth of February, 19S5. Phi Delta Thria fraternity, ti ' hich nutnhiis tunrty-seven r ia »N r.s. ras fininded at 4. 308 Baker, Duffy. Hahn, Love, Murphy RoKers, Singer. Tozer, Claop, Corbaley French, Leyh. Metcalfe, Murray, Thomas Berkley. Barrv. Eigermann. Forster. Chambc Hopkins. Lowe. Williams. Fay. Ford Marion. Wallendorf PHI KAPPA SIGMA Seniors. Vernon Barrett, Robert Baker. Terrence Duffy. Lloyd Rogers. Paul Love, John Singer, Robert Angle, Eugene Hahn, Kenneth Johnson, Harry Murphy, James Tozer. juniors: Marion French, Baird Murray, James Leyh, Roy Metcalfe. Jr.. Walter Thomas, Graham Clapp, Robert Adamson, Richard Corbaley. Sophomores. Russell Berkley, Vardry Williams, George Forster, Henry Barry, John Hopkins, Lyle Worrel, Chambosse Halsey, Gage Eigermann, Thomas Lowe, Fred Hughes. Freshmen: Leonard Wallendorf, Merton Smith, Larry Marion, Vincent Smith, Clifford Holt, Jack Hayes, Ray Fay, Arthur Rohman, Vincent Ford, Warren Doty, Andreason. The local chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma ii ' as installed an this campus as Alpha Psi, December 11. 1916 Phi Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Pennsylvania, October 19, 1S50. end now numbers thirty-seven chapters. 4. 309 Blackburn. Halbkat. Kienzlc Anderson, Logan. J. Rhone Webb. Dilernia. Kent E. Rhone. Rossi. Sabine. Wilki: PSI DELTA Seniors: William F. Blackburn, Ozro Childs. Juniors: John Halbkat, Fred Kienzlc. Sophomores: Clarence B. Hernam, John Rhone, U. L. Logan, Vernon Charleston, Lewis Webb, Robert Anderson. Freshmen: Edward Rhone, Felix Rossi, A. Race Kent, George Wilkinson, Alfred Dilernia, Homer Sabine, Kenneth Miinn. The Psi Delta fraUit wan organized on the U. L. A. campufi the sev tecnth of May, 19S5. The oimrffrs of Psi Delta are: John Herbert. Kenneth M i lie r. John Hoffmann, Fredrick Dihleij, and Wil- liain Adamson, i 310 ) Baiter. L. Besbcck, Cohen M. Kaplan. Polly Pop. J. Kaplan I. Besbeck. Shapiro. Chorna SIGMA ALPHA MU Seniors Raymond H. Guzin. Henry Cohen, Louis B. Besheck, Morris M. Kaplan. Sam Baiter. Jr. Juniors: Charles Lichtstral. Isadore Polly, Samuel Pop. Sophomores: Harry Mandell. Manuel Berkovitz, Jerome Kaplan. Lewis Fiskin. Edward Shapiro, Isadore Besbeck. Morris Kastle. Freshmen: Sidney Soil. Ellsworth Brown. Charles Chorna. Harry Jaffe. of The Siyiim Pi chapt. Sigma Alpha Mu wa stalled on the U. C. . campus December 11, 1926 A. Siyma Alpha Mu fraternity, ic h i ch counts thirty-four chapters, was founded at the College of the City of New York, November 26, 1909. 311 p ,0 £ O M m i €1% it ik it. p o .1? , e ,i mA i . o p. r jA mM mM M fM C» P- f - iik A mA i o u Crosby. Housh. Bailey, Lena. Mason Matson, Bennett. Berry. Fales Burke, McGinnis, Pilcher, Reed, Rutt Van Daniker. Wilkins. Wittman. Youns. Zielbauer Barnes, Lynes, Hehr, Minette. Martin Waltlier. Williams PI THETA PHI Honorary: Dr. Bennett M. Allen, Mr. Leroy W. Brooks, Mr. Fred W. Roewekamp, Mr. F. Melvin Stamper. Seniors: Frank E. Crosby, Lloyd K. Hough. Juniors: Robert A. Matson, William C. Bailey, Donald P. Lenj, S. T. Mason. Sophomore. ' !: Edwin Bennett, Lee Berry, John McGinnis, Howard Reed, Herbert Von Dani- ker, Marvyn Pilcher, A. White Rutt, Hugh Wilkins, Otto Wittman, James Young, Edward Ziel- bauer, Morton Fales. Freshmen: Gary Lynes. Waldo Vlinette, Stanley Martin, Douglas Barnes, Addison Hehr, Edward Walther, John L. Wilson. Pi Thcia I ' hi fraU-rtiitii was organized on this campus May 17, lOSS, and wax re- cognized April SI of the following year. Amonii thr founders are: William . . H,irhc, Adam E. nichl, limn r ' argas, Joseph ;. Iliiiiidimuii. John W. Wa ' xh, and Prank Daniel- son, Ad o P p C- ' f- 9 f ■ Q o f ' p r r: r p r r It? fA k i- J .A 4 k tm i:» o i f . . je , C. O p r , ,f C:. r- »«. £li id iM i M Candee. Comeiford, Duncan. Layman. McHatton. Munro. Pettefer Reynard. Woodroot, C. Coddington, Cutler. Haring. Hathcock. Higley Hoover. Huntsingcr. Johnson. Kappler. Lewis, Liner. Richard Ross. Wade. Weiss. B. Coddinston. Drisko. Lamnierson. Lehman Link. Lobe. Noyes. Oswald. Owens, Schaefer. Want Franzen. Lyons. O ' Brien. Robison. Siegel. TutTin. Wadsworth SIGMA ALPHA EPSILOH Honorary: Dr. C. L. Barrett, Don Park. Seniors. Ray Candee, Neville Comerford, John Duncan, John Layman. Russel McHatton, George Munro, Robert Pettefer, John Reynard, William Woodroof. Juniors: Clinton Coddington, Fredrick Cutler, Robert Haring, Edward Hathcock, William Hoye. Scott Huntsinger, Walter Johnson, Melvin Kappler, Stewart Liner, Maxwell Pash, Fredrick Richard, William Ross. Grover Stark, Lynne Wade. Sophomores Bud Coddington, Bud Drisko, Carlos Guerra, Walter Lammerson, Thomas Lehman, Vernon Link, Charles Lobe, Henry Noyes, Francis Oswald, Harold Owens, Carl Schaef- fer, Jocelyn Thomson, Harold Want. Freshmcr : Allen Wilkinson, Thelncr Hoover, Manual Leodas, Patrick Lyons, Alvin Robi- son. Gilbert Ross. William Siegel, Arthur Tutfin. Leon Weiss, Allen Wilkinson. The Californi a Delta Chap- ter of Siflmo Alj ha Epsi on ii as installed at the U. C. L. A. camp IS March the ninth of this year. ■ national fraternity. eh ( " .s composed of lOS i ' t ' rs. was founded at [ ' niversity of Alabama, March 9, 1S56. 4 in ,., : n _ . y :-:- --- 9 p iT p. r je £££!£ fill ii fe i Cr f r p., p !p r li J £M JJk d . Huic. K. llirs, Ekvhm-s. (Mmu.-r. Cill. C.uKl lIiiUcu-U. Hawkins. C. ' oii;. ' . Hint. Jiinssrn Red. Nvw,.||. Ha.TR ' lt. C.irmii ' luH ' l. Kr.w M:i:ui.-I. Si-hlirki ' , Sk,.||(iM. Uiuiil. ivr Cotterrcl. T. IVvs. (Inivliill. Hallst. iio. May. Olivi-i- rikr. Uca.i. OsIhhii, Wilson. Wit .i ' l SIGMA PI Hoiiorcirv: M.uvmi L. n.irsic, HcilHtt V. Allen. Seniors: Harold Eaton. Alex Gill, Stcdman Gould, I ' Link Decs, Robert Hawkins, Hays Hallock, William Ecgcr.s, Joseph Gcbaucr, Lcroy Buie. Junion James Reed, Charles Hart, joe George, J, Rohly Jans.sen, Robert Newell, Elmer Entcrhne. So i u.moro-: Earl Barnett, Garl Sehlieke, 1 ' ron Manuel, Victor Trey, Edwin ( armichacl. Carl Schoo,ss, Leonard Daniels. Fre,.limen: Richard May, Archie HrunberK, Thomas Pike, Robert Oshorn, Herman Witzcl, Jr., Claude IMakemore, | ihn Cotteriel, Durward Gravhill, Therein Decs, Charles Saunders, William Read, Homer Oliver, Everett Hall.-tone 7 ' ir I i»jii7 »»i chiititt ' r oj Siw ina ' i fyatn-nitii ii-oj in- stalled tin Ih, v. C. h. A. minims l !iiuiiiii ti, IHii. ma n. iihici, is coin- t ' d of ttri ' iittJ six cImv- s, was foitndfd at Vin- nc8 t ii M»ri si7 1 , Indiana, Fehruarii te. 1S97. 4 -■ i-t } Ci 1 f P «ri £ii irj AjA O O ' £ £ KnilTman. Kci-ncr. Iluhruiir. Flyer Grancell. Kaiilan. S. Shapiro Shuchalter, Gross, Aron, Schleincr A. Shapiro. SpieRclman, Desser Fischer. Fram. Kaufman. MellinkolT Romm. Silverman, Sokolow TAV DELTA PHI Honorary: Rabbi Herman Lissaucr. Dr. Joseph Kaplan. Seniors- Nathan KaufFman, Morris J. Kerner. Juniors: Jacob Dubnoff, Harry Flyer, Sherman Grancell, William Kaplan, Samuel Shapiro, Irving Shuchalter. Sophomores. Edward Louis Gross, Abe Shapiro, Sam Simon Spiegelman. Freshmen: Jerome H. Dresser, Mever Kaufman, Abe Irving Mellinkoff, Ned Fi.scher, Abe Romm, Morris Sokolovi-, Ivan Silverman, Eddie Cane, Searle Louis Kramer, Morris Fram, Bertram R. Schleimer, Charles Starr, Max Aron, Henry Cowan, Abe Golden. The local chuplir of Tan Delta Phi wan installed on this campus as Chi, the twenty-sixth day of March, .,n i. The national fraternity was i.Mndid at the Colhfie of llu Cilu of Nr r Yurk June 4 A id mil mm aiA dA t ! Canfield. Dawlcy. Ellis. Hauret. Hollingswoith, F. Jennings McAdow, Morris, Roberts. Smith, Wormer Young. Barrett, Graham. Merrill, Metcalf, RiEclon Burgess, Erickson, Griffis. Lucas. MacKenzie McNay. Roath. Snyder, Clark. M. Jennings. Link McKinnie. Olin, Siler. Taylor. Whipple THETA XI Faculty: Frederick P. Woellner, Paul H. Perigord. Seniors- Donald E. Dawley, Harold F. McAdow, Kenneth L. Roberts, Milo M. Young, Charles E. Hollingsworth, Fred Jennings, Albert H. Hauret, John W. Graham, J. H. North- rop Ellis, Fred F. Wormer, Robert A. Morris, Z. Walter Smith, Charles F. Biscoe, Ralph B. Landes, Charles R. Canfield. Juniors: Raymond P. Graham, Warren E. Rigdon, Kenneth W. Metcalf, Willard L. Merrill, Clyde Allen Barrett, Harry E. Gnffith. Sophomores: Ray E. Erickson, Hasell L. Henderson, Clinton A. Roath, G. Walker Burgess, Gene P. Averheck, Reuben S. Thoe, Wendall Snyder, Harold Lucas, Daniel MacKenzie, Glen Gritfis, William Vance, Allison McNay, William Thurman. Freshmen: M, Jack Jennings, S. Robert Whipple, Frederick Olin, Thomas McKinnie, Wesley Link, Neal Clark, Edson Taylor, Delbert Siler. The Alpha Zeta chapter of Tketa Xi fraUrnity was in- stalled on the campus in April of 1S2S. Theta Xi was founded Rennselaer Polytechnic J stitute April 20. isei. a counts thirtii-one chapte .16 )• Arkrush. Kirstein. Linsky Yak-. Fradkin, Ginsbers Meyer. Osherenko, Raskoff Abrams. Breacher. Frank Gottstlanker, Mandel, Weiss Cooper. Epstein. Israel Z£TA BETA TAU Seniors: Erwin Kirstein, Julius Yale, Morris Linsky, Robert Arkush, Arthur Greenburg, Abraham Robinson. Juniors: Edward Fradkin, Julian Ginsberg, Ferdinand Meyer, Joe Osherenko, Joe Herman, Max Raskoff. Sophomores: Deane Abrams, Harold Breacher, Leo Frank, William Gottsdanker, Maurice Mandel, Meyer Zimmerman, Grant Weiss. Freshmen: Robert Katz, Lawrence Israel, Zaullie Cooper, Sidney Epstein. The Alpha Rho chapter of Zeta Beta Tail was installed on the campus the first day of April, 1927. The national organization, which numbers thirty-four chapters, teas founded at the College of the City of „„. v ' k, December Z9, isas. Neil 4 M7 }». P c r ' : f f O d .iA i 1 ' . f o {f f% ii i i K. i aJ p p t O Barry, Barta. Fields, Park, Rasmus, Treanor Baik-y, P. Elliot, Encell, Hadley, McCarthy McCormick, Mick, Moffit, Morrow, Russum. Smythe Wilds, Burton, Cameron, Cupit. M. Elliott Fellows, Kuehn, O ' Conor, Cochran, Helbling, Hisgins Lamberton. McRitchie, Pascoc, Van Norman, Wight Z£TA PSl Seniors: Arthur Park, Jack Barry. Bert LaBrucherie, Earl Fields, Charles Barta, Thomas Ircanor, Robert Rasmus. juniors: Warren Bailey. Paul Elliott. John Hadley, William McCarthy. Pat McCormick, lohn Morrow, Jerry Russum. Richard Smythe. Lawrence Wilds. Robert Moffit. Floyd Mick. Sophomores: Robert Cameron, Parker Cupit. John Fellows. James Kuehn. John O ' Conor. Freshmen; Frank Helbling, Alex McRitchie, Walter Van Norman. Talbot Wight, Larry Cochran, Wilbur Higgins, Tom Pascoe, Joe Eddy Lamberton. The local chapter of Zeta Psi was installed en this campus as Sigma Zeta, September 6. 1921,. Zeta Psi leas fyunded in the spring o f 1SJ,7 at New York Unii ersity, and num- bers ttrentn-nine chapters. 318 LILLIAN H. VAN DEGRIFT ' 26 One of the first presidents of the Women ' s Pan- HeUenic Council, Lillian H. Van Degrift executed the requirements of her office with a thoroughness that did much to establish the group in the impor- tant position that it noiv enjoys. I he Women s t r terniiies € 1 C fi i ( 0 A ' dtA d.:A a f f f » f 29 Windsor. Sojier. Dunt ' an. Levy. Enfield. Battey Gilstrap, Bender. Covington. Garner, Collins, TaKert Hardy, Kelling. Gaudin, Hagge. Bowerman. McFarland Greenu. Brown. Meskimons. Green. Goldsworthy. Koehle Yanow. Ericksen. Snyder. Gill. Frederickson. Byrens Monch. Torchia. Moon, Ulvestad PAHHELLEHIC COUJiCIL e-Pr. Alpha Chi Omega - Aliiha Delta I ' i - - Alpha Helta Theta - Alpha Kpxiloi, Phi - Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha On Fl Ruth Ritscher Margaret Soper Windsor Margaret Soper Frances Dungan - Betsy Levy Dorothy Enfield Dorothy Battey Alpha Phi Eloise Gilstrap Alpha Sigma Delta Katherine Bender Alpha Xi Delta Ella Jo Covington Beta Phi Alpha Audrey Garner Beta Sxgma Omicron Aimee Collins Chi Omega Enid Tagert Delta Delta Delta Mary Hardy Delta Gamma Hazel Kelling Delta Zeta - Clodie Gaudin Epsilon Pi Alplia Irene Hagge Gamma Phi Beta Dorii The Pan Hellenic organiza- tion was created in l ' J!9 to establish a council for all recognized women ' s frater- Secretary ----- Marian Willaman Treasurer Dorothy Enfield Kappa Alpha Theta Ruth McFarland Kappo Delta Adeline Green Kappa Kappa Gamma Audree Brown Lambda Omega Mary Meskimons Phi Delta Lillie Green Phi Mu Eleanor Goldsworthy Phi Omega Pi Florence Koehler Phi Sigma Sigma Dorothy Yanow Pi Beta Phi Gail Ericksen Pi Delta Sigma Vera Nita Snyder Pi Sigma Gamma Viola Gill Sigma Alpha Kappa - - . - Hansena Frederickson Sigma Delta Tau Florence Byrens Sigma Kappa Edna Monch Theta Phi Alpha Emily Torchia Theta UpsUon Helen Moon Zeta Tail Aliiha Genevieve Ulvestad The purpose of Pan Hellenic is to formulate, regulate and promote universitii friend- ship and establish fraternity policies. i ■4 no }tv .4 © f{ y ' - ' , Oi jN ' ■ ' .v! f I fS i A d . liA €% a i p €i p ..V C-A Althousc. Brand, Coomber. Davis. Evans, Jack Pease, J. Schrouder, Tull. Beckwith, Richardson, Ryus M. Schrouder, Weaver, Windsor, Anderson, Ashburn, Brandt Dean, Dole, Martin, Newcomb, Owen, Powell Scales. Wauph. Benjamin. Criley. Garvin. Ledbetler Mickley, M. Olson. D. Olsen, O ' Nions. Sawyer, Wheeler ALPHA cm OMEGA Seniors: Margaret Althouse, Beatrice Brand, Margaret Carver, Helen Coomber, Evelyn Davis, Mary Esther Evans. Margaret Jack, Helen Pease, Irene Ross, Jeanne Schrouder, Eluabeth Thomp- son, Margaret Tull. Juniors Frances Beckwith, Katie Lou Crawford, Ruth Grootveld, Lorraine Keck, Lavmia Lodge, Corinne Richardson, Frances Rimpau, Celeste Ryus, Margery Schrouder, Mary Jane Smith, Blanche Weaver, Florence Windsor. Sophomores: June Anderson. Elizabeth Ashburn, Rebecca Brant, Alice Days, Lois Dean. Dorothy Dole. Marjoric Martin, Eleanor Newcomb, Maxine Olson, Mary Owen, Evelyn Powell, Mary Scoles, Sylvine Waugh. freshmen Charlotte Benjamin, Ellen Boyd, Lucille Criley. Catherine Feraud, Hazel Garvin, Elizabeth Ledbetter. Geraldine Mickley, Dorothy Olson, Dorothy O ' Nions. Barbara Sawyer. Kath- erine Wheeler, Frances Willard. The Alpha Psi chapter of Alpha Chi Omega, national stalled on the campus March 26, 192e. Alpha Chi Omega was founded at De Pamv Uni- versity, Greencastle, Indiana, in 1SS5, and numbers fifty- three chapters. 321 V 1 C ( jA Bramsche. Chace. Knox. Lindenfel.l. Mi-lktte Rear. Sale. Sopcr. Bell, Faw Kacock, McConnell, Paije. Steffey. Vosburg Wiestand. Zimmerman. Castile. Erwin. Neeland Prentice. WaRSoner. Anderson. Cooper. Fuller Keatinff. Northberg. Stoneman. Vance. Whitmore ALPHA DELTA PI Faculty Advisor: Mrs. Loye H. Miller. Seniors: Thurida Bramsche, Marion Chace, Dons Knox, Violet Lindenfeld, Florence Mellette. Rowe Rader, Ruth Rear, Nellie Saunders, Margaret Soper. Mary Alice Walker. Juniors: Dorothy Bell. Mildred Faw, Helen Kadock, Mary Ann McConnell, Louise Page, Bertha Selkinghous, D orothy Steffey, Ruth Voshurg, Elva Wicgand. Alberta Zimmerman. Sophomores: Alyce Castile, Frances Ervin, Kathenne King. Mary Neeland, Grace Prentice. Dorothy Waldon, Helen Parks. Freshmen: Vivian Anderson, Helen Harrington. Helen Keating, Marguerite Mailman, Mary Stoneman. Rosalie Vance, Alice Whitmore, Helen Waggoner. Alpha IMta I ' i irax i on the U. C. L. A. as Alpfui Chi chapte ir,, 19ZS. tcrnitij wiLs founded at Wi: Ifijan College, M a c o ' i Georgia in 1851, and no has forttj-nine chapters. 322 1 I Mi ' dJ it diMS k JtM 1 ih 1 i A f ' Tim t. Dungan, Goodenow, Hertzog, McCall. McDonald, Prendergast. Sparks Thias. White. Aldeen. Bornefeld. Borton, Cross. Edgar Faubion, Hershberger. Killtn. D. Kilpatrick. H. Kilpatrick, Phillips. Randall Robinson. Ruth. Theile. Weigelt. Yerxa. Davis. McCoy Snipes. Wallace. Bradley. Franklin. Gros. Harris. MofTat Seyforth. Snodgrass ALPHA DELTA THETA Faculty Advisor: Miss Marian Dodge. Seniors: Frances Dungan, Geneva Goodenow, ' irginia W, Hert:og. Betty McCall. Emily McDonald, Dorothy Prendergast, Florence Sparks, Miriam Thias, Margaret R. White. Juniors: Virginia Aldeen, Ethel Bornefeld, Barbara Borton, Margaret Cross. Gene Edgar, Beatrice Faubion, Mary Herschberger, Jeanette Killen. Dorothy Kilpatrick, Helen Kilpatrick, Marceline H. Phillips, Grace Randall, Mabel Robinson, Ozraa Ruth, Louise Theile, Elsa Wiegelt, Gertrude Yerxa. Sophomores: M. Viola Davis, Le Grace Johnson, Irene McCoy, Dorothy Miller, Helen Snipes, Frances Wallace. Freshmen: Catherine Bradley, Elizabeth C. Franklin, Martha Ann Gros, Kate Harris, Ariella Heren. Virginia MofEtt, E.xilda Nevin, Mona Seyforth, Joan Snodgrass. The Mil chapter of Alpha Delta Theta iras installed on this campus ?n August, U ' 2tl. Alpha Delta Theta. composed of seventeen chapters, was founded at Transylvania Col- Icyc, Lexington, Kentucky. 3 23 j§s- fM lb:- u i § Levy. Maressin. Wolf. Abrahanison Chernus, Deutsch, Ganulin Gitelson. Harris, Lapidus Cohen, Cowan, Fox LushinB. Maharram, Block. Desenbcrg Kavinoky, Lane. Light, Spitz ALPHA EPSlLOn PHI Seniors: Betsey Levy, Ann Maressin, Ethel Wolf. juniors: Ann Abrahamson, Sophie Chernus, Margaret Deutsch, Sadie Ganulin, Adele Gitel- son, Anita Harris. Elizabeth Lapidus, Phyllis Levenson. Sophomores Blanche Cohen. Norma Cowan, Sadie Fox, Josephine Isenstein, Myrtle Levin. Sylvia Lushing, Naomi Maharram, Dorothy Tyre, Leona Zipser. Freshmen: Anita Block. Alpha Epsilon Phi woa in- stalled on the campus as Phi chapter December 27, I9Si. The ■ity founded at Barnard College, New York in 1909, and is now composed of ttventy- seven chapters. 4. 324 )§ • df fl --li tJM X ' Jik -5 r- 0 ?i JT f H. Belt. M. Blair, Enfield. Kinsey. Reid. R. Blair. Bowden Craft. Doolittle, Fish. McClellan. Sinsabaush. Wents Wilson. Withers. T. Belt. Brockett. Campbell. Clark Maloney. Williams, Zimmerman. Bean, Bohan, Brinkerhoff Bruce. Bullock. Deike. Fraunberger. Holdridpe. Henderson. La Fountain Rowntree, Tebbs. Wahlberg. Turner. Wood ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Seniors: Helene Belt, Marian Blair, Dorothy Enfield, Alice Kinsey, Grace Reid. juniors: Ruth Blair, Marian Bowden, Artha Bruce, Carolyn Craft, Carolyn Doolittle, Ruth Fish, Eleanor Jones, Emeline Martin, Marjorie McClellan, Helen Sinsabaugh, Gertrude Wents, Mildred Wilson, Katherine Withers. Sopliottiores. Thais Belt, Maurine Brackett, Elizabeth Campbell, Evelyn Clark, Virginia Hunter. Vivienne Drake, Mary Lowell, Ruth Maloney, Alice Lou Steel, Mildred Williams, Lorena Zimmerman, Jayne Gassaway. Freshmen; Margaret Bean, Alice Bohan, Helen Brinckerhoff, Elizabeth Bruce, Elizabeth Deike, Carolyn Holdridge, Vera La Fountain, Louise Rowntree. Virginia Tebbs, Margaret Wal- berg, Ruth Turner, Eugenia Bullock, Catherine Wood, Virginia Enfield. Irma Fraunberger, Zona Henderson. The Delta Epsilon chajit, of Alpha Gamma Delta s rority was instaJled campus May SS, 19B5. thit Alpht I Gamma Delta, which has thirty-eight chapters. was founded at Syracuse Univ. ?rsity. New l!Wi. York in 4 32? V f m A djk £ s yy A rj f : 6% Asens. D. Battcy. Chiistmas. McWilliams. Mist-nhimtT. Summerhdl Watson. V. Battey. M. Poulton. Haddock, Cardwell. Edwards Martin. Newbold. M. Y. Poulton, Rutherford. Shields, Terry Van Winkle, Blanc, Bostwick. Brecht, Caldwell, Cooke Conrad, Dudfield. Gillmor. B. John.-son. F. Johnson, H. Johnson V. Johnson. McGill, Negus. Thompson, Woodbury ALPHA OMlCROn PI Seniors: Marche Agens, Dorothy Battey, Cornelia Christmas, Betty McWilliams, Edna Misenhimer, Grace Summerbell, Virginia Watson, Alma Young. ]unwrs: Virginia Battey, Audrey Buratti, Jerelene Haddock. Mary Leusinger. Alma Porter, Margaret Poulton. Sophomores: .Violet Cardwell, Janet Martin, Louise Newbold, Mary Poulton, Kathryn Rutherford, Algerita Terry, Lucile Van Winkle, Dorothy Woodbury. Freshmen: Henrietta Blanc, Mildred Bostwick, Margaret Brecht. Beth Caldwell, Virginia Clay, Lorraine Conrad, Jeane Cooke, Dorothy Dudfield, Leonore Edwards, Mildred Gilmore, Betty Johnson, Fern Johnson, Hester Johnson, Virginia Johnson, Pauline McGill, Martha Negus, Dorothy Ortman. Owen Thompson. Alpha Omicron I ' i was founded in 1S9S at Barnard C ollc yc , Neir York, and numbt-rs thirtjiseven chap- Thi Kappa Thela eh pt,r of Alpha O nicron Pi ins ailed on May this 3. 192o npu-H - €) -, JtM fh f ' X f 4 ' -fc- : Cte- rf? -i fi . . » »u. •».» (L ( l f M.m i A ) Cole. Gilstrap. Hansen. M. Miller. Ross. Dexter. Fitch reenwood. Hobbs. McLarnan. Parl er, Stephenson. Thayer. Fra Gaston. Harst. Moon. Monnins. Walthcr, White. Wilson Baker. Bear. Butler. Carter. Cron. Dale. Gilman Hose. Joselyn. Leavitt. Locan. Maslen, R. Miller. Molony Raven. Piotheroe, Secrest. Swanner. Tl Walla ALPHA PHI Faculty Advisor: Miss Ruth Atkinson. , , , , r, x Stniors Jane Cole, Eloise Gilstrap, Catherine Hansen, Marian Miller, Mabel Rocs, Margaret Titus. Gertrude Wickes. . , , j t .i. u uk Juniors Thelma Dexter, Helen Fitch, Lois Gaston, Adelc Greenwood, Dorothy Hobbs, Marian McLarnan, Margaret Moreland, Ruth Pageler, Dorothy Parker, Fairfax Stephenson, Mar- jorie Thayer. tj » -k Sophomores- Betty Lou Binford, Elizabeth Franz. Margaret Gilman, Nondas Hurst, Mary Logan. Ruth Moon, Jean Monning, Virginia Walther, Charlotte White, Catherine Wilson, Cath- Freshmen- Sylvia Baker, Mary Bear, Clara Louise Butler, Catherine Carter, Helen Cron, Marian Dale, Lsabel Hogg, Mary Joselyn, Elizabeth Leavitt, Margaret Maslen, Ruth Ruggl " Miller, Leona Molony, Ruth Raven. Ann Protheroe, Dorothy Secrest. Norma Swanner, Edith Thompson, Marjorie Thorson, Marian Wallace, Betty Storer. The Beta Delta chapter of Alpha Phi, women ' s frater- nity, was installed on th? campus September J, 1921,. Aljiha Phi ras fo imded at S If ran sc V niversi ,1, New York- n 1S72 and now has thirtv chapte ■4 327 «- 1 f) ri f: mi M jLi M ' -. iy Wi €H ti fi m ' HVJk m L. Wkii i Ji C ' ' k ... k flk¥ Mi nder, Berier. Boecker, Gerber, Hillhause. Kincaid Lowe. Mclntyre, McGreaprh, Newhard. Pann Rich, Robinson, Speck, Wheeler, Buchanan Covert. DeRnan, Flacheneker, Fowler. Hollis )n. Keoush, Kenison. Mansfield. Messman. Van Horn ifoung. Broten. Alcock, Lopez. Miller. Williams ALPHA SIGMA DELTA Faculty Advisor: Mrs. Maria Lopes de Lowther. Seniors: Katherine Bender, Ruth Berier, Josephine Boecker, Wilma Gerber, Lois HiUhouse, Hazel Kincaid, Mary Lowe, Mildred Mclntyre, Mary McGeagh, Vanda Newhard, Margaret Pann, Helen Rich, Lucille R. Robinson, Marie Speck, Ruth Wheeler. juniors: Louise Buchanan, Frances Covert, Barbara Degnan, Georgia Flacheneker, Jessie Fowler, Dorothy Hollis, Gracia Johnson, Audrae Keough, Lucetta Kennison, Jean Mansfield, Virginia Messman, Eloise Richards, Frances Van Horn, Dorothy Young. Sophomores: Olga Broten, Olive Tozier. Freshmen: Marion Alcock, Hilda Lopea, Orpha Miller, Marguerite Williams. Alpha Sigma Delta iims ii staUed on the U. C. L. .- campus as Beta chapte May gS, 192 ' ,. The vatimial women ' s fra- ternity leas founded in 1920 at the University of Califor- nia in Berkeley, and num- bers three chapters. • 328 fi . . f . Vi ) f f Beer, Bolt. Brown. Cleek. Harbo. Hoff Neis. Starbuck. Stewart, Covington. Foster Ooodrich, Emmons, Hall, Heller, Keyes McGlothin, M. Sherwood. Wilson, V. Sherwood, Herzog Hunt, Lantdon, Bogy, Bowen, Brice. Campbell Chapman, Frost, Heller. McGibbon. McKenzie, Trosper ALPHA XI DELTA Seniors: Esther Beer, Margaret Bolt, Beatrice Brown, Rosalie Cleek, Myrtle Harho, Helen HofF, Agnes Nies, Dorothy Starbuck, Bernice Stewart. Juniors: Ella Jo Covington. Mildred Foster, Dorothy Goodrich, Marvel Emmons, Irene Hall, Claire Heller, Elmore Keyes, Marjorie McGlothlin, Mary Sherwood, Betty Wilder, Katherine Wilson, Virginia Sherwood. Carol Brice. Sophomores: Helen Herjog, Winifred Hunt, Tatjana Langton. Freshmen: Rosamond Bogy, Irene Bowen, Grace Brice, Mary Campbell, Mary G. Chapman, Mabel Frost, Clio Heller, Isabel McGibbon, Dorothea McKenzie, Vernette Trosper. Alpha Xi ch Xi Delta wi the camptts r of Alpha nstalled an z H, 1921,. The national ivomen ' s fra- ternity wan founded at Lom- bard College, Illinois, in 1S93, and n io has forty- six chapters. 329 Bost, Fancher. Garner. Goslim-. Hallinen Klamt, Nider, Pilmer. Row Sparks, Branfield. Douehty, Gijniette Gumprecht. Hummel. Randall. Wentworth Wilson. Beecher. Clayton, Dutcher. Garrison Self. White. Schiebler. Bech, Uralle BETA PHI ALPHA faculty: Mrs. Ethel Bailey. Seniors- Lucretia Bost. Helen Fancher, Natalie Farrell, Audrey Garner, Barbara Gosline, Bernadme Giddens, Bernys Hallinen, Frances Klamt, Mildred Nider, Irene Pilmer, Alma Row, Esther Sparks. Juniors: Muriel Anderson, Burdine Branfield, Laura Lou Doughty, Jane Giguette, Maurine Gumprecht, Dorothy Hardwig, Viola Hummel, Virginia Randall, Barbara Wentworth, Margaret Wilson. Sophomores: Harriet Beecher, Betty Clayton, Dorothy Dutcher. Grctchen Garrison, Virginia Self, Winifred White, Vera Zimmerman, Dorothea Schiebler. Freshmen: Zoe Rac Bech, Esma Dralle. Beta I ' hi Aliilia iv tallrd on the Lambda chaiitrr lU-JC. The national fratiinitii was founded in lOU ' .l at the Uni- versity of California at Be. Iccletf, and is composed of nineteen chaptet s. 4 ?30 }s Camiibell. Civey. Collins. Fairall. Gi-eug Hunter. Justus. Norcross. M. Gordon Harris. InKram. McLaughlin. Tappan Watson. Allison. Heinly, Jacobson PurcsU. Trimble, H. Gordon. Fuller. Davis Skaife. Scott. White BETA SIGMA OMICROH Patrons: Miss Lois Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Postgate, Mrs. Walton J. Wood, Mrs. Hasel Kieth Camphcll. Faculty: Mrs. H. W. Stone. Seniors- Elizabeth Campbell, Marguerite Civey. Aimee Jane Collins, Fern Fairall, Pauline Gregg, Phyllis Hunter, Virginia Justus, Agness Norcross. Juniors: Margaret Gordon, Mary Elizabeth Harris, Leona Ingram, Margaret McLaughlin, Louise Tappan. Ruth Watson. Sophomores Betty Allison, Dorothy Heinly, Winifred Jacobson. Marie Purcell, Mildred Trimble. Freshmen: Ruth Bidwell. Helen Gordon. Pauline Fuller, Dorothy Davis, Helen Sandercook, Alice Skaife, Eleanor Scott, Louise Turner, Lucile White. The Alpha Epsilon chapter of Beta Sigma Omicron ica.s installed on this campus March 27, 1925. Beta Sigma Omicron was founded in ISSS at the Uni- versity of Missouri, and is en HI posed of tiventy-flve chapters. 331 fe ft a © r? ) 5 iA i if; A J4 £- jA A Am Jit: Mk K. f ) Ci ' 1 " % J J lFi ' i Gamble. Kesler. Lamb. Lehman. Lott. Marsh Nicholson. Parker. M. Reed. Tapert. Weaver. Dimmitt Glendinning. King. McGuinness. Perry. Durham. B. Glendinnii Green. Irwin, Parker. M. J. Reed. Pitcher. Smith Taylor. Ayres. Burt, Denny. Duncan. Hacker Lowe. Mcintosh, Quist. Webster cm OMEGA Faculty: Mrs. Helen Dill. Seniors: Geraldine Gamble, Ruth Kesler, Bernice Lamb, Evelyn Lehman, Mary Lott, Jane Marsh, Mildred Monninger, Betty Nicholson, Elizabeth Parker, Mabel Reed, Enid Tagert, Mar- garet Weaver. Juniors: Jane Dimmitt, Lois Heberling, Suzanne Kearsley, Betty King, Helen McGuinness, Winifred Perry, Jean Robertson, Alice Rule, Virginia Glendinning. Sophomores: Dorothy Durham, Bonnie Glendinning. Dolores Green, Anne Hall, Ruth Erwin, Mora Martin, Marjone Reed, Mary Parker, Marian Pitcher, Virginia Smith, Doris Taylor. Freshmen; Dorothy Ayres, Claranita Burt, Roberta Denny, Katherine Duncan, Dorothy Hacker, Barbara Lowe, Isabel Mcintosh, Jane Newcomer, Eugenie Quist, Virginia Webster. Chi Omega, women ' s frater- nity, was installed on this campus as Gamma Beta chapter April H, 19S3. The national organization teas founded at the Univer- situ of Arkansas, Fayette- ville At kansaa in 1S9S. Thel •e eighty-s tors. X chap- ■( 332 J %k gLdWk d£kM% JS . Baker, Close, Fleet, Furrow. Hardy, Woodroof, Washburn Archer, Goatley, McCune, Nichols, Sternberg, Brown, Bainbridge Dickson, Donau, Dow, H. Lynde, La Vin, Merwin, Talbott Yehling Anderson, Berry, Bischof, Bolton, Bunch, Gillett Farnsworth, Lowr ' y. R. Lynde. McCorniick, McGee, M. Necker, M. E. Necker Purviance. Reese, Eeilly. Romano, Russell, Warner DELTA DELTA DmflA Fdcultv. Miss Emily Jameson, Mrs. Gladys Jolly Rosser. Seniors: Dorothy Baker, Patricia Close, Gertrude Fleet, Lorene Furrow, Mary rtardy, Deborah King, Evelyn Woodroof. Vera Washburn. juniors: Helen Archer, Rebecca Goatley, Dorothy Kennedy, Lilhan McGune. Frances Michelsen Jean Murray. Louise Nichols. Lorene Smith. Helen Sternberg. Sophomores: Miriam Bainbridge, Margaret Brown, Kathryn Dickson. Virginia Donau, Eleanor Dow Helen Lynde, Miriam LaVin, Gail Merwin. Leonore Talbot, Louise Ychling_ Freshmen: Evelyn Anderson. Helen Barr, Virginia Berry, Floretta BischofF. Mary Ellen Bolton Betty Ann Bunch, Zella Gillett, Marthalice Farnsworth, Virginia Lee Garrison, Eliza- beth Hardcastle. Merle Lowry, Ruth Lynde, Helen McCormick, Dorothy McGee. Margaret Necker, Mary Elizabeth Necker, Irma Purviance, Jeanette Reese, Virginia Reilly, Jewel Romano, Beatrice Russell, Martha Jane Warner. _ . The Theta Pi chapter of Delta Delta Delta, vyomen ' s iraternity, was installed on this cavipus November, J J,, 1925. Delta Delta Delta was found- ed in ISSS at Boston Uni- versity. Boston, Massachv.- sett and now has seventy- four chapters. 333 e- Brooks, Damon. Doelschlag, H. Edward. Emerson, Harriman Houston. Kelling, Ritscher, Sumner, Collins, E. Edward HouRh, Yoakum, Monterastelli, Pickering, Baker, Brandt Edmisten, Garrett, Mabee, Reynard, Reese, Sanderson Seagrave, Dykstra. McCoy, Moreno, Reynolds, Stearns Wilson, Workman DELTA GAMMA Seniors: Lois Brooks. Dorothy Brown, Harriet Damon, Nellie Doerschlag, Helen Edward, Ethel Emerson, Jeane Emerson, Marjorie Harriman, Helen Houston, Hazel Kelling, Ruth Ritscher, Virginia Sevier, Orine Souden, Frances Sumner. Juniors: Caroline Collins, Evelyn Edward, Helen Hough, Enis Monterastelli, Marjorie Pickering. Wanda Yoakum. Sof homores: Muriel Ansley, Carolyn Baker, Paula Brandt, Fredda Edmisten, Elizabeth Garrett, Alice Judah, Marion Mabee, Jane Reynard, Salina Reese, Ann Sanderson, Ellabelle Seagrave. Freshmen: Virginia Coffee, Ma.xine Doerschlag, Betty Dykstra, Jane Harris, Isabel McCoy, Beth Moreno, Virginia Reynolds, Elise Stearns, Dorothy Ann White, Rayma Wilson, Betty Winter. Mary Workman. ritr Mi,Im Sitniia rh-l I Mia Gamwa soioru installed on thi.H cam Fchruani, 1!I2. ' , Prlla Gamma iras ioundrd in lS7i at Louis School, Ox- ford. Mississippi, and no-iv numbers forty-three chap- ters. 4_ 334 }!;«• jjii B O t WA f - it Babcock. Colton, Gaudin. Rampton, Scheid, Trapnell Tucker. Baynham, Brown. H. Cooley. Davis. Dutcher Gilroy. Hood. Jocrissen. McAllister. Major. Miers Palmer. Svensrud, Watson. Haserot. Pinser. R. Colley Hohiesel. McLauchlin, Leppo. Morris. Richardson. Riche Sparks. Tweedt DEUTA ZETA Faculty: Mrs. Marian Forsyth Stites. Seniors: Ruth Babcock, Bernice Colton, Clodie Gaudin, Dora Rampton, Helen Scheid, Anna Louise Trapnell, Madge Tucker. Juniors: Helen Baynham, Louise Brown, Helen Cooley, Elizabeth Davis, Virginia Dutcher, Geraldine Gilroy, Mary Louise Hood, Beatrice Joerissen, Olga Lejeune, Vesta McAllister, Eliza- beth Major, Joyce Miers, Elizabeth Palmer, Clare Scott, Lois Svensrud, Marjorie Watson. Sophomores: Gertrude Haserot, Agnes Pinger. Freshmen: Ruth Cooley, Ruth Edwards, Mary Ellen Hohiesel, Ann McLaughlin, Ethel Leppo. Nell Morris, Ruth Richardson, Patty Richer, Lois Sparks, Freda Tweedt, Antoinette Porter. The Alpha Chi chapter of Delta ! Zeta ivas installed this camjiu 19S.5 n May SS. Delta Zeta. n-hieh niimbe: fifty-two eha p t e r s, » ' ( founded in l ' .H)2 at Mian Universitu. Oxford, Ohio Sf 335 }? (S Danson. Eaton. George. Ginter. HaKse. L. A. Hinzs Kuehny. Lacu. Lillywhite, Lyon. Riegler. RoKers Andresen. Davis. Moore. Alloway. Cartcnhown. Harri Hendricks. L. E. Hinze. H. Mahoney. M. Mahoney. Riley. Shank. Wilkinson E?SlLOn PI ALPHA Honorary: Mrs. ]. B. Ramsey. Faculty: Miss Bernice Hooper. Seniors- Elizabeth Danson. Amerette Eaton, Gladys George. Agnes Ginter. Irene Hagge, Lucile Hinze, Phyllis Kuehny, LiUiam Lace, Carmen Lillywhite, Gretchen Lyon. Eugenie Riegler, Vida Rogers. Juniors: Annabelle Andresen, Marie Arnerich, Lola Davis, Janet Moore, Louise Stacy. Sophomores: Irene Alloway, Betty Cartenhown, Lois Harris, Esther Hendricks, Luise Hinze, Helen Lowder, Helen Mahoney, Mary Mahoney, Marian Riley, Frances Saxton, Alice Shank, Ruth Wilkinson. The local chapter of Epsilon Fi Alpha it ' as buitalled on this cam nts as Beta chap- ter June S3, 1915. Epsilon Pi Alpha, fraternity s founded i 1 1920 at the Un iversity of California at Berk e ' .cij. 4. J6 Yfi Am SiJk M i. ■■ tf f! Ill man. Miller, Monten, Reeves, Simonson. Dod ne, Bennett, Cloud, Freeman, Martin, Crist ell, Graydon, Griebnow, Svarz, YounRlove, S am. B. Farrell. HornunK, Meyer, Mills, Pure Vickers, Vorhes GAMMA PHI BETA Facuky: Mrs. Beryl K. Smith. Miss Barbara Greenwood. Seniors: Doris Bowerman, Dorothy Dodds. Elmina Edwards. Dons Miller. Fredrika Mon- ten, Veda Rees. Hazel Reeves. Elizabeth Simonson, Dorothy Tennant. juniors: Mildred Bane. Winifred Bennett. Frances Cloud. Frances Freeman. Jane Martin, Ailccn Taylor, Margaret Harrah, Geraldine Mills. Sophomores: Dorothy Crist, Marjorie Farrell, Lucille Gould, Alice Graydon. Margaret Greibnow. Patsy Palmer, Frances Rogers, Margaret, Schirm. Damaris Smith, Mary Elizabeth Stuppy, Virginia Svarz, Martha Sellemeyer. Ruth Ann Younglove. Freshmen: Justine Brecht, Martha Burnham, Marian Corcoran, Lalage Emley, Barbara Far- rell. Ruth Hornung, Maxine Jones. Lucille Meyer, Marian Parrish, Elizabeth Purcell, Kathryn Purcell. Kathryn Russell, Betty Scott, Helen Vickers, Dorothy Vorhes. le Alpha lota chapter of imma Phi Beta sororit}! js instaltctl on this cam- pus August 2J, 192J,. national orqanizatii am ma Phi Beta, whi •ers thirty-six chaptet founded at Syracu in 187i. 4 ni - 4 Baker, Guiias. McFarland. Baskerville. Bellis, BurEher Cusanovich. E. Heineman. Grannis. Kelly, Renard, Ryder Sewell. Turner. Beesemyer, Black, Cooper, Cunningham Fink. Gardner, M. Heineman, Lambrecht, McGrath, Morris Rowley. Schmid, Sedgewick, Seip, White. Bell Davis, Heustis, Knccht, Thomas, Trout KAPPA ALPHA THETA Faculty. Miss Lily Campbell, Miss Selena Ingram. Seniors: Joselyn Baker, Caroline Davis, Elma Guiras, Ruth McFarland. Juniors- Mary Baskerville, Oakalla Bellis, Juana Burgher, Lucile Cusanovich, Betty Heine- .man, Dorothy Grannis, Alice Kelly, Valencia Renard, Evelyn Ryder, Hazel Sewell, Alice Turner, Jewell Ussher, Martha White, Alice Irene Cooper. Sophomores: Artye Beesemyer, Eleanor Black, Elizabeth Cunningham, Dorothy Fink, Ger- trude Gardner, Mary Heineman, Adelaide Kleinsorg, Virginia Lambrecht, Albertina McGrath, Margaret Morris, Barbara Parmley, Margaret Rowley, Geraldine Schmid, Sally Sedgewick, Antoinette Seip. Freshmen Ruth Bell. Frances Davis, Decia Dunning, Betty Heustis, Eleanor Knecht, Joye SncU, Josephine Thomas, Betty Trout. Kapim Alpha Tluta stalled on thin cam Beta Xi Chapter. Ji 2.1-2.T. The fyaternitij was founded in 1S70 at De Pauw Uni- versity, Greencastle, Indiana, and now has fifty-seven chapiters. 4, 338 |P) f$ C- Pi S .€) kP ft Conklin, Dawson, Greene. Lynd. Roach, Schwartz. Tarbell Wilbourn. Arkenberg. Adams, J. Hay. M. Hay. Hughes. P. White H White. Wild. Yount. Swink, Campbell, Clayton, Coyle Dorris Gekler, Hewitt, Lewis. Mathews. Moore. M. Millnor Purdum. Richardson. Campbell. Cowdrey. Fawcett. Funk. Hinkle Izant. L. Millnor. Moore. Nugent. Penny. Sprccher. Sullivan KAPPA DELTA Faculty: Mrs. Margaret M. Roberts. Seniors: Dallas Conklin, Margaret Dawson. Adelene Greene. Helen Lynd, Mary Louise Roach, Wanda Schwartz, Ma.xine Tarbell, Martha Wilbourn, Evelyn Arkenberg. Juniors: Frances Adams, Lucille Forest, Janet Hay. Marjorie Hay, Maxelle Hughes, Mar- garet White, Helen Swink, Helen White, Helen Wild, Evelyn Yount. Sophomores: Helen Campbell, Marydee Clayton, Dorothy Coyle, Dorothy Dorris, Cath- erine Gekler, Helen Hewitt, Nell Lewis, Wilma Mathews, Martha Millnor, Lydia Purdum, Agnes Richardson. Freshmen: Ida Campbell, Carol Cowdry, Louise Fawcett, Helen Funk, Margaret Hinkle, Betty Izant, Louise Millnor, Georgia Moore, Marjone Moore, Anne Nugent, Hazel Penny, Marjorie Sprechcr, Dorothy Sullivan, The Aliiha Iota chapter of kappa Delta sorority ras installed on this campus October 2, 1025. The national orsanizatton of Kappa Delta juas iound- ed in 18 ' J7 at Viryinia State Normal School. FafmervilU, Virginia. There are sixty- four chapters. 4i 339 f ' S © B P f ?• 6 P ' f f ' P t% i ( f Boughton. A. Brown. Chandler. Crews, Lind. R. Murphy. Piatt Willaman. K. Brown, Jones. Mayer. Rousseau. Sherman. Stimson Clifton. Cunha, Galbreth. Guiid. Liliis. Wadsworth. Wocrner Alderman. Alexander. Bellport. D. Brown. Castner. Childs. Clouph Coberly. CotTin. Coursen. Cownie, Kelso, Mauser. G. Murphy M. Murphy. Parsons, Rowe. Tschopik, Younftworth KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Seniors: Janet Boughton, Audrcc Brown. Jean Cave, Helen Chandler, Viigmia Crews, Helen Lind. Elizabeth Masson, Ruth Murphy. Melda Piatt, Louise Vesper, Marian Willaman. ]unwrs: Katheryne Brown, Ann Bonner Jones, Helen Mayer, Dorothy Rousseau, Virginia Sherman, Eleanor Stimson. Sophomores: Thula Clifton, Cecily Cunha, Helen Galhreth, Lucy Guild, Margaret Lillig, Jeanne Wadsworth, Lorraine Woerner. Freshmen: Josephine Alderman, Frances Alexander, Catherine Bellport, Dons Brown, Martha Castner, Emilie Childs, Elizabeth Clough, Margaret Coberly, Frances Sue Coffin. Anna Courson, Mary Cownie, Peggy Kelso, Virginia Mauser, Gertrude Murphy, Marion Murphy Daisy Parsons, Virginia Rowe, Jane Youngworth, Caroline Tschopik. The Gamma Xi chapter of Kappa Kappa (Ja » ma . iromtn ' s fratetnttil ivaft in stalled at U. C. L. A. Man S, 19S5. msm T " .-. .. r3i H I w __4p|pi H m . jl Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded m 1S70 at Man- tnouth College. Monmouth, Illinois, and is now com- 2}osed of sixty chapters. ■4 340 }? Coates. Lynch. Meskimons. G. Seitel Shields, Landram. Masee Turman. D. Seitel, Chadwick Conrad, Eastman, Murphy Pcarson, Varley, Whitten Fox, Wagner, Weight. Wilson LAMBDA OMEGA Faculty Mrs. G. M. McBride. Patronesses: Mrs. T. J. Douglas, Jr., Mrs. D. L. Roberts, Mrs. C. S. Shepard, Florence Drew. , ,. , t cu ij Seniors; Louise Coates, Madeline Lynch. Mary Meskimons, Gertrude Seitel. Leona Shields. Juniors: Elizabeth Landram, Margaret Magee. Pauline Turman. Dorothy Seitel. Sophomores: Luana Chadwick, Ruth Conrad. Winifred Eastman. Mane Larson, Alice Murphy. Hilma Pearson. Dorothy Varley. Faye Whitten. Freshmen: Kathenne Fox. Minam Wagner, Lucille Weight. Thalia Wilson. The Zeta chapter oi Lambda Omega sorority iras installed nn this camnus Februanj 2o, Lambda Omeaa, , composed of seven chapters. ! founded in 1915 at the i Unix ,ersit,l of Califo . B, :rhe!en. •{ 341 » m ■ A to i t i n A 9 ' ii ' i: t Bayley, Bogart, Cheney, Staley Thompson. Welins. DHiby. Green ckstafT. Lyons. Schafer. LeFavor. Walters Hird. Hnhnholz, McKinnon, Koonter RoKers. Hamilton. Huntoon. Whit= Rice, Sodoma, Cortelyou. Gay PHI DELTA Honorary: Miss Florence Hailam. Seniors: Edith Bayley, Evelyn Bot;art, Helen Cheney, Genevieve Staley, Helen Thompson, Angcline Wcling. juniors: Alene Darby, LiUie Green, Katherine Hackstaff, Margaret Hird, Marjorie Hohn- hoh, Melha Koonter, Kathryn Lyons, Jean McKinnon, Ruth Lefavor, Adela Rogers, Elsie Schatfer, Margaret Walters. Sophomores: Elinor Hamilton, Gertrude Huntoon, Mona Rice, Elva White. Freshmen: Eileen Cortelyou, Virginia Gay, Kathryn Sodoma. Phi Dilta. iromcn ' s ; nitu, ifaa in- talhd on campus as Gamma chapt January 11, 10S7 Ihi: The fraternitii tras founded iti 1019 at New York Uni- versity, and there are eight chapters. 342 € fi f ei fi a d : d A J ikk 53 Li 9 f ' j fci. I BeiBstrom, Goldswoithy, Huff. Kilpatrick. Langton. Malm Matthias. Ruckle. Semmence, Watson. Heitz Hill. Minock, McKniftht, Rankin. Robinson Swallow. Tallon. M. R. Thomas. M. Thomas. Williams Younn. Bliss. Bowks. Burke. Caspary. Carey Cronemiller. HofTman. Messinger, Milne. Pugh. Taylor PHI MU Honorary. Mrs. Orra E. Monnctte, Mrs. De!ores Barrow, Mrs. Mahel Tucker. Faculty: Dr. Carolyn Fisher. ,- , , ,rt it Seniors- Betty Bergstrom, Eleanor Goldsworthy, Virginia Huff, Eluabeth Kilpatrick, Louise Langton, Dclores Malin, Martha Matthias, Winifred Semmence, Marion Watson, Jimmy Lee Ruckle. , ,, , (umors: Grace Heit;. Mahel Hill, Catherine Minock. Sophomores: Aimee Houck. Ardcnc McKnight. Frances Rankin, Thelma Robinson, Helene Swallow Helen Tallon, Marvel Thomas, Miriam Thomas, Mona Williams, Elizabeth Young. Freshmfn Evelyn Bliss, Marv Ann Bowles, Helen Burke, Virginia Caspary, Helen Carey, Erlyne Clark. Betty Cronemiller. ' Margaret Fitzgerald, Janet Messinger, Katherinc Hoffman, Maude Milne, Evelyn Pugh, Katherine Starke, Grace Taylor, Katherine Thomas. The Eta Delta chapter of Fhi Mu sororitv u-as m- stnUed on ths campus April S, 1927. Phi Mn wc IS founded at Wes dcnan C allege, Macon. Geo: rgia. and nmv has fifty- three. ehapters. 4, 343 m f} hK «fc i » ' ., d r „ f ,8 p - t " . tiK . !iK . iflhk © (? C jiL mb jk£ kti. U XJ k Allen. Beard. Fish. Hauge. King. Koehler Pence. S. Preston. Sheffler, Turner. Boone, Caulkins Duncan. Gardner. Gilhuly, Kay. Kirven. Nemecheck Owen. Pearson. Post. Raoth, Shepard. Michelsen Wood. Remmen. Kenney. Morrison, Morrison, Horner Jennings, Campbell, Dalrymple, Robinson. E. Preston PHI OMEGA PI Honorarv: Miss Helen M. Christiansen, Mrs. Alice O. Hunnewell. Seniors Eugene Allen, Alice Beard, Olive Fish, Olga Hauge, Janet King, Florence Koehler, Ruby Pence, Stella Preston, Edna Turner, Elaine Sheffler. Junior.s: Merle Boone, Helen Boyden, Doras Caulkins, Una Jane Duncan, Marjorie Gilhuly, Dons Kay, Cynthia Kirven, Pearl Nemecheck, Maida Owen, Hildur Pear-on, Florence Post, Beatrice Raeth, Kathleen Shepard, Mildred Virts, Pauline Michelsen, Mane Wood, Lorctta Gardner, Catherine McDonald. Sofihofflores: Dorothy Kenney, Maxine Morrison, Marguerite Morrison, Mahelle Horner, Mary Jennings. Freshmen: Esther Campbell, Mary Dalrymple, Alene Robinson, Elsie Preston, Esther Gleid, Welda Dee Rogers. Phi Omega Pi h on (fee V. C. L. as i igina cliaptc Thi- national, fralirnitij for n-oniin was founded in 1910 a I the University of Nehraska. and no-w numbers nineteen chapters. 344 fe- B. Miller, L. Miller. Steinbers. Widess Ziegler. D. Zeitlin. Amado, Baum Shaj)ero. Silver, Klibau, E. Lane Nieman, Segal, Yanow. J. Zeitlin Abrams, Gumpert. Kleinman. F. Lane Papermaster, Pollock PHI SIGMA SIGMA Honorary: Mrs. Lillian Burkhart Goldsmith. Mrs. Adele F. Cobe. Seniors: Beatrice Miller, Lily Ann Miller, Mollie Steinberg, Dora Widess, Ruth Ziegler, Dorothy Zeitlin. ]ur iors: Stella Amado, Frieda Baum, Lucille Lowy Cline, Alice Shapero, Beatrice Silver. Sophomores- Estelle Gallician, Madeleine Kliban, Ethel Lane, Sylvia Neworth, Goldie Nieman, Ellen Segal, Dorothy Yanow, Jeanette Zeitlin. Freshmen: Helen Abrams, Fannie Ginsburg, Helen Gumpert. Ruth Klieman. Fayga Lane, Gertrude Papermaster, Helen Pollock, Ruth Winogura. The Zeta chapt of Phi Sign a Siy na so rarity ras inntalled or this cat I pus in 19S1. Ph S a la Sia ...... founded ot Hunter College, Nen York. and is c omposed of sixteen chapters 345 fe- s ( f) r:% B O f4 Murray. Anson. Ericksen. Holler. Pri Stidham, Wadley, WriKht. Becker. Brown Fields. Hall, Lazenby. Mullenbach. ZeiKler. Ache. Atwood, Baldwin. Bleds FrerkinK. Hart. Hill. " " e. Raitt. Scofield Corbaley. Edmonds Sims. Skeen. West e. Burton. Coburn nball. Lacy Moore. Nissen, Opperman. Pattee. Parent. Rose PI BETA PHI Seniors: Lucille Murray, Laura Payne. juniors: Margaret Anson, Gail Ericksen, Wilma Holler. Anna Ewcll Phillips, Betty Price, Inez Raitt, Jane Scofield, Mahel Stidham, Margaret Wadley, Bernice Wright. Sophomores Dorothy Becker, Alice Bronson, Harriet Brown, Kate Corbaley. Bettie Edmondson, Ada Fields, jean Hall, Dixie Lazenby, Marjone Mullenbach, Mary Sims, Helen Mae Skecn, Venis West, Helen Ziegler. Freshmen: Ethel Ache, Frances Atwood. Betty Baldwin, Frances Bledsoe, Helen Burton, Marguerite Coburn, Helen Davis. Mildred Frerking, Marjone Hart, Margaret Hill, Virginia Horner, Jams Jump, Helen Kimball, Constance Lacy, Catherine Moore, Virginia Nissen, Flor- ence Opperman, Marjorie Patec, Nancy Parent, Evelyn Rose, Amelia Stroud, Virginia Town- send. Pi Beta Phi iras hiMalUd on this campus as the Cali- fornia Delta chapter. Sep- tember 9, 1917. The national fmt, fattudtd lity was jotuiatti in j vt at Mon- mouth Colleitv. Monmouth, Illinois, and now has seventy- five chapters. 4. 346 ] Chesney. Tripp. Ast Clegg. Henssgen, Hurlbut Kern, Primmer Ratliff. Shelp Snyder, Van Amburgh. Weigel Bayliss, Brewer, McDonald PI DEirA SIGMA Facuhy. Miss Anne Krause. Seniors: Evelyn Bothwell. Elvira Chesney, Catherine Hagan, Eunice Oaks, Rebecca Tripp, Julienne Bayliss. Juniors: Evelyn Ast, Alice Elizabeth Clegg, Dorothy Henssgen, Maria Hurlbut Lolo Kern, Dorothea Koerner, Una Claire Primmer, Dorothy Ratliff, Marion Shelp, Vera Nita bnyder, Dorris Van Amburgh, Beulah Weigel. Sophomores: Helen Brewer. Freshmen: Catherann McDonald. Pi Delta Sigma u as organ- ized om this campu s July SO, 102S. N .-. The founders of this en ' s fraternity are Nita Snyder, and Hurlbut. Vera Maria 347 } V. Gill. H. Hedrick. Jackson. Maxwell. Morrison Sorenson. Stevenson. Alberts. G. Gill. Helsey Lutpe. Merrick. Wardell. Watson. Davis A. Hedrick. HulinK. Perkinss. Pohlman. Poole Ryan, Stephenson. Swinnerton. Weingarten. Willia PI SIGMA GAA MA Honorary: Miss Irene Hunt, Miss Shirley Poore, Mrs. Wilkinson. Seniors: Ruth Foster, Viola Gill, Helen Hedrick, Carolyn Jackson, Hazel Maxwell, Wilma Poole, Betty Reeder, Marguerite Sorensen, Marguerite Stevenson. Juniors: Grace Alberts, Katherine Craig, Gladys M. Gill, Ida Mae Lutge, Evelyn Mathews, Grace Helsley. Margaret Williams. Sophomores, Virginia Davis, Amy Hedrick, Pauline Hohusen. Elizabeth Huling, Flora Perkins, Alice Pohlman Frances Ryan. Dorothy Stephenson, Mona Swinnerton. Thelma Weingarten. The IMta chaittcr of Sigma Gamma, womrn ' s . ternitii, was inntallrd Januani of 1!)2S. n Siciiita Gamma. irhich iiumhers foui- rhaptrr.t was founded in 19S1 at the Uni- versity of California in Berkeley. 4 348 ' p- ■ ixJ - ( Frederickson. Harris. KroBen. NewinK, Oli ' tmann. Stoll. Armbrust. Case. H. J. Frederic Graaf. Henderson. Hull. Kirkpatriclt, Leitch McMalion. Menzies. Shell. Browne. Campbell Clark. Garner, La Point. Miller. Stauter SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA Honorary: Dean Helen Mathewson Laughlin. Seniors: Hansena Frederickson. Lucille Harris, Clara Krogen, Delphia Newing, Georgie Olive r, Alice Ostermann, Miriam Stoll. Juniors; Norma Armbrust, Lucille Kirkpatrick. Sopliotnores Beatrice Case, Sheila Dunlap. Helen Jane Frederickson, Marion Graaf, Edna Henderson, Arna Hult, Barbara Leith, Dorothy McMahon, Yvonne Menzies, Viomah Shell. Freshmen; Kathryne Browne, Monona Campbell, Janet Clark, Marion Evans, Mary Garner, Mary Jane La Point, Margaret Miller. Kathenne Stauter. Sig) a Ali ha Kavpa foun ded at U. C. L. A in 1915 It be can e inactive in 1924 and returned to the campus n 1926. The rC ' Organ zers of the fratci nitti Iff re Margaret Bro w n. Ah ce Osterman, Grace Taylor, Georgie Oliver and Hansena Frederickson. 349 )?4- Aidlin. H. Hr.rris. Muchnic SinKer. Smith. Bachrach Byrens. Hirson, Rosenberg Ustreich, Warner Eliot. NatapofF. Crass L. Harris, Harwick, Jasi er SIGMA DELTA TAL7 Seniors: Bess Aidlin, Helen Harris, Maxine Muchnic, Julia Singer, Alice Smith, Charlotte Spero. Juniors: Louise Bachrach, Florence Byrens, Estelle Hirson, Bertha Rosenberg, Ann Soil, Ann Ustreich, Pansy Warner. Sophomores: Carolyn Cohen, Bertha Eliot, Helen Natapoff. Freshmen: Anna Crass, Leona Harris, Miriam Harwick, Bella Jasper. Sigma Delta Tau sororit was installed on this ea m j)US as Lambda chiptv July ]9, J9S7. natintal organization iiMiuIrd in 1917 at , ' il L ' liirrrsit! , and now has tirilre chapters. 4 350 } if Dunlap. Elliot. Huebschcr. Kennwly. Monch. Sheaffur, Tanton Wakeman, Wilcox, Bailey. Bartlett. Crawford. Freeborn. Hannah McGlynn. Todd. Pidduck. Turner. M. F. Wilson, Bardwell. Brady Comerford. Condit. Crane. Knuth. Rolleston. Volk. Wolcott Bullock, Frieburg. Johnston. Leonard, Mahn. Smith, Thomas M. G. Wilson. Witcher SIGMA KAPPA Patronesses; Mrs. L. F. D. Briois, Mrs. C. H. Robison. Faculty Advisor: Miss Anne Stonebraker. Seniors: Helen Dunlap, Maxine Elliot, Florence Huebscher, Merle Kennedy, Edna Monch. Mary SheafFer, Eleanor Snow, Mary Stevens, Marjorie Tanton, Dorothea Wakeman, Mildred Wilcox. ]uniors: Jean Bailey, Glenna Bartlett, Margaret Crawford, Marjorie Freeborn, Laura Alice Griffin, Lois Hannah, Virginia Mcintosh, Charlotte McGlynn, Marjorie Pidduck, Elizabeth Prince, Alice Todd, Evelyn Turner, Marion Wilson. Sophomores: Ruth Bardwell. Mary Brady, Mary Comerford, Frances Cond ' t, Lois Crane, Margaret Knuth, Lucille Mahn, Gertrude Merrill, Virginia RoUerston, Caroline Volk, Sally Jane Wolcott. Freshmen: Elsie Frieberg, Mary Johnston, Marjorie Leonard, Lois Mahn, Helen Smith, Katheryn Thomas, Marjorie Wilson, Alice Witcher, Margaret Bullock. The Alpha Omicron chap- ter of Sigma Kappa frater- nitil was installed May 2S, Sigma Kappa was founded in ISTi at Colby College, Waterville, Maine, and is now composed of forty-four chapters. ■4 351 V r- - - a W ii |P e ir m A. Bagley, Bodkin, Duryea, Easton. M. Maher, Power Torchia. Bock. Burr, Church, Dolan. McKenna Morris, Rank, Rider, Wheeler, Behannesey, Bushard Heitz. Maulhardt, Nasel, SulMvan, R. Baeley, Graves Higt ' ins, K. Maher. Murphy. Smith THETA PHI ALPHA Honorary. Miss Helen Sullivan, Miss Helen Hardman, Mrs. Mary Burkelman. Mrs. Mary Workman. Seniors: Alexandria Bagley, June Bodkin, Frances Duryea. Dolores Easton, Maryellen Maher, Florence Power, Emily Torchia, Yvette Viole. juniors: Aleta Bock, Genevieve Burr, Florence Church. Margaret Dolan, Anna McKenna, Mary Morris, Mary Rank, Margaret Rider, Virginia Wheeler. Sophomores: Pearl Behannesey, Rose Bushard, Dorothy Heits, Alma Maulhardt, Ruth Nagel, Margaret Sullivan, Katherine Maher. Freshmen: Rose Bagley, Helen L. Graves. Eileen Higgins, Mabel Murphy, Beatrice Smith. Thita Phi Alpha sorority ivas installed on this cam • pus as Pi chapter November 26, 1920. Th • vnt oiial oryan zatlon. u h ,-h :x ■mnposcd of seiwn- . 1 ,h,ii t.ri „.as ounded at Ih, r ,ii-rsitii of n in 1012. Michi- ■sS( 352 ) f ; 1 Jt E. Cooley. Holton. Moon. Wildberser Dippo, Dooley, France Frybercer. Gist. Heflin. McNabb Roberts. D. Cooley. Hughes. Augspurger Blackwell. Greaney. Richardson. Thayer THETA UPSILON Seniors: Beatrice Beardsley, Elizabeth Cooley. Phyllis Holton. Helen Moon. Thelma V ildberger. Juniors: Kathcnne Cornwell. Frances Dippo. Wilma Dooley. Ruth France. Dorothy Fry- bercer. Margaret Gist. Elizabeth Heflin. Dons McNabb. Irene Roberts. ' SophortTores, Dorothy Cooley. Florence Hughes, Cecelia Augspurger. Freshmen: Betty Blackwell. Elizabeth Evans. Betty Greaney. Irma Harrington. Leta McCarty. Dons Richardson, Elizabeth Thayer. The Omicron chapter Theta UpsUon sororitv instaUed on the U. C. L. campus in September 19Si. oi A. of i-ktii: 1 - Theta Upsilon, which ha sixteen chapters was fo ed in 1011, at the Vnive ' of California at Bcrke til • 353 } I a Belt, Bysshe. Eldridge, Fisher. Porter. Terry Ulvestad. Vincent. Wliitney. Day. Dietricli. L. Hampton Keitii, R. Osilia. Parlshill. Rambo. Sward, Yungbluth Hamilton. D. Hampton. Hays. Krozelc, Lundpren. Millspaugh Scoiield. Tiiompson. Wattson. Baxter. Chappell. Dunliam Elson. Osborne. D. Osika. Williams ZETA TAU ALPHA Seniors: Laura Belt, Dorothea Bysshe, Lucille Eldridge, Esther Fisher, Betty Porter, Helen Terry, Genevieve Ulvestad, Dorothy Vincent, Elsie Whitney. ]im ors: Elizabeth Day, Honor Dietrick, Louisa Hampton, Katherine Parkhill, Ethel Rambo, Marjorie Sward, Dorothy Yungbluth, Helen Keith. Sophomorev Ernestine Hamilton, Delia Hampton, Helen Krozek, Helen Lundgren, Eliza- beth Millspaugh, Margaret Thompson, Margaret Hays, Lois Wattson, Georgia Scofield. Freshmen: Virginia Baxter, Marguerite Chappell, Petuna Dunham, Betty Lou Elson, Doro- thy Osborne, Dee Niece Osika, Ruth Osika, Helen Williams. The Beta Epsilon chapte Zeta Tau Alpha fiatir WOS installed on the can, April 17. 1926. Xrta Tau Alpha teas found- ed in 1S9S at Virginia State Nornial School, Farmerville, Virginia, and now has fifty- seven chapters. 4. 354 : JOHN McMANUS " The man is nown by his wot s. ' During the administration of John McManus in 1 91 9-1 920. student body government was estabhshcd, the first yearboo and newspaper were published, and the honor spirit was inaugurated. onorary a id I rotessionai y essional AGATHAI Blake. Emerson. Gooder Eeed, Walker, Woodroof HONORARY Dean Laughlin Miss Orabel Chilton Miss Lily Campbell Miss Ruth Atkinson Miss Margaret Carhart Mrs. Adeline Shearer Gilstrap Miss Julia Turner Virginia Blake Jeanne Emerscin Ruth Gooder Mildred Metz SENIORS Laura Payne Mable Reed Marion Walker Evelyn Woodroof AMtha. was organized on tins campus m 1922. h s a Scmor Women s Honorary Orgamzation ivhose membership is based upon scholarship, character, and unselfish service to the University. Agathai does service work on the campus in conjunction with the faculty and Prytanean. 4 356 }!; - ALPHA CHI DELTA Belt, Burcham. Glasse, Lamb. Lendenfeld, Wyse Tenney, Thompson. Tucker. White. Purdum HONORARY Mrs Eva M. Allen Miss Elizabeth Donahue Mrs. Estella B. Plough SENIORS Helene Belt Bernice Lamb Ehzabeth Burcham Violet Lindenfeld Effie Glasse Mary Reed Mabel Hill Emelyn Wise Pearl Tennev Elsie Thompson Madge Tucker JUNIORS Mildred Virts Gretchen Wells Lucile White SOPHOMORES Irene Bennett Dons Latham Marjorie Borwick Louise dinger Lydia Purdum Alpha Chi Delta was organized on this campus May 10, J 927. It is a Woman ' s Projessional Eco- nomics Soronty organized for the purpose of promoting business ethics and gaming a better under- standing of women in business. Economic majors, whose scholarship and campus activities are of such merit as to warrant membership, are eligible to join Alpha Chi Delta. 4 357 ALPHA KAPPA PSI wm i .ri-« e, p p p p P Baitlett. Burgess, Dees. Drake, Gill, Gould, C. Gray, L. Gray. Hollinffsworth. A. Ingoldsby, J. Ingoldsby Jennings, Lund. Phelan, H. Smith. M. Smith. Stewart. Thompson. Wasson. Yule. Day. Fritz Jacobs. Janssen, Ludman. Manuel. Miller. Reed. Shelton, Staples. Tuttle. Vickers. Woy Mr. H. S. Noble HONORARY Dr. Burtchett SENIORS JUNIORS Pace Bartlett Frank Dees Vivian Drake Laurin Gray Charles Gray Arthur Ingoldsby Fred Jennings Charles Hollingsworth Myron Smith Hartley Smith James In§ Myron Wasson Alex Gill James Stewart David Yule Gene Burgess Thomas Phelan Stedman Gould Paul Thompson Henry Winans Herschel Lund ;olsby Juhus Janssen Albert Day R. L. Hock Marvin Gallagher Ashby Vickers Norman Tuttle Paul Ludman Haskell Shelton Woodrow Jacobs John Fritz Wilbur Woy James Reed Byron Manuel I. W. Miller Rollin Staples Alpha Kappa Psi, established on this campus ]aniuiry 5, 1926, is a national Professional Fratern- ity whose membership is composed of men interested in the promotion of scientifu: research in the field of business, and in its promotion and advancement in institutions of Collegiate ran . 4. J 8 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Brinson, V. Gill. Rich. Carstensen. G. Gill. Harris Herrington. Morris. Schlee, Stewart, Brown. Eckman Tobin, Welchen. Eade. Waugh Miriam Brinson Viola Gill SENIORS Mildred Rich Bianca Smith JUNIORS Florence Brown Esther Johnson Melidia Carstensen Elisabeth Fellows Gladys Gill Lillian Hensel Mary Herrington Maurine Morris Ruth Pickhardt Cecile Schlee Isobell Stewart Jessica Harris SOPHOMORES Dorothy Brown Marjorie Morgan Elma Eckman Ethel Tobin Sara Meek Eugenia Welchen FRESHMEN Effie Eads Rachael Graham Juanita Meacham Levonne Geist Permal Shaver Reba Waugh Alpha Sigma Alpha, Xi Xi Chapter, was established as the first chapter west of the Roc ies, at U.C.L.A. on January 24, 1926. The organization aims not only at the advancement of all educational projects and of all other worthwhile activities of the University and community but also at the develop- ment of its members from practically every angle. ■4 359 BLUE " C " r p ?T c p p ik .ai Wk il e f ff: , » k 1 d SM diM fiv IT ( ' ' P Ir (f r r- o k if ii. " M I An-le. Bauer. Baker, Baiter. Badger. Dees. Duffy. Epstein. Fields. Fleming Gill. GebaUL-.-. Gould, Houser, Noble, R. Smith. Westsmith. R. Wilson. M. Wilson. Woodroof Singer. M. Youn ' . Ruckle. F. Young. Wadsworth. Breniman. Brown. Cuthbert. French. McCarthy Rasmus, Reddick. Simpson, H. Smith. Stewart. Struble. Wilds. Laird, Leyh. Barta Bob Angle Earl Bauer Bob Baker Sam Baiter George Badger Charles Barta Frank Dees Ted Duffy Hal Eaton Herman Epstein Earl Fields SENIORS Alex Gill John Graham Joe Gebauer Stanley Gould Rod Houser F. Westsmith Dick Wilson M. E. Wilson Les Ward lake Singer Bert La Brucherie Paul Smith Richard Miller Milo Young Jack Merkely Gene Noble Dave Smith Roland Smith William Woodroof James Ruckle Frank Young Leslie Wadsworth Joe Fleming Ansel Breruman Carl Brown Dick Cuthbert Vincent Fitzgerald Marion French Harry Griffith William McCarthy JUNIORS Bob Rasmus Morford Riddick Clifton Simpson Hal Smith Jerry Stewart Bob Struble Larry Wilds SOPHOMORES Bob Laird Jimmie Leyh Fred Stahl The Blue " C " Society was organized February, 1924. It is composed of those men ma}{ing their varsity letters in one of the five majors sports, football, basketball, tenms. trac , and baseball. Its pur- pose is to raise our athletic standards m i7itercolIegiate sports and to promote the general welfare of the major sports on this campus. The oldest tradition of the Blue " C " Society is the staging of the an- nual Frosh-Sophomore Bratnl. 4 ?60 )Ss- CHI DELTA PHI Andtrson. Babcock. Carter. Deakc-rs Dunlap, GrigEs, Hargrave. Moon Soper. Wilson. K. Smith. D. Smith Von der Ahe. Bellis. Renard SENIORS Mildred Anderstin Ruth Babcock Mary Carter Margaret Deakers Dorothy Dunlap Mane Gnggs Jeannette Hargrave Lois Hartwell Deborah Krng Helen Moon Kingsley Smith Dorothy Smith Elizabeth Von der Ahe Margaret Soper Jane Wilson Felicia SpiUard JUNIORS Oakalla Bellis Frances Brockmeier Ehzabeth Bixby Madge Elvers Valencia Renard Chi Delta Phi, established m J 926, is a Hatwnal Honorary fraternity whose membership is com- posed of EngUsh majors interested in writing and m dramatic wor . Each year the fraternity produces an Old English Morality play, and also publishes the Miscellany of Chi Delta Phi. 4 361 }• DELTA EPSILOTi Brooks, Damon. Fairbanks, Harriman Harris, Hoff, Matthais, Nugent Ruckle, Langton, McCulloh. White FACULTY Annita Delano Bessie Hazen Helen Howell Helen Ledgerwood Annie McPhail Barbara Morgan Olive Newcomb Beryl Smith Louise Sooy Virginia Van Norden Winona Wenslick SENIORS Lois Brooks Harriet Damon Elizabeth Danforth Alice Fairbanks Marjorie Harriman Jimmy Adair Ruckle Dorothea Thorme Martha Matthias Frances Nugent Jessica Harris Helen Hoff Dorothy Feldman Birgit Langton Sue McCulloh JUNIORS Beatrice White Grace Hugunin Lola Lewis In September, 1927, the CaUfornia Gamma chapter of Delta Eps km was installed here. The pur- pose of the national art fraternity is to go deeper into the work of art than is possible in the regular art classes. Membership in the fraternity is restricted to Juniors and Seniors of exceptional art ability who are following that field of wor as their mapr. 4 362 DELTA PHI UPSILON Browne, Dawson, Doerschlag, Fraser, Houseman, Tuesberg, Broadbent. Edgar. Greenwood. Gump Hotelling. Jones. Palmer. Spauer. Van Horn. FACULTY Miss Kathrine McLaughlin Miss Barbara Greenwood SENIORS Patricia Richardson Ruth Houseman Fredinca Browne Carol Mairers Ruth Kelsey Martha Tuesberg Margaret Dawson Mildred Smith Pauline Fraser JUNIORS Eunice Broadbent Eleanor Willson Adele Greenwood Gene Edgar Florence Jones Delia Sprauer Maren Leanord Maurine Gumprecht Ruby Leach Frances Vanhorn Betty Palmer Delta Phi Upsilon, T atwnal Honorary Kinder ganen-Primary Fraterriity, was founded at Broad Oaks, Pasadena, January 8, J923. Beta Chapter, on this campus was installed June, 1924. Its mem- bership IS limited to those who are ta ing up the te aching of indergarten as their profession. The organization is aiming at an international scope a nd with that in view, is see ing to develop a broad professional vision in all of its members. 4 363 HELEli MATTHEWSON CLUB HeirinBton, Larson, Belford. DeMots. Dorsett ould, O ' Nion. Wood. Hone. Hand. Heyler SENIORS Martha Wright Frances Henry Esther Lars«n Mary Herrington JUNIORS Marjory Gould Garnet Wood Vera O ' Nion May Belford Beryl Dorsett Carol Joy DeMots SOPHOMORES Lillie Catherine Hone Hand FRESHMEN Emilic Hcylcr Lois Crow The Helen Matthewson Club was founded in the fall of 1923 b Dean Helen Mattheu son Laugh- liti. It is an organization of women .students who are partially or wholly self-supporting. Its purpose is to bring together those who are serious in their desire for a University education, a nd those ivho are striving for high scholar.shif). Membership, m the orgimtzjtion requires the approval of Mrs Laughlin and the unanimous vote of all members 4 J 64 } KAPPA GAMMA EPSIWH McMillan, Harins. Neet Rickard. Russom, Nicholson SENIORS Gilhome McMillan Bela Barnes JUNIORS Vernon Frampton Jcrrold Russom Oliver Pans Claude Neet Frederic Rickard Robert Haring SOPHOMORES Redvers Nicholson Ernest Starr John Wulffsohn Kenneth Smith Kappa Gamma Epsilon. professional Chemical fraternity, was organized in Hovemher, 19 6, for the purpose of fostering a more friendly spirit among the students of that department, and to J»Jther higher scholarship among all the students of Chemistry as well as its own members. It has carried this latter purpose into reality by its traditional system of free coaching. 4, 365 f KAPPA PHI ZETA Biat ' don. Danson. Hellem, Phillips. Power, Scheid Shaffer. Agan. Carter. Heyler. Meerdink Sell, Andrews, D. Buss, L. Buss, Garrison, Peterson HONORARY Daisy Lake FACULTY Deborah King Bessie Nelson Beulah Van Lucas SENIORS Frances Bragdon Katherine Phillips Elizabeth Danson Florence Power Evelyn Hellem Helen Scheid Ellen Shaffer SOPHOMORES Margaret Andrews Dorothy Buss Loa Buss Gretchen Garrison Nell Agan Mary Carter JUNIORS Emilie Heyler Doris Meerdink Hazel Sell FRESHMEN Mildred Peterson Kappa Phi Zeta is an Honorary Library sorority which was founded on this campus April 21, 1926, and its membership is composed of women w ho intend to adopt librarianship as their profession. The organization has two chapters, the Beta chapt er having been established at the University of Cal- ifornia at Ber eley in May, 1928. 4. 366 vn. Damon, H. Edward. Ericksen, Gamble, Hansen, Lir ray. Pitcher. Ross. Ritscher. Stidham. Weaver. Willania 1. Edward. Fitch. King, Mayer, Parker, Perry, Stimson SENIORS Audree Brown Harriet Damon Helen Edward Gail Ericksen Geraldine Gamble Catherine Hansen Alace Jones Helen Lind Margaret Moreland Lucille Murray Marion Pitcher Mable Ross Ruth Ritscher Mable Stidham Margaret Weaver Marion Willaman JUNIORS Betty Lou Binford Evelyn Edward Helen Fitch Betty King Elizabeth Masson Helen Mayer Dorothy Parker Winnifred Perry Ruth Pickhardt Alice Rule Eleanor Stimson Louise Vesper Tic-Toe was founded 07i the U.C.L.A. campus October, J923. It was organized to form a closer relationship between the various sororities on the campus In 1927 it was recognized as an inter-soror- ity club whose membership was ta en from the funiors and Seniors of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Beta Phi, Delta Gamma, Chi Omega and Alpha Phi. 367 fe PHI BETA f) f iF • Eaton. Carlson. Kerr. Lillywhitc. MacRae. Davis. Ferte Eiffert, Giese. Head. Hill, King. Kirltpatrick. Matson Gardner. Martin. Smith, Burt. Brown, Tweedt ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Miss Evalyn Thomas Mrs. Marvin Darsie Miss Margaret Carhart Dean Laughlin Mrs. William Kraft SENIORS Marion Eaton Ruth Kerr Margaret MacRae Alberta Carlson Carmen Lillywhite Hilda Gardner Virginia Smith SOPHOMORES Mora Martin Katherine Graham Helen Berger JUNIORS Ehzabeth Davis Bonita Eiffert Clotilde Ferte Betty King Virginia Kirkpatrick Berta Hill Dorotha Matson Margaret Alice Head Marjorie Giese Rachael Graham Margaret Yoder Claranita Burt FRESHMEN Freda Tweedt Loletta Hiebert Doris Brown Phi Beta, women ' s Honorary music jraternity, was installed locallv as Mu Chaf ter on October 27, 1925. The national fraternity has fourteen chapters, the Alpha Chapter hemg at Jiorthwestem Uni- versity and founded in May, 1912. ■4 368 fe- PHI EPSILOH KAPPA Gould, Quinn. Reeve, Riddle, Sleigh 3oushey, Breniman, Cutler, Nelson. HiRley Ruckle, Cirino FACULTY Frederick Cosens D. K. Park Martin Trieb William Ackerman P. Frampton C. B. Hollingsworth William Spaulding T V, Augustine S. Gould J. Merkley B. Quinn SENIORS J. Reeve L. Riddle J. Ruckle L. Sleigh F. Wulfing E. Boushey A. Breniman M. Cirino JUNIORS R. Cutler H. Nelson J. Higley Phi Epsilon Kappa, the oldest ruitional men ' s Physical Edncatioyi fraternity, was organized on this campus in 1925. The fraternity fosters friendliness among the men xn the Physical Education depart- ment, and does much to develop athletics in the University. 4 369 PHI PHI f Q f o o.. " y P g fR ' P . P Mm i M M t . e p p p p Anderson. Athcrton, Barry, Clarke. Diehl. Doran. Dunkle Ingoldsby, Kerr, More. Pendarvis. Phelan, Rasmus. Wheeler Stewart. Whitney. Bennion. McCarthy. Wilds. Parks HONORARY William Spaulding Laurence Bailiff 1 1 1 Ordean Rockey Victor Harding Frederick Oster Frank McKechnie Alexander Fite William Ackerman SENIORS Dwight Atherton Jack Barry Sidney Clarke Donald Diehl John Doran William Dunkle Arthur Ingoldsby Al Jack Elwood Kerr Harold More Arthur Park Thomas Phelan Robert Rasmus Major Wheeler Paul Pendarvis James Stewart Henry Whitney Henry Winans JUNIORS Eugene Anderson Rehbxik Lewis Edward Bennion William McCa Lawrence Wilds rthy The UCLA chapter of Phi Phi was established in 1924. It is the only society on the campus of its kind bemg a national social honorary society. Its membership is chosen from among the upper classmen of the various social fraternities on the campus. Some prominent members of Phi Phi are Calvin Coolidoe, William Taft. Benjamin Ide Wheeler and Regent Edward A. Dixon. 4. 570 PI DELTA EPSILOn P3 m 1 Avery, Baiter. Burgress. Harrinsrton. Harvey Badger. Bogart. George, Kaplan. Maxson Michelmore, Miller. Sansom SENIORS Monte Harrington Eugene Burgess Sam Baiter J. Brewer Avery Walter Bogart Morns Kaplan JUNIORS George Badger Eugene Harvey Harry Miller Larry Michelmore Sam Westby Roger Maxson Joe George Clarence Sansom Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journaUstic fraternity, was established as a local in 1925 and was grant- ed a charter by the national organization in 1 926. Formed to promote a closer relationship between the various publications on the campus, the fraternity has played an important part in the phenomeyial rise of the quality of student wor in journalism. 371 }§ PI DELTA PHI P C Berier, Bysshe, Chapkis, D. Clarke, M. Clarke, Duncan Geis, Hagse, Harjyrave, Hertzog, Houston, Kincaid Lynch. McGeaeh. Miller, Norberg. Riegler, Thias Ruth Berier Dorothea Bysshe Anna Chapkis Dorothy Clarke Margaret Clarke John W. Duncan Ruth Geis Irene Hagge Virginia Hertzog Helen Houston Hazel Kincaid Mary McGeagh Beatrice Miller Dorothy Norberg Eugenie Riegler Elaine Lynch Jeannette Hargrave Miriam Thias Marie Boyle JUNIORS Helen Simonsen P; Delta Phi, Honorary French fraternity, was established on this campus in May, 1926. The members of Pi Delta Phi are chosen on a scholarship and campus activities basis. Co-operating with Le Cercle Francais, Pi Delta Phi sponsors an anmuil series of lectures given by prominent French people. 4 372 PI KAPPA DELTA Collins. Gooder. Piper Smith. Thias. Goddard Cohen. Shuchalter FACULTY Charles Marsh Wesley Lewis SENIORS Aimee Collins Kenneth Piper Ruth Gooder Myron Smith Miriam Thias JUNIORS Leslie Goddard SOPHOMORES Blanche Cohen Irwin Kellogg Irving Shuchalter Pi Kappa Delta, Honorary Forensics fraternity, was granted a charter in May, 1923. It was the first national honorary fraternity on this campus. Members are chosen from students on the campus who have exceptional ability in debating. Each year Pi Kappa Delta spoiisors the annual Inter-fraternity and Inter -sorority contests. 4 373 PI KAPPA PI Bagley. HertzoK. Koehler, Reed. Smith Thias. Walker, Burr. Ginsbuig, Stephensoi Taylor. Wilson SENIORS Alexandria Bagley Kmgsiey Smith Virginia Hertzog Marion Walker Mabel Reed Florence Koehler Miriam Thias JUNIORS Fannie Ginsburg Genevieve Burr Fairfax Stephenson SOPHOMORES Katherine Wilson Katherine Cline Doris Taylor FRESHMEN Mollie Lewin Harriet Weaver Pi Kappa Pi. Junior and Senior women ' s honorary and projessional journalism fraternity was es- tahhshed March, J 925 to further the interest of women in journaUsm on the U.C.L.A. campus. The members are wor ers on the Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, and Tvjeu ' , Bureau staffs. As one of its major activities Pi Kappa Pi sponsored the formation of Tri-C in December 1925, whose members are lower division women wor ing on various campus publications. 4 374 PI KAPPA SIGMA i t Y Bramsche, Gainer. Hoehn. McCuUoch. McNaUEhten, Patz Howard, Ikinstiir, Langton. McKinley. Scoflcld. Sinsabaugh Wieneman. White, Shearer, Wilson FACULTY Miss Annie McPhail SENIORS Thurida Bramsche Sue McCulloch Audrey Garner Jane McNaghten Gretchen Hoehn Gladys Patz JUNIORS Helen Howard Jane Scofield Helen Ikinger Helen Sinsabaugh Veotta McKinley Bernadine Wieneman SOPHOMORES Birgit Langton Eunice Shearer Beatrice White Katherine Wilson Pi Kappa Sigma, national Professional Educational sorority, was established on this campus Febru- ary, J 926. The membership is composed of women students who are students in the educational field and are preparing themselves for the teaching profession. Each year a project is accomplished bv help- ing rural teachers in the outlying districts of Los A-ngeles. 375 PI MU EPSILOH Buckman. Nolan. Pemberton. Tanton. Thedaker. Ahlfeldt Bagley, Cliffe. Chapman, Dalton. Freeborn. Kaylor Levine, Littrell, Reese, Schweinfest SENIORS Alfred Buckman Maurine Pemberton Philip Nolan Gertrude Thedaker JUNIORS Esther Ahlfeldt Edward Alcock Edith Bagley Marion Cliffe Lucile Chapman Marion Dalton Maybelle Kaylor Jack Levine Thelma Littrell Hugh Paxton Esther Reese Ehzabeth Schweinfest Marjorie Freeborn Charles Shaw FRESHMEN Alta Blackford John Hill Wendell Forney Louise Schneider Pi Mu Epsilon, national Mathematical fraternity, u ' os founded at Syracuse University. U.C.L.A. was granted a charter on J ovember 1925, and was recognized on the campus m 1925. The organiza- tion ivas founded for the purpose of promoting mathematics and scholarship. 4 76 )Sc PI SIGMA ALPHA : Arkush. Austermell, Brown, Cheinin. Chute, Collins, Eger. Gebauer Gendel, Huebscher, Jones, Lindelof, Mead, Parker, Pearson, Staley Trapnell, Zeitlin, Davis, Goddard. Hunsint ' er, Michelmore Robert Arkush Amy Austermell George Bernis Audree Brown Jean Campbell Milton Chernin Charlton Chute Aimee Collins Gerhard Eger Joseph Gebauer Charles Crail Elisabeth Davis Leslie Goddard SENIORS Martin Gendel Florence Huebscher George Lindelof Lolita Mead Robert Parker Stanley Pearson Genevieve Staley Anna Trapnell Dorothy Zeitlin Norvel Jones JUNIORS Robert Hunsinger Laurence Michelmore Jerome Miller FRESHMEN Mary Eli:;abeth Nelson Pi Sigma Alpha was established on this campus in 1923. It is a Professional organization partic- ularly interested in the politics of the country, ' the organization sponsors lectures, programs, mock, conventions and straw votes. 4 377 PRTTANEAN M dA PA A a c r; ' ' p ' f ( f umont. Blake, Bysshe, Colli] Lamb, Mead, Oliva, 01 le. Cook-y. Doolittle. Freebor , Emerson. Enfield. Gooder. Hertzoe: er. Reed, Walker, Woodroof Gillespie. Ginsburg. Hineman. Richardson Miss Ruth V Mrs. Clifford Barrett Miss Lily Campbell Mrs. Edward Dickson Mrs. Hiram Edwards Miss Kate Gordon Miss Keppie HONORARY Atkinson Dean Helen Laughlin SENIORS Miss Myrta McClellan Dr. Dorothea Moore Mrs. William Morgan Miss Mary Porter Mrs. Charles Richer Mrs. Clarence Robison Mrs. Margaret Sartori Dorothy Beaumont Virginia Blake Dorothea Bysshe Aimee Collins Jeane Emerson Dorothy Enfield Ruth Gooder Helen Gwynn Virginia Hertzog Deborah King Bcrnice Lamb Lolita Mead Irene Oliva Georgie Oliver Laura Payne Mabel Reed Marion Walker Evelyn Woodroof JUNIORS Mary Baskerville Helen Cooley Carolyn Doolittle Marjorie Freeborn Elizabeth Gillespie Fannie Ginsburg Elizabeth Heineman Doris Richardson On October 18, 1924. the Social Efficiency Club was installed as a chapter of Prytanean. Mem bership in Prytanean is based on scholarship as well as upon activities which represent, among the members, the various departments of the Universi ty. Prytanean attempts to follow its motto " Honor through Service " by responding for special wor at the request of the faculty. 4 378 } SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Moore, Oliva, Archer, Bowden, Lowder Maslem, O ' Nion, Redden, Carter. Mabee Estep, Graaf, Furrow SENIORS Gladys Moore Irene Oliva JUNIORS Helen Archer Margaret Maslen Marian Bowden Vera O ' Nion Helen Lowder Laura Redden SOPHOMORES Florence Carter Anna Papa;ian Lorene Furrow Vicktoria Bodorff Marion Mabee Florence Estep Marion Graaf Sigma Alpha Iota was installed as Sigma Xi chapter m October 1925. h is a national Honorary Professional music fraternity whose object is to pro mote the highest ideals in music. 4, 379 j SIGMA DELTA PI Bender. Christianer, Clarke, Goodchild. Langston Lopez, Lynch, Nelson, Darby, Glendinnine SENIORS Katherine Bender Jean Chris tianer Dorothy Clarke Margaret Goodchild Louise Langston Adele Lopez Madeline Lynch Frances Nelson Consuelo Pastor JUNIORS Lilia Colmenero Alene Darby FRESHMEN Virginia Glcndinning Sigma Delta Pi established on thu campus in 1926, is a national Honorary Spanish fraternity. The organization attempts tc stimulate a greater interest in the Spanish langiwge, their ci toms and their culture. High scholastic standing is a requirement for membership. 4 380 )Se- SIGMA PI DELTA ( f» f ■: :J:£i otmiS Carroll. Robinson. Watson. Englund, Ryus. Root. Wild Pohlman. Stephens. Wallace, Johnson, E. M. Weaver. E. D. Weaver. Wils SENIORS Esther Beer Frieda Carroll Rosalie Cleek June Dekker Geraldine Gamble Eloise Gilstrap Irene Johnson Lucy Lewis Elaine Lynch Francis McKee Katherine Potter Helen Robinson Virginia Watson JUNIORS Olive Englund Celeste Ryus Marion McKee Margaret Root Florine Wild SOPHOMORES Virginia Pullman Frances Wallace Cecilia Stephens Helen Wyler FRESHMEN Anna Beatty Helen Parks Billie Billport Alyce Brown Ethel Johnson Ethelyn Weaver Evelyn Weaver Irene Wilson Sigma Pi Delta is a professional-honorary Musk fraternity, established on this camptw in Octo- ber, J 923. Sigma Pi Delta was the first fraternity of its nature on this campus. It is very active in the music department of the University and sponsors the University Choral Club. 4. 381 THAJslIC SHIELD h v ' = Baiter. Clarke, Feldmeier, Fleming, Hammond, Harrington, Houser Hughes. Jewell, Piper, Long, Crosby, Gould, Yule HONORARY Judge Russ Avery Clinton E. Mille Edward A. Dickson ALUMNI Stephen W. Cunningham Guy Harris R. G. Sproul Robert M. UnderhiU FACULTY SENIORS William Ackerman Ernest C. Mtxire Robert Baker Chester S. Williams Herbert F. Allen William C. Morgan Sam S. Baiter Joseph Long W. R. Crowell Fred H. Oster John F. Feldmeier Frank Crosby Marvin L. Darsie Charles H. Rieber Joseph L. Fleming Stanley Gould Paul Frampton Wm. H. Spaulding Rodman W. Houser David Yule Malborne W Graham A. J. Stur-enegger William S. Hughes Sid Clarke Cecil Hollingsworth Harry Trotter Stanley E. Jewel Monte Harrington Earl J. Miller Pierce H. Works Kenneth Piper Thos. Hammond Loye H. Miller Paul Perigord Laurence Bailiff Guy C. Palmer Thanic Shield 15 an honorary fraternity compi osed of Senior men who have attaiyied recognition upon the campus for participation in University aff lirs and activities. 4. 382 TH£TA TAU THETA Ellis, Canfield. March. Larrico. Wilson, Cuthbert Haines, Harrison, Apablasa, Bennett, Berry. Barta SENIORS Northrop Ellis James March Charles Canfield Leslie Larrico Marshall Wilson JUNIORS Richardson Cuthbert Wilbur Harrison Richard Haines Salvador Apablasa SOPHOMORES Edwin Bennett Herman Friis Leland Dykes A. Lee Berry Charles Barta Theta Tau Theta, Professional Geological fraternity, was founded on this campus, April, 1925. The purpose of the fraternity is fostering a more friendly spirit and higher scholarship among the stu- dents of that department. In order to further its policy, Theta Tau Theta has traditionally brought many spea ers of note to the campus for the benefit of all students interested in Geology. ■4 383 HU DELTA OMICROH Civey, Collins. Huebscher, Porter. Wilson. McKenna McLaughlin. Krozek. McCune, Maher, Graydon HONORARY Dean Helen M. Laughlin SENIORS Marguerite Civey Florence Huebscher Aimee Collins Bessie Porter Harriet Wilson JUNIORS Phyllis Howard Mary Nelson Anna McKenna Margaret McLauEthlin SOPHOMORES Helen Krozek Lillian McCune Phyllis McQuerny Maryellen Maher Alice Graydon 7iu Delta Omicron was established in 1926 for the purpose of fostering friendship and co-opera- tion among the women on the campus who intend to enter law school and the legal profession. It has the distinction of being the first ii ' omen ' s pre-legal fraternity in the country. 4 384 THELMA GIBSON " 25 Throughout her four years on the campus, Thelma Gibson was actively connected with more organiza- tions, perhaps, than any other woman in the Uni- versity. Thelma cUmaxed her collegiate career with a forcejul administration as vice-president of the Associated Students. I he Ljeneral L ' r anizations ART CLUB G. Emerick, M. Welborn, J. Ruckle, M. Baskerville, L. Belt President Jimmy Ruckle Vice-President . ■ - ■ Mary Baskerville ' Treasutey Betty King Secretary Norma Armbrust Membership in the Art Club is oben to all art majors and to those who are actively interested in the subject. The Club is trying to make U.C.L.A. nown as an art center. To this end the members have sponsored lectures and several excellent exhibits of paintmgs and pottery. A novel entertainment, which proved to be a financial, as well as social success, was the pottery grab hag held at the pottery sale. In addition to the serious activities of the Club the members gave several receptions, including a welcoming tea for the Freshmen and a farewell party for the Seniors. ■4 386 f SCIMITAR AND KEY First Row: R. Struble, A. Bauckham, J. Stewart, E. Piper, J. Clark, H. Ferguson, D. Davis, M. Durham. Last Row: J. Lcyh, C. Eskndge, E. Noble, M. Sewall, H. Miller, J. E. Fritz, C. D. Williams, L. Wilds, E. Swingle. President Jack Clark Vice-President Erwin Piper Treasurer Jerry Stewart Secretar David Williams Scimitar and Key is a junior men s honorary fraternity whose membership is made up of Sopho- more men who have distinguished themselves in service for their class or for the University. The new members are tapped at the annual junior Prom. The fraternity is petitioning the T ational Junior men ' s honorary fraternity and expects soon to become a chapter of Blue Key, the national honorary. - 387 BEMA T. Bullcr, E. Kavinoky, B. Brogan, M. Brown, V. Caspary, J. Hurwitz, B. Eliot. Aimee Cksllins Ruth Gooder Barbara Gosline Vir£;inia Hertzos Betty McCall Grace Reid Miriam Thias JUNIORS Florence Ehrenkranz Dorothy Newton Helen Kendall Elsa Weigelt SOPHOMORES Bernardine Brogan Blanche Cohen Lillian Brown Bethel Hughes Margaret Brown Elsa Kavinoky Celeste Walker FRESHMEN Bertha Eliot Julia Hurwitz Josephine Young Bema, the only general womens forensic organization on the campus, has for its purpose the promotion of an intelligent interest in public speaking and forensics and actual participation for its members in debating and public spea ing. Bema was organized in AJovember, 1921, and since has had as members all of the women debaters as well as many of the women prominent in other fields. Inter-prganization and inter-schooi debates, as well as programs for the society itself, constitute the activities of the organization. During the past year, the special features of the monthly meetings have consisted in debates with local schools, a declamation contest, and several social affairs. ASSOCIATED EnClHEERinG SrUDEHTS p. Radford, D. Weaver, Phillips, Front Row: C. Goh, E. Dow, T. Sproul, V. Fitzgerald, M. Castillo, J. Mulgrent, C. Valentine. M. Gospe Second Row: R. Guhl, H. Holden, O. Paul, H. Murphy, V. Johnson, G. Mil: L. Harter, C. Caldwell. Third Roui: C. Stefannetti. F. Stahl. J. Eldred. C. Yeuter. V. Ford, E. Seggern, H. Van Daniker, R. W. Smith, W. Helm, A. Keller. Last Row: H. Paxton, R. Jerry. .SENIORS Charles F. Briscoe Clyde S. Yeutter JUNIORS Vincent J. Fitzgerald Millard Olney Orcn Paul Harry C. Murphy Hugh C. Paxton SOPHOMORES Lloyd Harter Walter Helm Joseph Johnson Victor Johnson Joseph Kumabe Lawrence Lyon Glenn Miller Jack Mulgrent Robert Phillips FRESHMEN Frederick Doolittle Morris Fram Louis Kovacs The one great purpose of the Associated Engineering Students is to ma e the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles nown as an engineering institution, giving professional engineers a personal interest m the University and in its activities in that field. To fulfill this end, close contact is maintained between the students and professional engineering organizations. Due to the latter ' s co-operation, trips are ta en under the guidance of noted engineers enabling the students to see the practical side of engineering. Russell T. Browne George Burgess Charles Caldwell Edwin Dow James Eldred Vincent Ford Morris Gospe Martin Gustofson Miguel Castillo Robert Dennis Phillips Radford George Reilly Earnest von Seggern Thomas Sproul Fred Stahl Charles Stefannetti Herbert Van Daniker Donald Weaver Thomas Pike Wolney Smith •( 389 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS First Row M Chappell, E. Light. R. Geis, R. Bener, J. Duncan. Mrs. Bailey. J. Wenger, D. Heruog. L. Meyer, A. M. Boyle, B. Agle. t x, u Last Row I Sogher. D. McMullen. M. Campbell, S. Dyer, D. Graybill, G. Brice, F. Spitz. D. Bysshc, D. Norberg, FIRST TERM OFFICERS President Ruth Bener Vice-President .John Duncan Secretary Anna Chapkis Treasurer Jared Wenger SECOND TERM OFFICERS President John Duncan Vice-President Ruth Geis Secrctar Anna Chapkis Treasurer Jared Wenger Manager oj Play .... Ruth Bener The purpose of Le Cercle Francais is to bring together stv.dents interested m France and the French language. Last year the French play, given by the Club proved to be such a huge and suc- cessful undertaking that it ivas necessary to create a new office, that of manager of the French play. This year the Club added to its dramatic reputation b_v the production of the play " Le Bourgeois Gen- tilhomme. " The Club .sponsored four French lectures b_v enunent speakers and authorities on trance as a part of Its program to raise the fttnds nece.ssdrv to construct la Maison Francaise. or French house, at West- wood. The Cercle is making plans for a home with a real French house mother. 4, .v;o } WOMEN ' S SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETY Front Row U. Mullenback. M. Martin. B. Franz, C. Volk. M. Comerford, A. Pinger. B. Ashburn, L. Guild, V. Danau, V. West. Last Row: N. Hurst, J. Reynard. V. Walther. D. Fink. V. Lambrecht. M. Mansley, S. Sedgewick, L. Van Winkle. Betsy Ashburn Mary Comerford Virginia Donau Dorothy Dorris Dorothy Durham Janis Fesler Dorothy Fink Betty Franz Jayne Gassaway Catherine Gekler Alice Graydon Lucy Gerild Jean Hill Nondas Hurst Alice Judah Virginia Lambrech Ardena McKnight Marian Mabee Marjorie Mullenbach Louise Newbold Agnes Pinger Grace Prentice Lydia Purdum Josephine Scott Sally Sedgwick Hildegard Traub Caroline Volk Lorraine Woerner The Women ' s Sophomore Service Society, u ' hich has grown out of the Vigilante Committee, was organized in J 927. The members are chosen because of the interest they have shown m campus activi- ties during their Freshman year. The Society ' s first am is to be of service to the Student Body and to aid in those activities spon- sored by the A.S.U.C. This year the girls ha ve helped the A.W.S. in many of its functions, such as Freshman orientation, ushering at A.W.S. assemblies, and helping in the various A.S.U.C. campaigns, and those campaigns carried on by the class of ' 31. ■4 391 EL CLUB ESPAHOL First Row: Dr. Bailiff, C. Crail, H. Harper, H. Amacker, D. Salazar, J. Reinosa, J. Padilla, M. Castillo, A. Stodel, Dr. Rosenberg. Second Row: E. Turner, R. Pence, G. Cartheco, M. Goodchild, M. Ketchum, A. Lope:. M. Miller, T. Swensen, D. Malm, V. Huff. Third Row: M. Lundy, F. Klamt, B. Clark, L. Nofziger, F. Nelson, M. Metz, M. Thomas, C. Wycliff. Alexandria Bagley Grace Carthew Jean Christianer Bonnie Clark Dorothy Clark Evelyn Davis Stella Amado Sarah Chavez Lillian Colmenero Antonia Amadisto Charles Caldwell Clarissa Centrone Harmond Amacker Raymond Bell Betty Blackwell Edna BuUard Margaret Go 5dchild Harry Harper Virginia Huff Myrtle Ketchum Louise Langston Ruth Dicker Ralph Curtis Cora Donaldson Ethel Donaldson Monette Devren Teresa Garcia Mary Hudson Miguel Castillo William Coombs Mane Custer Lovanore Eckels Adele Lopez Isabel Lowe Mary Lundy Madeline Lynch Dolores Malin Mildred Miller Virginia Glendinnins Louise List Helen Mc Bride Ruth Jones Jefferson Kihre Katherine Kinsel Alice Gridley Lillian Hudson Consuelo Lopez Elizabeth Dipez Leona Nofziger Consul lo Pastor Ludwig Otterstedt Ruby Pence Edna Turner Ltiuis Velasco Gladys Morken Andrew Stodel Luisa Vignolo Jose Reinose Marian Ryall Celeste Walker Mary Lopez Juan Padilla Daniel Salazar Consuelo Sturgeon EI C!ii.b Espanul is a literary and social club for Spanish students. Its purpose is to help its mem- bers to acquire facility in writing and spea ing Spanish and to gain better understanding of the thouoht and customs of the Spanish people and particularly of the Spanish Americans. . 92 )C«- GERMAN CLUB First Row: M. Schreiner, A. Wagner, M. Freed, P. Kuehny, C. Caphn. B. Desenherg, F. Scink. A. Helm. E. Volmer, D. Jones, D. Dunster, F. Kastle, A. Chapkis, K. Rosen. Second Row: Dr. Diamond, S. Rosenfeld, C. Borden, G. Boswell, I. Hagge. A. Myer, E. Whisler, L. Bacharach. E. FreehoU, R. Weinberg, L. Hiebert, M. Head, E. Martin. T iird Row: Dr. Rcinscli. M. Hammond, J. Withers, W. Swigert, E. Eymann, G. Ehrlich, Dr, Uhlendorf. H. Traub, M. Olsen, M. Storm, D. Pierce, H. Launer, J. Ehlen. FACULTY Dr. William Diamond Dr. Frank H. Reinsch Dr. A. K. Dolch Miss Selma Rosenfeld Dr. Rolf Hoffmann Dr. B. A. Uhlendorf A. Bergstrom Lillian Conrady Ruth Frey Esther Jensen Velma McCready Louise Bacharach Adele Schmidt Ellen Koestner MEMBERS Myrtle Gloeckler Ted Maurer Elizabeth Rieglcr W. B. Swigert Rose Weinberg Kathlyn Wheaton Henriette Mooney Margaret Skinner Marion Spence Mildred Weinsweig Alice Witkin Charles E. Borden Josephine Hogue Dora Jones Adela Wells Katherine Kramer Eugene Eymann Irene Gettman Margaret Alice Head Jack Withers John H. Ehlen Godfrey Ehrlich Erna Freeholz Lollette Hiebert Organized for the purpose of fostering interest in the study of German and German literature, the German Club includes in its extensive program lectures, musicales, and activities of a more social aspect, such as hi es and dances. In March the Club presented Fulda ' s five-act comedy, " Der Dumm- Xopf, " under the direction of Dr. Uhlendorf. i 393 f THE HOME ECOHOMICS ASSOCIATIOH M Reynolds A McMillan. B. Brodie, M. Henderson. M. Baxter. D. Richardson, C. Keays, D. Walters, D. Isgngg, X. Elwell, E. Murdock. H. Ihyvell, A. Row. F. Lazare. ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Bertha Brodie Vice-President Alma Kow Secretary Mabel Calhoun Treasurer Eleanor Murdock CLASS GROUPS Senior President ■ ]unior President Sophomore President Freshman President Smith Hushes President - Dolores Walters Beulah Schurter - Helen Lundgren Margaret Baxter Beulah Alexander The Home Economics Association, founded in 1919, is open to every girl that enters the home economics department. Its principle aim is to raise the scholastic standing of the students of that de- partment. A reception for entering Freshmen women, four class banquets each semester, a Mothers tea and a Faculty tea were included among the many social events given by the Club this year. 4 J94 ROGER WILLIAMS CLUB fust Row: O. Piper. E. Elliott. D. McMuUen. B. Faubion, A. Farwell, E. Volmer, A. Helm, R. Houseman. Second Row E Gill, D. Gamble. R. Kemp, A. Kern, M. Home. E. Piepgrass, T. Ck)x, I. Vivian, C. Bishop. Third Row: G. Hart. F. H. Reinsch. B. Baldwin. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman Membership Chairman Deputation Chairman Chester Williams Emma Gill Benton Baldwin Alma Helm Lois Sparks Thelma Cox Glen Crawford The Roger Williams Club was organized in the fall of 1924 as a club for Baptist students on the campus. Its activities are largely social in character. Once a month a Young People ' s service is held at one of the Baptist churches in or near Los Angeles, and each wee a luncheon is given at which the members discuss the religious and social aspects of campus life. 4 395 MATHEMATICS CLUB Front Row: P. Dans, M. Kaylor, M. Paniherton, E. Baylcy, M, Owen, M. Walters, M. White. F. Woods. Second Row: B. Behn, M. Tanton, S. Rock, E. Ahlfeldt, E. Reese, A. Blackford, T. Littrell, E. Thedaker, V. Woods. Bac Row: A. Buckman, F. Lenini. E. Alcock, L. Raybold, E. Reinert, A. Ibeling, A. Hale. A. Prater. Edith Bayley Lucile Chapman Marion Chife John Gleason Abe Buckman Anna Hall Esther Ahlfeldt Edward Alcock Frank Chase Gilbert Guth Edmund Hoag Mary Louise Hood Maurine Kaylor Millard Olney Alta Blackford Alice Frecdman Frances Herrmaun Annie Peterson SENIORS Louise Hoffman Jack Levine Maurine Pembcrton Marjorie Tanton Gertrude Thedaker JUNIORS Maida Owen Leslie Raybold Esther Reese Margaret Walters Alice Weyler Margaret White Floyd Wood Thclma Littroll SOPHOMORES Sybil Rock Vero Steinmetz; Lyle Sullivan Virginia Woods Members of the Mathematics Club have as their purpose t ie proynotwn of student interest m science, especially in the science of mathematics. Believing that a spirit of good fellowship is a prime requisite of a successful society, the organization also gives many social affairs which help to inculcate a spirit of comradeship in its members. ■4 ?96 CLASSICAL CLUB First Rovj- H Brewer, C. Hagen. S. Bojarjky. J. King. B. Weigel. B. Faubian. D. Edmonds, A. Peet, D. Norberg, B. Colton. Last Row: H. B. Hoffert, J. H. Blackstone, A. Beard, M. Clark, C. Robnett, R. Cook, D. Van Amburgh, D. C Woodworth, A. P. McKinley, Wm. Grafman. Dr. F. M. Carey Dr. H. B. Hofflert Alice Baard Catherine Hagan Elspeth Mutch Anita Peet FACULTY Dr. A. P. McKinley Dr. D. C. Woodworth SENIORS William Grafman Janet King Dorothy Norberg Cledith Robnett SOPHOMORES Helen Brewer Bernice Cosad Margaret Heacock Frances Wallace JUNIORS Beatrice Faubian Marguerite Goodner Lee Ruth Greer Ethel Ward Doris Van Amburgh Beulah Weigel Adele Finkel The Classical Cluh has been organized to bring together the students of the Classical Langiuiges who have a common interest in those languages, and to aid iyx the advancement of the cultural inter- ests of the University. In addition to the usual academic and social events, this year, for the first time, the Cluh has sponsored two groups which have met wee ly: one to study the J lew Testament in the original Gree , and the other to read Medieval Latin. 4, 397 } PHILOKALEIA Langton, S. McCuIloh, G. Emerick, G. George, A. Ginter, J. James. Grace Emerick Gladys George SENIORS Agnes Ginter Rosalind Hinkley Jennie James Sue Uc Culloh Birgit Langton JUNIORS Dorothea Thorme Harnette Walker Mignonette Walker Ph lo aleia is an organization composed of women art students who intend to teach, and whose interest in art extends beyond the wor of the classroom. The chief function of the group is discus- sion leading to a better understanding of the types and the philosophies of contemporarv art and of the modern trends of art education. Of special concern is the discussion of the actual problem arising in the teaching of art. Philol{aleia is a recognized honorary organization. ■4 398 NEWMAN CLUB A. Dyktor, M. Hays, F. Harrington, S. Harvey, M. Walsh, L. Smith. President . . . . Men ' s Vice-President Women ' s I icC ' Vyesident First Sem ester Second Semester Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Executive Committee Chaplain Frank Harrington John Layman Rev - Ruth Quinn Margaret Hayes Margaret Dolan Lavinia Smith Marguerite Walsh f Harry Le Goube Sidney Hawey Anna Dyktor Charles C. Conaty The y ewman Club is an orgayiization for the CathoUc students of the University and is a mem- ber of the Haixonal Federation of College Catholic Clubs. It is located on Willowbroo Avenue in ' N.eiuman Hall, which has been iised during the past year as the headquarters of the various religious organizations on the campus. Under the Sponsorship of the Reverend Father, Charles C. Conaty, mem- bers of the Club attend mass once a m.onth. 4. 399 ] PTAH KHEPERA F. Wormcr, G. Sprague, R. Enders, E. Bcsehard. G. Vaughn, R. Edwards, J. Dullam, D. Bevendgc, W. Davis. Eugene Allen Don Brockway Dorothea Beveridge Helen Boyden Yetive Applegate Ada Barlow Alice Bell Sadie Belyea Edythe Bosshard Wesley Alderman Virginia Black Lucille Butler Clara Helen Cooper SENIORS Wilhelm Brockway Ruth Inwood Jack Thompson Roger Enders Howard Mc Millan Gage Vaughn JUNIORS Una Jane Duncan Maurine Morris Lyle Smith Kenneth McCartney Beatrice Raeth SOPHOMORES Marian Carsley Mary Ruth Jennings Jay Palmer Wayne Davis Betty Kenney Margaret Ringoen John Dullam Vyvian Kolt Grace Sprague James Fife Elizabeth Lindelof Daniel Sullivan Katherine Heelan Nellie Older Fred Werner FRESHMEN Maybelle Fritiche Raymond Johnson Ward Mc Conncll Alice Gridlcy Alice Knothe Frances Reeves Dorothy Heinly Arline Loughroy Margaret Runckle Francis Hatch Esther Mc Candless Jewel Stone Dorothy Sullivan Ptah Khepera is a national social organization for Masonically affiliated students and is open to both men and women. The local chapter was organized in 192i. In the past the society has held its meetings in the various fraternity houses on the campus, but next year will have rooms m the Masonic building at Westwood and so will be able to carry out a more extensive social program than former- ly. Dances, bridge parties, and informal gatherings were the social events of the year. i 400 TRl C i UF sWL n,x ]SM i ' M. jfc A ' lH H B ' H i H sffl ik ' - ' IK ■N V • Hj u£ H r H l |H o i A ' ■;» : 9 j mT . " " ■ r ll P jLt f B lli si : - first Roil ' . V. Denny, F. Pugh, L. Mead, L. Bacharack. F. Ginshurg. L. Chernus, A. Hoover. M. Norswing. Second Ron ' H. Carey. R. Bardwell. K. Wibon. E. Cortelyou, K. Charleton. H. Luekee, C. Rosenberg. M. Lewis. Alexandria Bagley Evelyn Bogart Margaret Dewing Dolores Easton Genevieve Burr Sophie Chernus Fannie Ginsburg Antonio Amadisto Ruth Bardwill Grace Brashear Louise Bacharach Rose Bagley Helene Carey Kathr ' n Charlton Ruth Esty Margaret Griggs Phyllis Holton Florence Koehler Frances Ginshurg Rachael Graham SENIORS Lolita Mead Mabel Reed E. Kingslcy Smith Genevieve Staley JUNIORS Alice Graydon Elizabeth Lapidus SOPHOMORES Katherine Cline Jean Hill Virginia Denny Audrey Hoover Anna jean Dreischmeyer Myrtle Levin Rosamond Cook Eileen Cortelyou Bernice Gibbs Jewel Holder FRESHMEN Mollie Lewin Sonia Livingstone Honor Lucke Evelyn Pugh Emily Torchia Mildred Weinsveig Marion Walker Veolla McKmley Grace Randall Juliana Townsend lone Levy Harriet Meyer Marion Norswing Carolyn Rosenberg Margaret Sullivan Louise Yehlins Tri C, a society for women wor ers on campus puhlications, was organized in January, 1926, as a definite step toward the establishment of a class in journalisyn, and for the purpose of raising funds for the erection of a publications building at Westicood. Manv well- nown Journalists from the Los Angeles newspapers, have spoken before the Club, both on the technical side of journalism and also on the possibilities open to women in newspaper wc ' . . 4 401 UniVERSITT DRAMATICS SOCIETT First Row: J. Sellars, P. Tagert, V. Webster, A. Hall, M. Dawley, L. Brown, K. Graham, B. Hughes, M. Williams D. Hobbs. Second Row: V. Watson, H. McGuinness, P. Anson, L. Guild, C. Burt, A. Tate, S. Kaprielian, R. Cooley, R. Graham B. Barst, M. Deutsch, G. Myers. T j.rd Row: W. Reynolds, H. Sparks, S. Baiter, M. Sewall, D. McHenry, J. Blunt, W. Stonecypher, F. Kline R. Mills. B. Kisner, F. Harris. Last Row: M. Anson, A. Bauckham. E. Swingle, J. Vaughn, D. McKelvey, Crane, J. Finer, F. Ambrose, M. Pilcher. FIRST TERM OFFICERS President Sanford Wheeler Vice-President Alice Turner Treasurer Leon Blunt Secretary Audrey Brown SECOND TERM OFFICERS President Leon Blunt Vice-President . . . . Audrey Brown Treasurer Hale Sparks Secretary Mildred Williams The University Dramatic Society, an amalgamation of Kap and Bells, the former honorary dra- matics society, and Merrie Masquers, a lower division dramatic organization, was formed in June, 1928. This year the society has sponsored all the plays given by the language departments and has pre- sented Rachel Crother ' s three-act comedy, " Expressing Willie, " a one-act play, " The Mayor and the Manicure, " by George Ade, a Christmas Pageant, " Evergreen Tree " h Percy Mackerve, and a three- act play, " Hay Fever. " 4 402 }§ PHYSICAL EDUCATIOH CLUB G. Keith, P. Cornwell, M. Hyatt. M. Anderson, C. Mitchell, M. Lucas. OFFICERS 1928-1929 President Marcella Anderson Vice-President - - - - Melidia Carstensen Secretary Marjorie Lucas Treasurer Gladys Kuth Lodge Committee Secretary - Dorothy Tagert The ' Women ' s PhysKul Education Club aims to awa cn a wider and more intelligent interest in physical education and to co-operate with the Department of Physical Education for the promotion of the physical and social activities of University women. The program for this year included several addresses bv eminent spea ers, a fashion show, a home coming day for former members, a formal dance, a Mothers ' tea, and a Junior-Senior Gymiias- tic Meet, as well as numerous informal parties. 403 rOUHG WOMEH ' S CHRISTlAn ASSOCIATIOH Front Row E. Wilson. B. Clayton. E. Wyse. E. Gille. ' jpie. L. Ferry, L. Nixon. M. Watson, M. Loguc. J Hill Last Roir: H. Hobart, K. Cline, M. White, S. Morey, E. McDonald, E. Marquis. M. Walker. E. Gilbert. CABINET 1928-1929 President Emily McDonald Vice-President - ■ ■ ■ Eluabeth Gillespie Secretary Lillian Ando Treasurer Emelyn Wyse T ational Representative ■ ■ ■ Lois Ferry Membership Jean Hill Program Manon Walker Soc a Service . . . . Marjorie Watson or d Friendship - - - Elizabeth Gillespie finance ■ - . - . Helen Sinsahaugh Puh icity Katherine Cline ReiigioTi Eleanor Willson Social Margaret White Wouse Lucille Ni.xon Sophomore Kepresentatwe ■ ■ Betty Clayton Arts Chairman Esther Gilbert Wostess Elizabeth Marquis Japanese-American Club - ■ Shizue Morey Freshman Representative ■ ■ Madge Logue Hatumal Secretaries - ■ -j K-ithcnne Kilbourne ' Helen Hobart The Toung Women ' s Christian Associdtion farnishes a nan- denominational reh ' gioiiS center for wovien of the campus and serves to bring these women into closer contact ivith one another. The eynote of the T. W. C. A. is friendship, and it endeavors to find a place for every girl who cares to become a member. Discussion groups, the world friendship club, class ciubs, the dramatics club, and social service wor}{ offer a large variety of activities arid interests. The past term the " T " has carried on an active campaign b_v means of a circus and various sales to raise funds to build a house on the Vv ' estwood campus. 404 rOUHG MEN ' S CHRISTIAH ASSOCIATIOH Front Row: G. Harris. R. Hawkins, C. Sansom. D. Leiffer. K. Piper, H. Allen, G. Hart. Last Row: C. Crail. W. Hanson. F. Young. M. Young. C. Yeutter. A. McNay. OFFICERS President J. Heman Allen Vice-President Don B. Leiffer Secretary-Treasurer - - - Allison McNay COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Orientation Charles Crail International Relations - - - Leslie Goddard Handhoo Giles Hart Inter raternity Lott ' er Classmen - - ■ Webster Hansen Upper Classmen . ■ - . Milo Young Asilomar Kenneth Metcalf University Relations - - - Kenneth Piper Discussion Groups ■ ■ ■ Clarence Sansome Campaigns Morford Riddick Deputations George Roth Socidi Service Frank Young " Vrosh " Council - . - ■ John McElheney LUNCHEON CLUB CHAIRMEN ruin Robert Hawkins Blue and Gold. Clyde Yeutter The local T.M.C.A., formed m 1922, and located just off the Campus, carries on the T.M.C.A. uior}{ among the students and serves as a nucleus for many of the men ' s activities. It aids new students to enter into the activities and social life of the university. Luncheon clubs, group meetings, and vari- ous social affairs create a spirit of comradeship and also furnish an opportunity for those who are in- terested to discuss campus or it ' orld problems. Often special speakers who are authorities on the partic- ular problem in question are secured for these meetings. The T. M. C. A. aims to develop ideas and to provide a place to express them. 405 h- KIPRI CLUB ■ ' tH .. ' Hi ;- M. Wilcox, B. Palmer, M. Dawson. Alice Bence Frederica Browne Ruth Houseman Dons Bower Eunice Broadbent Gene Edgar Lucille Fenn Pauline Eraser Bernice Gold Lucile Garden Maurine Gumprechi SENIORS Ruth Kelsey Lucile Kilpatnck Melda Piatt JUNIORS Dorothy Harding Janet Hay Lucile McKeohan Mary Morgan Maunne Morris Eli:aheth Palmer Edith Phelps Wilma Poole Marie Speck Genevieve Ulvested Edith Pope Elizabeth Shea Sybil Shedd Cecily Schlee Mildred Smith Delia Sprauer Dorothy Stuart Mary Ward SOPHOMORES Charlotte Allison Caroline Mutch Helen Kilpatrick Barbara Parmley FRESHMEN Norma Buckey Cornelia Halbrook Winefred Mallows Frances Hatch Marion Kline Felter Fannie Tobias The Kipri Club, an organization composed of those who are ta ing the Kindergarten-Primary course, is open to all students in this department who maintain a " C " average and who are members of the A.S.LJ.C. It is divided into sub-organizations which take up the study of various phases of the wor . Besides these organizations which are nown as Hobby Groups, the Club is divided into class groups. Freshman, Sophomore, funior, and Senior, each of which chooses a major problem for study. ■4 406 CHRISTIAN SCIEKCE ORGANIZATION The Christian Science Lodge The Christian Science Organization was formed in the Spring of 1922 imder a provision in the Manual of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ Scientist in Boston, Massachusetts. Meetings are conducted on Monday afternoon, at 900 T orth Edgemont Avenue, and are open to the students and members of the faculty who are interested in Christian Science. A reading room is maintained on school days where all authorized Christian Science literature may be read, borrowed, or purchased. The organization o ' ffers a free lecture each " semester by a member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church. The purpose of the Organization is to promote the understtinding and application of Christian Science among students on the Campus. 4 407 fe- We now turn to he guilders of 3usiness Presenting A History of Los Angeles As a Tribute to those Leaders Of Industry and of Commerce ' Who Visioned and Built The City of which We are An Integral Part Edited by 1. Brewer Avery TRANSPORTATION The completion of the transcontinental railroad marj ed the ope (tig () the tnodern epoch in tlie story of California. oo k8 ' aers or JDi uiLaers or JDiisiness wiled|e opr nedebtedimes jecMirity-Fnrst Natioeal Banlk of Los Angel wlhiclh Ihffls, tihroiuiglh its officers, CHESTER C, LINCOLN Assistaiint Vice-Preg LAURENCE L, MILL PelbMcity Mamager made possible the presemtatiom nm these pages of a history of Los Aegeles from the paieblo olf yesterday to the moderim metropolis of today. The personal interest of these mein ie the pro- ject and their co-operatioe ie the preparatiom of the material have beem iedispemsable in the work of orgaimizieg and editing this edition, TME EDITORo ■4 409 f ■4 410 FOREWORD ' I ■ ' HE time has passed when a university was considered merely as an isolated and somewhat musty storehouse of arademie erudition. Abantloning its out-moded attitude of supercilious aloofness from the world and its affairs, the modern university has entered a new and vital sphere of intellectual activitv that touches everv phase of community life. With the general acceptance of the more recent con- cept of the university as the logical agency for developing to the highest degree the potentialities of the individual for service to mankind, the affiliation of the college and the community in which it is estahlished has grown very close. The purposes, interests and destinies of college and com- munity have become identical. It is appropriate, then, that in this volume of the Southern Campus, which has been conceived in a spirit of appreciation to those who have shared in the building of this University, we should recognize the valuable contribu- tion made by the leaders, past and present, of the city of Los Angeles. As their works are the monuments they chose to be the evidence of their labors, we can do no better than present the city they visioned, built and loved. The Editor. 4 411 f LOS ANGELES 1853 This was the city cf Los Angeles in 18J3 u ' heii an official railway survey included this rst fjnou ' n ■sketch of the community in its report to Jefferson Davis, then Secretary of War. At that time Los Angeles was seventy-two xears old. GIUEEK OF THE AHGELS A city, no less than the men who inhabit it, possesses a distinctive personality. Out of the strug- gle to find solutions to the problems of existence peculiar to the particular locality, there emerges a certain well-defined attitude that reflects the enduring purpose of the group. This intangible something that motivates all the activities, and that furnishes the impetus and the direction to its development, may be called, lacking a better term, the spirit of the city. The history of a city is largely a record of the expression of that spirit in all the many phases of community life. The city of Los Angeles was born one-hundred-forty-eight years ago out of a three-cornered race of colonial conquest between Spain, England and Russia. As these three European powers penetrated the New World in their eager search for new lands, the sweep of their colonization movements con- verged upon California. Spain moving north from Mexico, England filtering from east to west across the continent and Russia coming south from the Alaskan peninsula, looked with jealous eves upon the rich, fertile lands of this territory. Spain, being in possession of the country at that time, immediately began the forming of a string of settlements to protect her interests. As a part of this program, Felipe de Neve on September 4, 1781, with a group of eleven straggling little families recruited from Mexico, established a humble community bearing the imposing name of El Pueblo de Nuestra Senora la Reina de Los Angeles. The city of Los Angeles had become a reality. LOS ANGELES 1900 A mad dash down Fifth Street back, • " the days of the firehorse wheri you could park your u ' agon facing the a ' rong ivay on the .street without fear of an- nexing, a traffic tic et. The State ' N.ormal School is in the hack- ground. 4, 412 } LOS ANGELES 1881 Pershing Square and its vicinity as It appeared in 1881 mlien the cit ' u ' as one hundred vears old. A few homes and more vacant lots bordered on the quiet resi- dential streets of this, then, out- Iving district of the city. THE CITY OF LOS AHGELES After a period of infancy followinj: its founding, the city grew into the short pants period of the frontier days when it well earned the title of Los Diablos. This was but a phase, however, and gradually law and order was established. A precedent that has been followed more or less ever since was set when the population was tripled in the first nine years of existence. An even greater increase was made in the next ten years, and in 1800 an exportation of surplus products to Mexico launched the city upon its commercial career. In the next one hundred years the city was transformed. The transition from a frontier town of Spanish origin into an American metropolis was made. It witnessed three successive changes in governmental allegiance and the beginning of a tremendous commercial and industrial expansion that was to flower in the boom following the depression after the World War. Hand in hand with the rise of business has gone the progress in other lines. Los Angeles is a city of homes, of culture and of unparalleled recreational opportunities. This was not accomplished by the mere taking advantage of what nature had provided. It was that in part. But greater than that it was the moulding of nature to the needs of the community, the overcoming of obstacles of man and of circumstance. It was accom- plished by dreaming great dreams and then working determinedly to make them a reality. It was ac- complished by unwavering faith in the ability of man to do the impossible. And out of this struggle to realize its potentialities, slowly grew the spirit of the city, the spirit of Youth and of Achievement. LOS ANGELES 1929 Pershing Square a7id its vicinity as it appears today. This picture was ta en from the roof of the Bihinore Hotel, looking across the square to the Paramount theatre. This district is now in the heart of the city. ■4 413 )■ SEVENTH AND GRAND As late as 1905, the southeast corner of Seiienth and Grand was occupied by a private resi- dence complete with an orna- mental fence and fancy scroll wor on the roof. Today it is the location of the ' S.ew Tor Store. PIOHEERS OF PROGRESS Nowhere in the annals of man ' s conquest of nature and circumstance in his pursuit of commer- cial enterprises is there found a more unique or dramatic chapter than is contained in the story of the business and industrial development of Los Angeles. From a small export of thirty-four hundred bushels of wheat to Mexico in 1800, the commerce of Los Angeles has increased until her products are known in the markets of the world. The linking of the city to the trans-continental railway sys- tem by way of San Francisco furnished the original impetus to industrial activity. Then followed a period in which the impossible was visioned and accomplished. Men dreamed of Los Angeles as the center of distribution for Southern California. To accomplish this the city must be the center of a local transportation system. Henry E. Huntington applied his genius to the task, and ina period of twenty years the interurban lines became a reality. The need for an outlet by the way of the sea was feh, and the mud flats of San Pedro were converted into a deep-sea harbor. An inadequate water supply resulted in the building of an aqueduct that is an engineering marvel. Little was furnished by nature except the climate. Everything else was man made. And today, as a tribute to the vision, the faith and the courage of her business and industrial leaders, Los Angeles is the outstanding com- mercial city of the West. SEVENTH AND CENTRAL The Union Terminal Building at Seuenth and Centra! is located on U ' hat used to he choice or- chard and truck, gardening land. In this building are housed hun- dreds of mar ets dealing in agricultural products. 4 414 )■ THE HARBOR PLAN An engineer ' s conception of the Los Angeles harbor published during the " free harbor " fight of the nineties. This was in the days when ships carried a set of spare sails in case of engine trouble. rUE GATEWAT OF COMMERCE In the late eighties one WiUiam B. Frye, senator from Maine and chairman of the Senate Com- mittee on Commerce, made a tour of inspection of the proposed location of a deep-sea harbor at San Pedro. After looking at the site he said: " Why, where are all the ships? I was given to under- stand there was something of a harbor here. Well, as near as I can make out you propose to ask the government to create a harbor for you almost out of whole cloth. The Lord has not given you much to start with, that is certain. It will cost four or five millions to build, you say; well, is your whole Southern California worth that much? " He then led the active opposition in the Senate to the proposed building of the harbor. An impartial survey of the situation at that time would have justified the Senator in his con- clusions. But, then, he had no way of knowing the indomitable will to succeed that animated the builders of Los Angeles. All of the Senator ' s questions have been answered with the passing of time. The fact that the Lord had not given them much to work with failed to discourage these pioneers of Los Angeles, and today the harbor is a reality and an important factor in the commerce of the world. It is another illustration of the uniqueness of Los Angeles ' development. THE HARBOR REALIZED Out of the mud fiats of San Pedro was built n modern har- bor with complete facilities for the largest ships. And with the harbor have been built dry doc s. piers and warehou ' es to care for the growing commerce. 415 «- TRANSPORTATION A LA CART For many years the ox ' cart uias the heighth of luxury in trans- portation in the city. The car- reta lost caste when Temple and Alexander created a furore in the middle forties by the impor- tation of a jjemiine fotir-icheeled carriasfe. OXCART TO AIRPLAHE From oxcart to airplane, Los Angeles has not seen hut also contributed to the modern develop- ment of mechanical transportation. Previous to the time Temple and Alexander created a sensa- tion in the middle forties by introducing the first four-wheeled carriage, the only means of getting from here to there was the carreta, or ox-cart. In time horse-cars were used in the city, followed by cable cars, which were in turn displaced by the electric cars. In 1900 there arose a genius of transportation, Henry E. Huntington, who linked all Southern California together with an extensive network of interurban railyways. The construction of these arteries of travel transformed the small town into a metropolis. Los Angeles was also the scene of the first airmeet in America in 1910. This past year it was the host to the National Air Races. From oxcart to airplane, Los Angeles has seen them all and contributed notably to the development of electrical lines and aeronautics. SPANNING THE CONTINENT In this Los Angeles built plane, the Lockheed Wasp-Air Express, Captain Franl HauiJ s estab- lished, early in 1929. a neu ' trans-continental non-stop speed record from Los Angeles to T ew l ' or of 18 hours and 21 min- ules. a far cry from the day of the crawling o.v-cart. { 416 MILLION DOLLAR MOVIES The huge Babylonian sets of " Intolerance " on which Griffith lost a million dollars. Grifith originated the " cut bac}[, " the " fade out. " the " close up, " and " sustained suspense. " His epoch- making picture, " The Birth of a Tviation, " netted fifteen million dollars. THE FILM MART Hollywood, destined to become the most famous city in the world, received a decided scare back in 1910 when heavily armed cowboys, making a " Western " movie, galloped up Beachwood Avenue to " fight " Indians in what is now Hollywoodland. Two years before. Colonel Selig had produced " In the Sultan ' s Power, " the first complete moving picture made in Los Angeles. D. W. Griffith came in 1910, with Mary Pickford and Owen Moore working for $5.00 a day. It was only six years later that Mary Pickford signed her name to a million dollar contract. In 1915 " The Birth of a Nation " ap- peared, making millions of dollars, establishing its players as stars and helping to make Los Angeles and Hollywood the permanent and recognized seat of the motion picture industry. Today the film ventures are coining dollar after dollar, and with the advent of the sound pictures, an even greater era in the history of the " silver sheet " seems assured. THE MOTION PICTURE MECCA Hollvivood ' Whei ' fuer the films fiicl er, the name of Hollyicood is a household word. A city in which defeat and triumph, com- edy and tragedy, reality and ma e-believe go hand in hand it stands unchallenged as the motion picture center of the u orld- ■4 417 } READIN , RITIN , AN RITHMETIC These young see ers of nowl- edge labored over the three R ' s bac}{ in the days tvhc»i the city ' s only schoolhouse stood on the corner of Second and Spring. Their teacher, the first fiublic school instructor ergaged by Los Angeles, was Miss Louisa Hayes. THE EVOLUTIOH OF EDUCATIOH Eleven families made up the population of El Pueblo de Los Angeles m 1871. A century later twelve thousand people formed a busy, thriving community. With the growth of Los Angeles, the need for means of education had been felt and met. Day schools had been established early. St. Vin- cent ' s College (now Loyola) sprang up at the Plaza, moving two years later out to Sixth and Broad- way where the hum of business was not so great. Eighteen-seventy-three saw the erection of the first Los Angeles High School on Broadway where the Ck unty Courthouse now stands, and in 1882 a branch of the State Normal School came into being with an enrollment of sixty-one students. Since those earlier days, education has made rapid strides. Almost a half dozen seats of learning are at the present time in the process of establishing themselves in new quarters. Chief among these is the University of California at Westwtwd. Through the far-sighted efforts of the Regents, and particularly of the Southern California members, a complete State University in Los Angeles has be- come a fact. The local members of the Board of Regents are Edward A. Dickson, Mrs. J. F. Sartori, Dr. John R. Hayes and George L Cochran. Their earnest endeavors have at last borne fruit; the dawn of tomorrow will iind the busy life of a greater University of California at Los Angeles in full stride, a far cry from the little red brick school house that stood at Second and Spring Streets in the days when the city was still in its first stages. THE WESTWOOD PROJECT Rovce Hall, auditorium and class room building of the University of California at Los Angeles. nearing completion at the new site of the institution in the Westu ' ood Hills district midway between the city and the sea. 418 } THE SAN GABRIEL MISSON The San Gabriel Mission was established September 8, 1771, and became the largest and the richest of the Franciscan settle- ments. When Los Angeles was founded ten vcars later, the for- malities were begun mith a pro- cession starting from the Mis- sion, Tiine miles away. THE Cirr OF CULTURE Coincident with the commercial development of Los Angeles came a deepening intere. ' it in the cul- tural aspects of community life. In the days of the dons, the missions were the centers of such activi- ties, but with the passing of time leadership in this field was assumed by other organizations. Out- standing among the unique projects in the letters and arts are those of music and drama. The equable- ness of the climate in Southern California together with the genuine interest of the populace in things of beauty has made possible the successful production of the world-famous concerts in the Hol- lywood Bowl and the equally noted Pilgrimage Play in a nearby amphitheatre. Both of these presen- tations are given under the open skies throughout the summer season, and yearly attract lovers of music and of drama from the United States and abroad. In addition to these nationally known out-of-doors affairs, there are many other opportunities to see and hear the best in Los Angeles. Besides the excellent new public library, the private library and art collection, which Henry E. Huntington left to the city upon his death, houses countless inval- uable artistic treasures. In the various private and public museums, are many rare exhibits including the collection of fossils of the Pleistocene age exhumed from the La Brea pits. THE PUBLIC LIBRARY The beautiful Public Library Building u ' as completed in 1 92 J and occupies the former site of the old State !N[ormal School that was. for many years, a well nown landmari of old Los Angeles. 4 419 Finis (9 EACH YEAR at this time we rise to salute the grad- uating class of the ITniversity 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, in- troducing the work of the " Co-Op " and soliciting their interest. The " Co-Op " is a campus tradition — a departmen- tized, commercially conducted business enterprise, the profits from which go directly into the Associated Stu- dent 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. ( : Students ' Co-operative Store On the CtiiiipHS ' HELPS THE STUDENT TO HELP HLMSELF ' •( 420 } Dear Alec: After the uncouth manner in which Thelnar and I broke down your door when our race from the Southern Campus office for one of your long, cool malts ended in a tie, we thought it might be a smart idea to send you the above picture to prove there have been occasions when we acted like gents. The plane you see in the background is a real Lockheed cloud buster. We flew over the new buildings at Westwood in it just to make sure the contractor hadn ' t neglected to put on the roofs. We were afraid he might be one of these trusting souls from the hinterlands east of the Rockies, who takes literally the figurative stories about how the sun always shines in Southern California. We took Ray Candee, my manager, along with us. I wasn ' t afraid to ride with him because I was flat broke, anyway. We made the trip without much excitement except when Thelnar got all wrought up over recognizing one of his favorite parking places during the crossing of Beverly Hills. Our pilot was Lieutenant Bromley, who intends to make a non-stop flight from Tacoma to Tokio some time this spring. When he told us about the proposed attempt to span the Pacific, Ray Candee asked him: " Do you expect to make the trip without landing at all? " Bromley considered the question a moment. " Well, hardly, " he replied dryly, " I ' ve got to come down some- time, you know. " While circling the new campus we got a good look at the site of your new place at Westwood. In all truthfulness I can assure you it wasn ' t so bad to be all up in the air again over one of your big malts. Yours ver ' truh ' , HOOCH AVERY. P. S. Hey Alec: I just read what Hooch said about me recognizing my favorite necking spot up in Be erly Hills. Next time he comes in you tell him he is no gentleman, regardless. The tramp drew a map of the location and he has beat me up there every lught now for the last three weeks. Since relv, THELNAR HOOV ER. BEST MALTS MADE BY ALEC Sakta Monica Blvd. — 2 Blocks West of Vermont Famous for Candy, Too California Dairies, Inc., Ice Cream Used Exclusively All TIME IS FLYING At the first national airmeet held at Domniquei field in 1910. Los Ang,e es saw the exhibition of botli heavier-t ian-iiir and lighter- tlian-air machines. Last year with the exception of one cap- tive balloon the airplane had en- tirely displaced the dirigibles. GErriHG OFF THE EARTH Los Angeles took the lead in the development of the then infant science of aeronautics in 1910 when the first national airmeet was staged at Domingue:; Field. The exhibitions included the latest models of both lighter-than-air and heavier- than-air models. Planes of the same type as the one that AI Wilson piloted as a curiosity at the second national meet held in Los Angeles last year, represented the last word in sky travel in 1910. The dirigibles were also unique. Equipped with power plants that consisted of the leg muscles of the cloud rider and an arrangement of pedals and gears similar to that used on a bicycle, the craft floated about the field to the amazement of the beholders. It was during this meet that Paulhan shattered the world ' s record for sustained flight with a non-stop hop •from Dominguez Field to the Santa Anita Ranch and back again a distance of forty-five miles. From 1910 to 1929 is only nineteen years by the calendar. But from flights of forty-five miles to jaunts across the seas is a phase in the progress made by aviation in that time. The science of aero- nautics represents more than mere speed of travel, it represents rapidity of the imagination and of achievement. WHEN LINDY WORE KNEE-PANTS The old raised its hat to the new m I IO when Paulhan flew his Bleriot monoplane over the horse drawn cultivator diirinj; His record ma ing non-stop flight of forty-f ve miles from Domin- guez Field to Santa Anita Ranch and hack again. i ?l 422 }y- U.C.LA. MOVES THIS SUMMER DOYOU? IF YOU PLAN ON MOVING YOU WILL APPRECIATE OUR HELP IN FINDING THE MOST DESIRABLE LOCATION OF COURSE .NT TO LIVE IN THE C IRONMENT TO BE FO BEAUriFUL BEVERLY BOULEVARD IF YOU WANT TO BUILD YOUR OWN HOME, OR LIVE IN A DUPLEX OR MODERN FLAT IN BRENTWOOD GREEN NEAR THE UNIVERSITY AND BEVERLY BOULEVARD CALL TRINITY 6451 THE FRANK MELINE CO. SUN BUILDING, SECOND FLOOR, 706 SOUTH HILL STREET YOU WILL WANT TO LIVE IN THE CULTURAL AND SCENIC ENVIRONMENT TO BE FOUND ALONG Shakespeare didii t OAvii a Clothings Store hut . . . POLONIUS advised his son Laertes, (in " Hamlet " ) " costly thy habit as thy purse affords ...for apparel oft proclaims the man! " Polonius was really voic- ing a wonderfully wise man ' s opinion on the value of Good Appearance! S)esmond ' S LOS ANGELES Wherever You Go you will find a station, — owned by an independent, — where you can fill your tank with yiOLETR« USOLINE General Petroleum Corporation of California 423 t AN IDEA FOR C. C. PYLE T ie athletic heroes of former days rode to glory on bicycles. One of the events in a trac meet held by Los Angeles High School when the team was first organized was the bicycle race. Other events included " foot races " , pole vaulting, shot put- ting and broad jumping. THE DATS OF REAL SPORT Athletics, no less than all other activities, found expression in vastly different forms during the early days of Los Angeles. Along about the start of the present century the " most successful ath- letic event west of the rockies " was the bicycle race over the course from Los Angeles to Santa Monica by the " Wheelmen of Los Angeles. " And one of the squads on the first track team organized by Los Angeles High School was composed of bicycle men. The transition from these early forms of athletic competition to the present complicated and highly organized program of outdoor recreation has been rapid. In 1932, the city will be host to the Olympic Games. With the Coliseum as the main scene of action, all the athletic facilities of the territory will be used to accommodate the many sports that together form the agenda of these games. A PHASE OF PROGRESS A million people a year pass through the gates of the Coli- seum, scene of many activities in the athletic, musical, dramatic, fraternal and spiritual life o) the city. When the Olympic games are played in Los Angeles in 1932, the ' Coliseum will he used for the trac and field events. 424 ISs- This is an advertisement of AUSTIN STUDIOS, official photographer for SOUTHERN CAMPUS and twenty other school yearbooks throughout Southern California this year. portraits of (fSualitp A CTIONS speak louder than words. The ■ story of our work in the 1929 Southern Campus is told in its collective pages much better than we could possibly tell it here. We offer for your approval the many panels of the different classes and organi7;ations which we have made, as a distinctive repre- sentation of the very high standard which we maintain for our yearbook work. Los Angeles San Franciseo San Diego Pasadena Glendale Long Beach Santa Ana 425 fe- -— -j mien in Los Ange es jbance : -Amlbassaaor Cocoa nut Grove- fo ike entvojicLacp music of ike. Wcr d Famous Cocoa nut Grove Orckestra ' — GUS ARNHEIM,t) rec r SPECIAL ALL ' STAR. N IGHTS EVERY TUESDAY COLLEGE NIGHTS itk Dancinn. Coatesi Everu. Fndcn TEA DANCES Everif Satardaxf at Riur,. in.iAe CocQanut Grove ' Tea Service 2 4 426 } ALLISON and ALLISON Architects 1005 Hibernian Building Los Angeles. Calif. Fred L. Alles. Pre. ' ;. Metropolitan B. Frank Greaves. Sec. 4872 ALLES Printing Company SHOW PRINTERS 224 E. Fourth St., Los Angeles 1 A Mirror ! . %. of Smart Life In California WSik, Subscription $?. ' )0 per year - £r On all main news stands and GOSSIP 1 GAME The Smart Magazine of the est W " Temple, V ' ' , St. J KAKE « l ( Phone DRexel 1625 -.r.zT. J, - . .- Bdii ers o Highest Grade CAKE BATTER CONES CROWN LAUNDRY And Cleaning Company " Our Skill (ind C ire Make Your Clothes Jf ' ear " 161 8-1 650 P.ALOMA Avenue Los Angeles WEstmore 63 51 4 427 THE BUSINESS OF EDUCATION Needing a location removed from the business section 0 the cit for the erection of a school building, the School Board bought, in the eighties, a plot of land where the Arcade building now stands. In the heart of uihat is nou ' the business district of Los Angeles, (he city built the Spring Street School on property purchased for tu;elue thousand five hundred dollars. FORrr-FIVE TEARS AGO Real estate activities in the eightii s included the sale of lands in the outlying districts of the city. Reali:;ing twelve thousand five hundred dollars on a sale of part of the ground on which the city hall was being " built, the sch(X)l board invested in a school site away out near Fifth Street where the present Arcade building now stands. This location was selected because it was far enough out of the center of the business " district for the children to have sufficient play space. The Spring Street School was erected here. It was at the same time that public lighting of the streets was instituted. Seven tow- ers fifty feet high carried lights that illuminated the entire city. After the Civil War Harrison Gray Otis took over two young newspapers, the Times and the Mirror, which were later merged into the Times. During the Spanish- American War, Otis was com- missioned a Brigadier-General of Volunteers by President McKinley and assigned to duty in the Philip- pines. While he was away the city placed a tablet on the Times building which read: " This tablet placed here by the people of Los Angeles, commemorates their appreciation of the effective services of the Los Angeles Times in the contest for the free harbor at San Pedro. " In 1886 the Times built a new plant at First and Broadway. At that time many were convinced that this corner would eventually become a good business location and that Broadway itself would eventually become a business street. A SIGN OF THE TIMES When the Los Angeles Times built its new plant at First and Broadway, it ivas freely pre- dicted that Broadway u ' ould one day be a bu.siness street. The rows of imposing limit height structures noui lining this thor- ough are which include many of the city ' s finest theatres, hear out the claim that was made some forty years ago. ■4 428 ) ACTION When Action is Needed iFFICERS WHOSE " yes " or " no " is final are always available at the First National. Business is served promptly. Action is timed to the swift tempo of the day. First National executives realize that opportunities do not stand indefinitely waiting — that business history is often written in terms of minutes. Therefore, decks are kept cleared with men at their posts for action when action is needed. The invitation to make this your bank means that the First National is ready to work with you and act with you for sound and mutual progress. You are invited to make this your hank pJRS TOTI DNAL R ANK The Largest Independent Hiank between J os Angeles and the Sea 4i 429 BEFORE JAY-WALKING )i the middle eighties downtown Los Angeles was still a district of fine residences surrounded by lawns and shaded bv trees. Fourth and Main uias then a narrow junction of two unpaved streets on which jaywalking was entirely safe during even the busiest times of the day. THE BOOMIKG EIGHTIES The " booming eighties " of Los Angeles represent a period in the history of the city that was a study in contrasts in which the elements of comedy and tragedy were hopelessly intermingled. The boom occurred m two waves. The first was normal and legitimate, the second was a result of the suc- cess of the first plus a rate war between the railroads that made transportation cheap. " Get Rich Quick Wallingfords " abounded during the second wave of expansion. Cities blossomed in the middle of wastes and faded again. A new subdivision would be opened with a barbecue attended impartially by hysterical investors looking for opportunities to get rich overnight and by hoboes who trailed along for a free meal. Wise investments were made with great profit and foolish speculations were in- dulged at a loss. The boom lasted two years in all, and though the depression that followed bank- rupted banks and caused endless litigation the result in the end was benficial. THE YOUNG CITY In 1890 the I ' ieu; from the win- dows of the homes on the hills at Fourth and Olive overloo}{ed the schools and churches located on Spring and Broadway at that time, in this picture little hint is given of the .netrofjolis that was to develop in the next thirty yean. 4 430 CONGRATULATIONS ! on vour move to Westwood RAND McNALLY CO. CHICAGO, NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO 125 EAST SIXTH STREET, LOS ANGELES Compliments of TITLE GUARANTEE AND TRUST COMPANY Fifth at Broadway TR. 3741 Get Peak Performance from your Motor with UNION ETHYL UNION OIL COMPANY COASTLSPRODDCTSOi Manufacturers Envelopes- ' ' -Book Covers The cover on this book was produced and manufactured in its entirety in our plant Our representative will be pleased to call on you and help you solve your cover problems. Office and Factory — 220 Rose St., Los Angeles I |i 431 J. Q. bannister Qeneral Contractor Room 706 Guaranty Bldg. 633il Hollywood Blvd. Phone GRANITE 1096 Builder of the Aiiditormin and Class Room Bwlding and the Uhrary Bldg., U. C. L. A. 4 4J2 } BOB CAMPBELL ' S NEW HEADQUARTERS AT WESTWOOD Again we re neighbors Another ' University Institution " Moves to Westwood Bob CampbelPs Book Store 10918 LeConte Avenue " Facing the Campus " 433 When the Examiner was founded in (903, this is the may Broadway south from Fifth street appeared. The original Examiiier building is at the right. TESTERDAT Modern Los Angeles as we know it today may be said to date from the start of the pres- ent century. In the past twen- ty-nine years the city has been transformed. With the build- ing of the interurban railway system by Henry E. Hunting- ton, the city began an era of steady progress punctuated by a boom in the years of 1921 to 192 J and continuing to the present. New shopping districts were opened, harbor business steadily increased by the opening of the Panama Canal, San Pedro and Hollywood were annexed and a multitude of other projects were carried to success in the period smce 1900. It has been a phase in the growth of the city when expansion was made without in- flation, when money was made without an orgy of spending and the labors of many years previous came to a natural frui- ti m. The years smce 1900 have justified all the predictions made for the city during the hectic battle waged for the establish- ment of the harbor during the last half of the preceding cen- tury. Jack Says - Here ' s to our new shop at Westwood — a worthy tribute to X your loyal patronage. HAMNER SON Wear for College Men Cor. Kinross l Brovton 4. 434 )3c TODAY The city that was a prom- ise has become a reality. To- day it ranks as one of the great- est commercial centers not only of the Pacific Coast but of the nation. The commercial growth has carried with it a progress in many other lines. To accommo- date the increase in population new and beautiful subdivisions between the city and the sea have been opened. Countless homes now cover the once bar- ren hills. The congestion in the down- town shopping district has sent old as well as new stores into the new district on Wilshire Boulevard. Everywhere there are evidences that the years past are only a hint of what is to come in the near future. A cit - whose history is a study of con stant growth, it remains young in its attitude and is reaching out to even greater triumphs. And behind all this sur- face activity there is the funda- mental structure of a business fabric built on the sound princi- ples of utilizing to the greatest possible extent the natural re- sources and advantages of the country in which it is located. Looi(i7ig down Broadway from Fifth, 1929. Compare with picture opposite. At Every Good Grocery f}PMts For Every Bakitig Service GLOBE MILLS Mills at San Diego Los Angeles San Francisco Ogden Colton S. cramento 435 )gs. SELECTED DAIRIES . . . SELECTED EQUIPMENT SELECTED MEN . . . All protect you when you use the 1 1 selected Crescent Dairj ' Products. These are the reasons why Crescent stands for the best in thousands of Southern California Homes, Schools and Hospitals. Crescent CRESCENT CREAMERY DIVISION CALIFORNIA DAIRIES, INC. T IS BETTER TO HAVE AN INSURANCE POLICY AND NOT NEED IT, THAN TO NEED PROTECTION AND NOT HAVE IT CORRECTLY WRIT- TEN INSURANCE PROTECTS RILE e SONS; I C. ANGELES THE LARGEST GENERAL INSURANCE AGENCY IN THE WE ST For the New Age.... ' -. P CONN has built the " New Era " trumpet, which combines smartness of line, lightness of weight and delicacy of balance with great bril- liancy of tone. Its action is so swift, positive and reliable that any player can improve the technic and quality of his playing. Come in and see the " New Era " trum- pet . . the new CONNO-Sax . . . Mezzo-Soprano Saxophone in F and our other world-famous band and orchestra instruments. Espi-cially Easy Terms and Free Lessons. BIR.KEL MUSIC CO 446-44S SO.BR-OADWAY 436 J.DMfiKTfNSTODIOJ " 4114- Sunset Doolevard ■Tel nivmpia-4flll HOLLN ' WOOD 5rflCf 5CEN£IQ ' AS5£5TaS DRDP ORAPERT CURTAI f PICTORE 5Cll££N5-5TACE LIGHTING RJCGINC ' r THtflTRtS - 5CH00LS - CiVbS Distribuiorj- — UR. Clancy Theatrical Hardwdre RECOGNIZED RESPONSIBLE RELIABLE Harvey Phillips We Move «« E " ' D ooDs W C iViUVC PIANOS . . . TRUNKS 5843-5847 Santa Monica Blvd. ' YOU CALL " GLadstone 4171 " WE HAUL ' Newest Interpretations b A m e r I c d s F o r e m o s t Stylist DOBBS FINE HATS MICKEY FREEMAN CUSTOMIZED CLOTHES Mullen Bluett In LOS ANGELES In HOLLYWOOD In PASADENA In BEVERLY HILLS 4. 437 THE GAY NINETIES Originally Westla e Par was merely a la e surrounded by a few farms some distance out of the city. 7 Jotii it is one of the beauty spots of the exclusive apartment house district. THE HIHETIES The nineties, generally unproductive because of the national panic, nevertheless made two major contributions to the development of Los Angeles. . . first, the start of the interurban railway system, and second, the start of the great modern harbor. These years also left as their legacy the municipal ownership of water, the first country club and Frank Wiggins. Mr. Wiggins was an institution for three and a half decades, for he was the Chamber of Commerce. From the year after the founding of the Chamber, when he became the manager of the exhibits, until his death in 1924, he was intimately connected Vv ' ith every movement intended to advertise and increase the prestige of the city. The nineties saw other changes and events in addition to these. Bunker Hill was pierced by the Third Street tunnel at the cost of six lives, and crowds went out to Inglewood to climb down the manhole and inspect Los Angeles ' first outfall sewer. The Wheelmen of Los Angeles, a local bicycle club, petitioned the city to sprinkle the streets after 8 A.M. to prevent business men from appearing at their offices with tire-thrown mud on their coats. SEEN FROM THE NORMAL SCHOOL In the late eighties. Fifth street was still a residential street. Hazard ' s Pavilion, which occu- pied the present location of the Philhartnonic Auditorium, is the large building on the left. 4 438 Americans Finest Milk m ' GoldenAde f : Orange - raH- le mon %. ik Prank W Bii-eley Co. gj CompXivufnts of BIMINI HOT SPRINGS Outdoor Pool How Open FOUR LARGE POOLS 8:30 to 10:30 — Every Day in the Wee Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments oj -THE BETTER BUTTER ' IF Universities included a course in correct dress for men, a MATTHESS text hook would be authentic. IN HOLLYWOOD 6634 Hollywood Blvd. 439 THE HOLLYWOOD LIMITED A dummy steam line ran through the orange groves between Los Angeles and Hollywood in the early days. This is the appear- ance of Hollywood boulevard and Wilcox avenue in 1888, about forty years ago. BLAZING N£W TRAILS The year 1900 marked the end of one era and the beginning of a new in the history of Los Angeles. It was the turning point when the small city became a metropolis. The census of that year recorded 100,000 people living in the community. The sudden transition was brought about by the genius of Henry E. Huntington, the world ' s greatest builder of electrical railroads. Coming to Los Angeles just before the opening of the new century, he bought into the Los Angeles Railway Com- pany. The development of that company into the largest interurban system in the United States, and the radiating interurban electric system, the Pacific Electric, into the greatest on earth, constituted the unique achievement of a life that was notable for its accomplishments long before he came from the east some years before. The result of this project of transportation was the transformation of Los An- geles within one decade into a great modern city and the development of the country within a ninety- mile radius to the highest standard of civilized life. Los Angeles, through this network of electric lines, tapped the resources of an area far larger than that within the incorporated limits of the city. It became the hub of the great Southern California Wheel of Wealth. DOBBIN POWER Horse cars were introduced hi 1874 and one line continued in service as late as 1901. This car u all ed rather than ran out Main and ejjerson streets to Exposi- tion Par . 4 440 Success consists a little of sitting up nights, and lot of staying awake in the daytime. This formula — plus a Braehurn Suit should bring better results. Braeburns are like (hat $35 $40 $45 with two Trousers or a Knickcr CoUeae 6679 Hollywood Blvd. The WESTERN COSTUME CO. Costumes — Wigs — Make-Up Uniforms — Equipment Plays — Masquerades — Pageants 935 So. Broadway 5533 Sunset Blvd. TR. 1171 HO. 0664 Best Irishes to the Class of ' 2Q PRINTING • PUBUSHING • EN(S W1NG «» jTBVi s Oxford at Phone AXT.A Monica Blvd. HE. 2266 D UCOMMU SINCE 1843 N Our Best JV i s h e s for Your Success DOCUMMUN CORPORATION Los Anceles and San Francisco INTER Phone V. ndike 2007 STATE SALES COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS SCHRAFFT ' S CHOCOLATES . ND Qu. ' iLiTV Confections 808 E. 7th Street Good Luck at " Westu-ood ' NICK HARRIS 272 Chamber of Commerce Bldg. westmore 8331 Best ' Wishes from MORTGAGE GUARANTEE COMPANY 626 South Spring St. TR. 0831 441 Com hments of •ant a ifluntra DatriPs J t_t Style! m Clothinq Haberdashery PHELPS TERKEL 707 N. Heliotrope 34th University Av. UCLA - use - Stanf ord - Washington - OSC B. HAYMAN COMPANY, Inc. Sincr 187ii Distributors of Farm Implements and Tractor Equipment 118-128 N. Los Angeles St. TRinity 2601 BEVERLY BUILDING MATERIAL CO. Rock, Sand, Cement and Plastering Materials 918 Santa Monica Blvd. Beverly Hills, California ' Prospective Qraduates Have you definitely decided upon a vocation or profession? Life Underwriting as a life career offers young college men and women excep- tional opportunities. The graduates of Yale in one year who engaged in life underwriting earned fifty per cent more than did the average of the class in twenty other professional or business vocations. You can begin preparing for the work noiv without cost. Don ' t wait. Write for the book " Life Underwriting as a Career " to the Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company You will find " Live to Win " a most interesting and instructive story of how one deposit of $400 resulted in the payment over a period of 30 years of $122,000 during the life uf the insured and his wife under the Multiple Income Policy that " pays S ways. " This California Company was organized in 1868 by Leland Stanford, its first president. It has $145,983,165 in assets and over $700,900,000 of insurance. Call, telephone (TRinity 9501) or write the Company, Pacific Mutual Building, Los Angeles. GEORGE L COCHRAN, President. 442 f The DAILY BRUIN ' S Biggest Advertising Year During the school year 1928-29 the Daily Bruin published over 572,766 lines of ad ertising. This represents a gain of more than 160,- 424 lines over the previous year. This constantly increasing use of the Daily Bruin by advertisers is an eloquent testimony to the growing recognition of the University as a vital force in the commer- cial life of the community. Circulation over 6500 Nationally Represented rv Roy Barnhill, Inc., and Collegiate Specl l Ad ertising Agency, Inc. €taifotmtii||aUu Drum Westwood Largest Daily Neu ' spnper Circulatioti in IFesHvood 443 fj THE GRAND DADDY The " San Gabriel " was the first locomotive 17; Southern Califor- nia. Brought around the Horn b Ban»iing. it ifas placed in seruice on the Los Angeles-San Pedro Railroad in 1869. THE IROn HORSE Fifteen thousand Chinese laborers stood with shovels at " present arms " as the last spike was driven to connect San Francisco and Los Angeles by rail in 1876. The Iron Horse had crossed the continent seven years earlier, but it took seven years for it to make its way down state. There had been no original intention of including Los Angeles in the list of ■ vhistling stations, " the city having seemed so unimportant to the engineers that they contemplated making a straight line for San Ber- nardino after reaching Mojave. The people of the city, however, insisted that the right of way take in Los Angeles, and their willingness to comply with the demands of the railroad gained them their wish. But it was a tremendous engineering undertaking to negotiate the Tehachapi Pass and to tunnel the San Fernando Mountains; four years passed before the project was completed. The city ' s first railroad was owned by the county, and started running in 1869, the route being from the center of town to San Pedro. The locomotive used on this line was brought around the Horn. In the same year a railroad to Santa Monica began operations. After San Francisco and Los Ange- les were united by rail, transportation facilities grew rapidly. In 1886 a rate war between the Southern Pacific and the Santa Fe set the price of a round-trip ticket from Missouri to Los Angeles at $1 .00 and on one day the price was only $1.00. This war aff ected the growth of the city and started the boom which followed in 188i, the influx of people reaching great proportions overnight. THE CONNECTINO LINK Four years were consumed in flushing the railroad south from San Francisco, and ivhen the jirst train arrived in Los Ang- eles a great celebration was held that included musical numbers b the town band. 444 j§s- The Golden State Milk Products Company, South- ern Division, successor to the Los Angeles Creamery Company, extends greetings to the students of the University of California at Los Angeles. We trust that we may continue to serve you with California ' s finest dairy products and always merit your good-will. For service call WEsTMORE 933 1 H Empstead 4116 Santa Monica 24599 WHITE WATER For two hundred and fifty miles, in open and covered ca- nals, in steel conduits and sub- terranean bores, the waters of the high Sierras pour down through the Owens River Aque- duct to the city below. This great engineering marvel was constructed in five years at a cost of twenty- four and a half millions by William Mulhol- land. The opening of the Aque- duct for service in 1913 was a great triumph of man over na- ture. People gathered from all over Southern California for the opening of the Aqueduct one brilliant day in November. There were endless speeches by the orators of the day and the band played. At last, however, all the formalities were complet- ed and the man who had builr the Aqueduct stepped forward. A man of deeds rather than words, he pulled the lanyard that released the flag, the signal for opening the valve that held the impatient waters in check A moment later the white wa- ter came tumbling down the spillway. Only then did Wil- liam Mulholland break his si- lence. His words were simple yet impressive: " There it is, take it. " The Los Angeles Aqueduct is as long as England is wide. It goe under mountains, through 142 tunnels, and crosses a desert as large a the state of Massachusetts. 4 445 ' The Hollyiiiood Bowl. " For seven summers now the people, its owners, have sat there under the stars and sipped the nectar of music divine. " HOLLYWOOD BOWL Beneath the wide arching sky against whose darkened drapes the stars re hung in twinkhng points of astral light, vast throngs gathei each night of the summer season to joy again in the harmonies of the immortals. Presenting the composi- tions of the greatest masters, the orchestra, under the direction of noted conductors both here and abroad, fills the natural amphitheatre with a flood of resonant tones or again pauses to let a whispering melody float softly through the air. This musical achievement, hiiwever, did not just happen. It came as the result of the steadfast vision and the endless striving of Mrs. Artie Mason Carter, assisted by an interested group of community leaders. Mrs. Carter dreamed of the " Symphonies under the Stars " and with energy and resource- fulness made her dream come true. The Hollywood Bowl to- day is a community project, but Its establishment may be traced to individuals in whom the love of beauty and of music was an inspiration to more than vague yearnings of the soul. THE REASON that DANNELL S LAUNDRY SERVICE is so enthusiastically received by Southern Campus is that we have one rule here . . . " Js ot nng but the best is acceptable " DANNELL ' S(fS!? LAUNDRY 5701 So Main AXripge 9021 Los Angeles 4 446 PILGRIMAGE PLAT Just over the hill from the Hollywood Bowl is another shghtly smaller natural amphi- theatre in which the Pilgrimage Play is presented during the summer months. This play of intense religious feeling and surpassing beauty was written by Mrs. Christine Wetherill Stevenson, who was also closely identified with the development of the Hollywood Bowl. The Pilgrimage Play is a dramatized life of Christ played by a cast of over one hundred against the natural background of the hills. This presentation is reverently acted and rever- ently received, and though Mrs. Stevenson has passed, her glo- rious play continues. Both this play and the con- certs in the Hollywood Bowl are largely due to the efforts of Mrs. Stevenson. She was one of the moving spirits in the or- ganization of the Theatre Arts Alliance that sponsored both of these projects. She was one of the discoverers of the site of the Bowl, and with Mrs. Chauncey D. Clarke bought sixty-five acres of land and held it until it could be paid for by the Al- liance. ' Each summer since its inauguration in 1920 the Pilgrimage Play lias been reverently given nightly by a devoted cast oj over 100 " Caillet Pharmacy ELIZABETH ARDEN Toilet Preparations At the Point of S.ANTA Monica Wilshire Blvds. Oxford and CRestview 3434 Free Delivery Charge Accounts Solicited Lunch at Our ■4 447 «- WetherbvKayser SHOE COMPANY Coniplinients LOS ANGELES jw ' HOLLYWOOD PASADENA SAN DIEGO of a FRIEND a - Compliments of a Johnston Murphy FOOTWEAR FRIEND FOR •YOUNG MEN Compliments of THE Ediphone Thos.A.tdiw.i New DicNlinJ Machine Complhnents of DE MENT ' S CAFETERIA 715 South Hope Street BEVERLY HILLS MOTORS, INC. 444 Canyon Drive, Beverly Hills OX. 4702 AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS k)7H:C THE UNIVERSAL CAR Servhig evey HiHs and the J ew University District Buy the NEW FORD in Beverly Hills 4 448 ] ' IT ' S OVER! ' ' O LP]SS than the thrill of the winning touchdown of the Big Game, the perpetuation in pictorial form of the bright memories of college days in this yearbook depended on teamwork. As the engravers of this volume, we have been happy to work shoulder to shoulder with the stafT in the teamwork so necessary to put " over. " Designers and Engravers of Artistic Annuals Greetings to Faculty and Students WELCOME TO WESTWOOD CAMPUS IN WEST LOS ANGELES DISTRICT We assure you of our full co-operation in your opening celebration next Septem- ber and in every way possible in all your activities in connection with the University. BOARD OF GOVERNORS B. M. Power, Chauma-n BEL-AIR ARTHUR S. BENT Bent Bros., Inc. Contractors CLAUDE A. WAYNE, Sec ' y-Treas. A1.PHONS0 E. Bell ConpoRATioN Second Vice-chairman Board of Gov. Hills and BKENTWOon Green Aheas W. E. BEAUDRY, Rctin BRENTWOOD HEIGHTS J. E. ZEHNDER, Contractor-Builder BRENTWOOD PARK CAPT. HARRY P. SMITH. Retired PACIFIC PALISADES A. W. NELSON. Nelson ' s Palisades Grocery WM. J. MOORE. Salesmanager Santa Monica Land and Water Co. SANTA MONICA CANYON DR. W. H. CORNETT. Retired SAWTELLE R. W. MUNRO. Prcs. West Los Angeles Hardware Co. B. M. POWER. Manager Sawtelle Branch, California Bank P. C. MULQUEENEY. Postmaster THE RIVIERAS MARK DANIELS, Landscape Architect UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES DR. EARL J. MILLER. Dean of Men WESTWOOD HILLS L. S. BAGLEY Secubitv-First National Bank PAUL DIETRICH. Janss Investment Co. STEPHEN W. CUNNINGHAM. Manager Associated Students, U.C.L.A. R. J. HARDACKER. Ass ' t Civil Engineer Engineering Dei-t. City of Los Angeles First ViceChairman Business Office: 11428 Santa Monica Blvd., Sawtelle Telephones: 31772—31313 Geo. p. L rsen. Manager Helen K. Brock, Secy THIS PAGE COURTESY OF: ,1. E. Anderson. Bay Cities Transit Co.. Bus Lin W. E. Beaudrv, Personal, Brentwood Heights Harry Dolson, Dolson Drug Stores. Sawtelle Louis Evans. Vice-President Santa Monica La Water Co. R. J. Hardacker, Civil Engineer, Westwood Hill L. S. Lasater. Manager Sawtelle Branch. Bank Los Angeles Mountain Park Company, Bel-Air Fred Merrill. Guscott-Merrill Electric Co. of Sav Harvey S. Mudd, Mining Engineer, residence Crest acific Palisades Products, residence Bel-, h Evans Co., residence A. W. Nelson. D. C. Norcross. Petrol Phil Norton, Manager wood Heights B. M. Power. Man i i -:hm !l. Branch. Califori Bernard Rand. K.n: ■ i i " n Co.. Westwooi Wm. J. Ratcliff. 1 i.l and Tile Co. Frank Slusher, .M.u.i - . m ily-First Nation: Sawtelle Claude A. Wayne. Alphonso E. Bell Corporation Jack Zehnder, Contractor-Builder. Brentwood He I Bank Bel-Ail ■C 449 }? MAIN STREET HISTORY Horse cars were seen on Main street as late as 1897. There is little similarity between this pic- ture of that street and its pres- ent appearance. There is h ' ttle hint oj the cosmopolitan char- acter that holds noui. At that time the best families were still maintaining fine homes in th; district. LOOKIHC BACK The Los Angeles that the Southern Pacific railroad found here a little over fifty years ago was so entirely different than that which is seen today that a comparison of the two would seem to be a de- scription of two entirely unrelated cities. In 1876 Main, San Pedro, Aliso and Spring streets were seas of mud or sandy deserts, according to the season, and were navigated by bob-tail streetcars. A High school stood where the County Courthouse is now located, and but three grammar schools were in operation. San Pedro and Main streets boasted most of the fine residences, the particularly wealthy owning through to Spring street and facing their stables upon that thoroughfare. At the junction of Spring and Main streets, the city ' s one skyscraper, the highly ornate Temple Block, towered aloft to the dizzy height of three stories. Out at Second and Spring streets, stood the city ' s first public school, which had been located there by Joseph Lancaster Brent against the public opinion of the day, the objection being its distance from the community ' s center. Between the corral of Wilson, a drayman, whose stables occupied the present site of the Nadeau Hotel, and the school were clustered small workshops, a windmill and some chicken coops. A blacksmith shop also served as the terminus of Butterfield ' s transcontinental stages, where they " fetched up " three times weekly. Third and Spring boasted a feed and fuel yard, and Third and Main a brewery, a beer garden ad- joining the latter, running through to Spring. This was the Los Angeles of yesterday on the eve of the arrival of the trans-continental railroad in Southern California. ON OLD BROADWAY Cable cars finally displaced the horse-drawn vehicles on Broadway. This picture was ta en in 1888, twelve years after the connection of Los Angeles to the trans-continents! rail- road. Already there was evidence that the city was progressing rapidly as the result of this com- mercial outlet for the commun- ity ' s products. ■4 450 E. K. WOOD LUMBER CO. " GOODS OF THE WOODS " Rough Finish Lumber Building Material 4710 Santa Fe Ave, MIDLAND 3111 Phone BLANCHE A. DILLION HEMPSTEAD 3092 ARTHUR COPEMAN HOLLYWOOD PIE SHOP Home-I Iade Pies We Cater to 1179 N. Western Ave. PARTIES AND CLUBS HOLLYWOOD Compliments of W. H. WORKMAN, President The Los Angeles Morris Plan Co. XLNT SPANISH FOOD CO. manufacturers and canners of TAMALES AND CHILI CON CARNE Los Angeles Californl Compliments of R. I. ROGERS METROPOLITAN LAUNDRY 901-907 East 8th St. TRmity 7201 Satisfactory Work Guaranteed CONGRATULATIONS ! What a Splendid Future Ahead For U. C. L. A.! You are cordially invited to make our store your headquarters when downtown LOS ANGELES DESK CO. 848 SOUTH HILL STREET F. R. Feitshans, Pres. •4 451 Realtors " We Know Westwood Hills " OXFORD 1028 See Us for All Property Around the University Highest Honors In The Laundry Class yommunityjmndx Gadstone 5111 We Uit Ivory Soap Exclusively Good Luck at Westu-ood MARTTER AND BOCK, Contractors Comhliments of LOHMAN BROTHERS Wm. Lane Company 108 E. Adams St. at Main Los Angeles SPORTING GOODS Prices and Merchandise That Satisfy 209f Discount to U.C.L.A. Students GOLF TENNIS Telephone YOrk 1171 Established 1895 LOS ANGELES ART GLASS COMPANY Glass for Every Purpose 6000 South Gramercy Place Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of a Friend 4 452 J We Po int With Pride to the Soutkern Campus 19: 9 It is a source of much satisfaction that we have again had the honor of producing the Year Book for the University of California at Los Angeles. CARL A. BUNDY QUILL ) PRESS 1206-120S South Hill St. WEstmore 0347 LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA ■4 453 THE FLORSHEIM SHOE jL lgfl For the young man, we offer " The Frat, " one of those ===; j?: - roomy, easy fitting Florsheim styles, in smart new shades of tan. Many styles await your selection here. 216 West 5th St. 626 S. Broadway 611 S. Hill St. 708 S. Broadway Also 60 E. Colorado St., Pasadena Compliments of W. L. VALENTINE Graduation Announce- ments Athletic Medals Trophy Cups The Largest in the West THE T. V. ALLEN CO. 810-16 Maple Ave. — Los Angeles ALL PLASTERING AND ORNA- MENTAL STASS WORK IN THE NEW BUILDINGS OF THE UNI- VERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES BY E. V. FALLGREN UNITED STUDIOS. INC. INTERIOR DECORATIONS PERIOD ANTIQUES RENTALS SALES FURNITURE Objects of Art MODERN GR. 0602 5341 Melrose Ave., Los Angeles HO. 4080 ■4 454 i Compliments of SUNSET ROCK PRODUCTS CO. Phone GRanite 3161 Castillo Home Made Taiiiales Tamales Enchiladas 1233 Tenth St., Santa Monica Just South of Wilshire Blvd. Compliments of A FRIEND WESTWOOD HILLS Homes and Lots . . . for best values CONSULT THE Jaiiss InvcsttSiet Corporaiion PHONE i MUtual422I 3{ 455 Si ... -dunno 1928-29 Our Clever Dance Programs have made your dances more popular Our " Fax ' ors " have made your dances more appreciated Our Fraternity and Sorority Badges have bound you closer together Our Pledge Pins made on a moment ' s notice were a real service to you Our Watches have proven to be good time-keepers as well as attractive in appearance Our Silverware has made your table more attractive Our Diamonds have been a source of pride to you Our Wedding Invitations and Stationery have marked your occasions with the stamp of correctness Our Wedding Ring is a source of never ending joy to you THEN . . . — we have, in a measure fulfilled our purpose and we sincerely appreciate the opportunities of serving you. J. A. MEYERS CO. Inc, Jewelers and Stationers Since 1912 822 So. Flower St. CMAfn-ER GUARDS PLEDGE PINS it STATIONERY ■4 456 «- INDEX Administration Agathai Alpha Chi Delta Alpha Chi Omega .... 321 Alpha Delta Pi 322 Alpha Delta Tau .... 291 Alpha Delta Theta .... 323 Alpha Epsilon Phi ... . 324 Alpha Gamma Delta ... 325 Alpha Gamma Omega Alpha Kappa Psi .... 358 Alpha Omicron Pi ... . 326 Alpha Phi Alpha Sigma Alpha .... 359 Alpha Sigma Delta .... 328 Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Xi Delta . Alumni . . Art Club . Assistant Graduate Manager Associated Engineering Students A. W. S. Athletics . Band . . . Baseball 269 Basketball 235 Bema . Beta Phi Alpha Beta Sigma Omicron Beta Theta Pi 295 Blue " C " Society .... 360 Bruin . Builders of Business .... 409 Campus Life 141 Campus Organizations . . . 385 Chi Delta Phi 361 Chi Omega Chi Phi Colony Christian Science Classes Classical Club Cunningham, Stephen Daily Bruin . Dances Dean Darsie . Dean Laughlin Dean Miller . Dean Reiber . Delta Delta Delta Delta Epsilon Delta Gamma Delta Mu Sigma Delta Phi Upsilon Delta Rho Omega Delta Sigma Phi 299 Delta Tau Delta 300 Delta Upsilon Delta Zeta 336 Departmental Heads . 32 Director Moore 29 121 El Club Espanol 392 Epsilon Phi .... 302 Epsilon Pi Alpha 336 Faculty Administration . 23 141 Football 211 Forensics 135 Fraternities .... 289 Freshman Class . 107 Gamma Phi Beta 337 German Club . 393 Governor Young . 24 Graduate Manager 50 Helen Matthewson Club . 364 Home Economics Association 394 Honor Edition 102 Honorary Organizations . 356 Inter-Fraternity Council . 290 Junior Class .... 104 Kappa Alpha Theta . 338 Kappa Delta .... 339 Keppa Gamma Epsilon 365 Kaijpa Kappa Gamma 340 Kappa Phi Zeta . 366 Kappa Psi 303 Kappa Sigma 304 Kapjia Upsilon . . 305 Kipri Club . . 395 Lambda Kappa Tau 306 Lambda Omega . 341 Le Cercle Francais 390 Mathematics Club 396 Men ' s Fraternities 289 Men ' s Glee Club . 130 Minor Sports . 277 Music .... 129 Newman Club 397 News Bureau . 120 Nu Delta Omicron 3S4 Organizations 98 Pan-Hellenic . . 179 Pan-Hellenic Council 320 Phi Beta . 368 Phi Beta Delta 307 Phi Delta . . 342 Phi Delta Theta . 308 Phi Epsilon Kappa 369 Phi Kappa Sigma 309 Phi Mu . . . 343 Phi Omega Pi 344 Phi Phi . 370 Phi Sigma Sigma 345 Philokaleia . . 398 Phrateres . . 178 Physical Education Club Pi Beta Phi . . Pi Delta Phi Pi Delta Sigma . Pi Kappa Delta . Pi Kappa Sigma . Pi Mu Epsilon Pi Sigma Alpha Pi Sigma Gamma Pi Theta Phi President Associated J President Campbell Psi Delta Ptah Kheppera Publications Regent Dickson Regents Roger Williams Club Scimitar and Key Senior Class . Senior Officers Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Kappa Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Delta Pi . Sigma Delta Pi . Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa Sigma Pi Sigma Pi Delta . Sophomore Class . Sororities . Southern Campus Spurs .... Student Administration Tau Delta Phi Tennis Thanic Shield Theta Phi Alpha Theta Upsilon Theta Xi . . . Tic Toe . Track .... Tri-C .... University Dramatics University Women View Section W. A. A. . . Women ' s Activities Women ' s Fraternities Women ' s Glee Club Y. M. C. A. . . Y. W. C. A. . . Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Psi . Zeta Tau Alpha . 403 346 372 347 373 375 376 377 311 399 400 387 312 379 349 350 351 314 381 106 319 112 382 352 353 316 367 259 131 405 176. 406 317 318 354 458 } HE growth of the Southern Campus from a small and unostentatious publication to the present volume reflects not only the story of the amazing growth of the University itself, hut is also a striding evidence of the vision and the courage of each individual editor. The improvement of the bool{, though rapid, has been continuous. Each succeeding editor has been able to build better because the fouridation upon which he laid his u ' or was well prepared bv his predecessor. Though the most obvious, the wor of the editors is not the only phase of the publication which has witne. ;sed steady progress. The efforts of the managers, unsung and un nown, have been no less vital. It might well be said that the boo today is the sum total of all wor ers, both past and present. 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 ' J. Brewer Avery - YEAR MANAGER - ' 1920 - - - - Joseph Hirsch - - 1921 ' - - ' Joseph Hirsch - - 1922 ' - • ' Curtis L. Mick - - 1923 ' ' - ' Curtis L. Mick - - 1924 ' - • ' Jerold E. Weil - - 192f - - ' Jerold E. Weil - ' 1926 ' - - - David F. Folz - - 1927 ' - ' Cyril C. Nigg ' - 1928 ' - Walter B. Furman - ' 1929 ' - ' ' Ray K. Candee ■4 459 ) THE CO WORKERS !_JhE BUlLDlKiG of a yearhoo is a co-operative enterprise mvolvmg the abilities and the labors of many. Hot the least of the contributions to the excellence of this Southern Campus have come from the men of the various service companies who directed the technical phases of production. Without the bene it of both their knowl- edge and their personal interest, we of the staff should have faced a tas so colossal as to ma e its accomplishment impossible. Their endless patience in explaining the mechanics of production, as well as their willingness to experiment in effects, has resulted not only in our being satisfied with the results, but also in our gaining of a liberal education in the many arts and crafts employed. We haue apprecwted their assistance in our attempt to give the campus as fine a piece of work as we were capable of. Our association with Ben Hooper, who serviced the engraving, and with John Jackson, who serviced the printing, will long be remembered as one of the most pleas- ant of the ear. They were more than service men, they were co-workers, and the worth of their adi ' ice and assistance is revealed in this volume. To Mr. Brandenburg and Mr. Shaefer of Bryan-Brandenburg Company we are indebted for the fine quality of the engravings appearing in the book- We also appreciate the personal interest taken in the book bv the men of their shop. Messrs. Smith, Mines, Mitchel, Farr, Alder and De Milk have earned our especial gratitude for their work- In every phase of the printing of the volume, Carl A. Bundy uili © Press has given us invaluable assistance. Mr. Jesse C. Jessup, who not only supervised the shop work, but also advised on the tvpe selection, luas especially helpful. We also u ' ish to thank Messrs. Gardner, J. M. Jessup, Linrmrd, Showalter, Kauffman, Easton, and Traver for their assistance. The unusual presentation of the advertising was made pos- sible solely through the efforts of Mr. Bundy in arranging for our use of the cuts from the Security-Fir. ' it 7s(ationa( Bd7il . The cover is a produ,ct of Coast Envelope Leather Products Company, whose representative ivas George E. Orme. We u;ish to thank both the Company and Mr. Orme for their worh Mr. McPhce of the Zellerbach Paper Compan3i ivas very help- ful m our selection of the stock used in the bool . For the excellent studio portraits in the volume, it e are indebted to the Austin Studios and their representative, Mr. Haskell. Perhaps no single feature of the book ' s as important as the decorative elements incorporated in the borders, the opening section and the main division pages. Thj fineness of the design and the skill of the execution of this toorl is to be credited to Mr. Upton. He was responsible for much of the beaiitv of the Southern Campus of 1929 We ivish also to aci nou;ledge our indebtedness to Mrs. A. S. C. Forbes for historical inform.ation in the development of the theme. J. Brewer Avery, Editor. R. Y K. C. NDEE, Manager. ■( 460 EDITORIAL STAFF J. Brewer Avery Editor Harry Miller Assistant Editor ExecMive Con Hansena Frederickson Associate Editor Joe George Assistant Editor Harry Miller Administration and Classes Dallas Conklin College Year Dorothy Baker University Women Fred Kuhlman Athletics Hansena Frederickson Organizations Mary Heineman Activities Jane Reynard Activities Joe George Photography Thelner Hoover Photography Maxine Tarbell Stenography Elizabeth Polley Studio Pictures Dorothy Hamrick Secretary Editorial Board Marjorie Harriman Subdivisions Maxwell Hughes Secretary Marjorie Sprecker Secretary Bud Graybill Photography Elizabeth Logan Seniors Mary Campbell Underclasses Glenn Cunningham Publications Lucy Guild Drama Ann Protheroe Forensics Sam Cooper Music Sally Sedgewick Dances Grace Randall Women ' s Activities Rachael Graham Women ' s Organizations Harriett Weaver Women ' s Athletics Arthur Rohman Athletics Tom George Athletics Kenneth Metcalf Athletics Robert Baldwin Men ' s Fraternities Dorothy Baker Women ' s Fraternities Helen Sinsabaugh Honorary Fraternities Miriam Thias Campus Organizations Campbell Holmes Sketches Harriet Weaver Sketches OzRO Childs Studio Pictures Clem Moloney Studio Pictures MANAGERIAL STAFF Ray K. Candee Manager Lloyd Bunch Assistant Manager James Kuehn Assistant Manager Department of Sales WiLMA Matthews Lydia Purdom Margaret White Hal Ferguson D ;partme-:U of Collections Philip Paige Edward Carter Department of Advertising Lloyd Bunch Robert Morris Alvin Robison Thomas Griffin Department of Organizations Alvin Robison Patrick Lyons ■( 461 } A FEW PARTIHG WORDS LUEl T though I may have been in the ivriting of other parts of this hoo , I confess myself at a curious loss of ivords with which to give adequate expression of my gratitude to you, my staff, for the willingness with which you have made my problems of editing the volume your problems, and my hopes for success in the undertaking your hopes. It is in a true spirit of humility that I assure you it was not I, hut you, who gave form and hody to those plans I formed for the Southern Campus last summer. In a very real sense it is your hool{ rather than mine. Although the campus generally may never }{now nor ever appreciate the long hours of painsta ing effort you devoted to the tas of building this permanent record of the college year, I, who have shared with you the ynany disappointments and the few triumphs of the labor, will remember always with admiration the abso ' lute sincerity of purpose and the complete disregard of personal interest that you brought to the wor . As I sit here alone in the quiet office that only a short time ago was filled with the noisy hum of your intense activity, I feel something very fine and very valuable has passed out of my life. I am sorry our association in the project is e7!ded. It has been a source of genuine pleasure to me. If the hoo}{ were mine to edit again, I should asl{ nothing better than to have you all on my staff once more. I ayn proud to have been your editor during this past year. i ADDRESSED TO THE STAFF yJLLTHOUGH I am equally grateful to all who have contributed to the preparation of this boo ?, regardless of whether they held important positions or only served in minor capacities, yet the wor}{ of some has been of particular merit and is deserviyig, I feel, of special mention. The excellent photography is the product of the fine craftsmanship of Joe George and Thelner Hoover, the effective shots of the latter in the view section being especially noteworthy. Quietly assuming the tedious tas of directing the studio par ' trait department, Elizabeth Polley gave invaluable service in this important phase of production. Fred Kuhlman produced in the sport section, I believe, the finest presentation of athletics to appear in the South ' em Campus series. Capable and consistent, Harry Mil ' ler, assistant editor, deserves the greatest credit for his wor . In the subdivisions, Marjorie Harriman gave us student art of exceptional merit. Words are a poor medium of expression at best, and any attempt to dc scribe in cold type the value of Hansena Frederic son, is foredoomed to failure. As associate editor, she super ' vised the art wor}{, edited one division arid acted as production manager of more than half of the volume. The bool{ gained much in beauty and in worth through her efforts. The past year has not been an easy one for publications, and the record of the loyalty and the courage, not only of these people, but of the entire staff, is to be found in the pages of this Southern Campus. The Editor. 463 } 4 NOT THE END BUT THE BEGINNING THE NIGHT I§ ONLY AN INTERVAL DAYS It

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, 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, 1928 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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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