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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 530

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 530 of the 1930 volume:

: : EX LIBRIS AVCAVXXX VV op3 nght,i93o 13hc Associated Htudcnts of the University of C(a.1iforniaL at l os Hnc eUs ♦ Fred K ' Kuhlman,6ditor Lloyd R BuncVi,{Dana5cr • j1 o vw outbern ampus of nineteen ' Bhirtj " Volume XC N " " AAA AAA, J ' " ' IX outbern ampusf 1930 3emg the I cgend of the f frst :9ear on the ♦ ♦ JXeyf9 Ctampus in ' Westwood Bl ' iIIs Published hy the J ssociatted Students of ' She niversit of Ctalifornla-j at os nqeles orewon he 1930 Southern Qampus has a . uniqiic position. It 16 2u new volume of an estab- lished booh ,andi ittells the storj of a neyo version of an established Qniversiji CJghe Southern C(ampu5 recognizes a different ♦ spirit, portrays an un — ' usual setting, and.in the serious processes of •• building, has not for — ' gotten the glamour of beginnings and the ♦ ♦ • romance of thefirsyear |t 02ls born of an im- probable dream ♦It was nourished hy the ♦ realization of a need It is growing with the ♦ confusion or all growth. It is a force that is a real part of those Ax?ho are ♦ gaining in learning and of those who are giving It is a power that is makmd a dreat Qniversity emonam IPacultji 3B.)exander Pinley Bertha H ' all lumm Florence " XX choff BhelVyBcrkev ' ile " man Rogers L esl ic 71 Ctummins Btudents Dorothy S-wect Ixenrj 0anborn IXojjes CClarKTlcncry C(ha c 01adj s CDorKcn ' ■ 1 bntents Book I he nnivcrsity • • BookH jlctivitics Bookm Xlnivcrsity QO men BooKIE ' -H.thletics Booky Organizations Bookia BcrapBook m mmMm JA. mm mm ? W " IK Tells {he Story of the ' uildin s, the Faculty, and of the Men and Women Which CAre {he University . . . €Si 1 2 t5be CfniTcrsftT CArchitedhiral Inspiration of We wood Faculty Coadministration Graduates Undergraduates ▼▼11 f ▼▼111 [Raiu io San Josr dc Ihnnns .lyiis offered a tiindseape ix-ett adapted to the areh ' ilecture of Lom]tardy. ;g[rchitcctural Inspiration of T Pestwood X THE spring of 1923 a iirruip of citizens of the State (if California, headed by Re- j;ent Edward Dickson, jour- iu- ed to the Wolfskill Ranch, ten miles west of Los Angeles, and standing knee deep in wav- ing fields of wild grain, broken in the foreground by oaks, and framed in the distance by the high Sierras, resolved to obtain if possible a new campus for the University of California at Los Angeles among these hills. On September 2, 1927, Director Moore turned the first shovel full of earth that broke ground for the creation of the new site for the institution. Q. When Westwood was chosen after much careful de- liberation from among the many sites offered, it was evident that Fate had kept this vast tract unoccupied for nearly fifty years, in spite of the attempted encroachment of progress, for Rancho San Jose de Buenos Ayres offered a perfect .set- ting upon which to create in great unimpeded glory the physical design of the University. Per- haps it was merely coincidental that such land- scape was t pically characteristic of the prov- inces of Lombardy and of Northern Italy. Q. As the site of the University at Westwood is truly representative of the ideals and aspirations for which the people of California have struggled, so are the buildings on this site representative, but of an even greater heritage, for the ideals of centuries, rather than of decades, have deter- mined the form and design of these structures. While the architects, David C. Allison, design- er of Royce Hall, the designer of the Library, George W. Kelham, the decorator, Julian E. Cjarnsey, and the many others identified with the conception and construction of the buildings have realized the importance of delving into the past for spiritual inspiration, they have at the same time created something genuinely new, not merely presented a reincarnation of a past age. Such has resulted in a symbol of the true spirit of the university ' , a recognition of the worth and beauty of things of the past, and a realization of the alue of the living present. CI. An enduring edifice is being created which will ever recall to the student the progress of his precursors in the field of education, and his obligation to scholars of the past. : i ! S. [18] [ ' I ' xJay. l ir I iir ily ini i hnw ii;-ll ihr buiUliiuji fil inhi tli, of thr land.uat r. ' ] Architectural Inspiration of T5(7estwoocl HAT THE traditional farh Califoniian and Spanish Col- onial style of architecture would be adopted for the general de- sign of construction might be tlie primitive supposition, but it was deemed more represen- tati e of the esthetic element involved to search out a heritage of greater power from the past. A dignified, yet colorful, style was taken as the keynote of construction — that of Northern Italy. The buildings already completed are proof in themselves of the facility with which the style lends itself to beauty of texture and color in brick and terra cotta work, colorful tile roofs, and richness of ornamental detail in entrances and window motifs, in lofty towers and domes. (n. This use of brick is particularly representa- t! e in that it was, during the middle ages, ex- tended to religious buildings and to monumental work of various kinds, and its use on this cam- pus is also in the way of a monumental struc- ture, to create an enduring edifice for the pro- mulgation of all fields of education. Here also, in such manner, is found employed brickwork in walls, aults, and walks. CI, The buildings are constructed in an adaptation of the Lombar- dian type of Italian Romanesque style, and more- over embody many aspects of the Byzantine. This style was evolved at Bologna, a fact of spe- cial significance, since the university at that city was one of the earliest and greatest, housing for pupils such men as Dante and Petrarch ; its use here typifies a union between the scholars of yes- terday and the novices of today. Since Ro- manesque architecture marked the first great European awakening after the Dark Ages, it was the fore-runner of the Renaissance and of the birth of tlie modern spirit. Its adoption marked the period of conception of universities; hence its use on the new campus in marking the con- tinuance of a great tradition. CI, The use of terra cotta and quarry tiles as an instrument of design are most apparent in the Library Build- ing; here it is that color speaks most seductively to the beholder. It is with a soft voice, however, made resonant and rich with a subtle harmony of hues in mosaic patterns and terra cotta, the geometric designs indicative of the religious pas- sion following the Moorish invasion of Spain. i1 I mmm mm. [19] [Tlir Library stands In llif West of tin Mam (Juadtamil, m ma uv, huiuly.} Ht chitcctural Inspiration of Wcstwood HE IXTf:RIOR of the Li- brary Building recalls in its de- sign the exterior facade. The medium of construction has made possible a free use of rich and decorative motifs con- trasted against plain back- grounds, combining the Italian Romanesque with the more colorful and free style found in XV and XVI century cathedral cities of Spain. CI. The ceilings, constructed of antique wood, had their inspiration in the ancient town halls and churches of Granada and Toledo, where the influence of the Moorish invasion left such a mark on the art and decoration of Spain in that period. This lofty and massive timbered ceiling, extending over two hundred feet in length, has been enriched with pattern and harmonious color inspired by the Spanish Romanesque. The cen- tral dome, inspired by one at the San Ambrogio at Milan, is ornamented by forty printers ' marks of the XV and XVI centuries, among which are to be found those of such great Renaissance printers as the Giunta Family, Simon V ostre, Petit, Aldus, Caxton, and Gutenburg. These marks, with the twelve fruits of knowledge and the five interlaced circles of perfect truth, are worked into the symbolic design of the Tree of Life. The church of St. Sepolcro and the Court of Pilate have without doubt served as inspira- tion for the octagonal dome in the Delivery Room, as well as for the wall textures in this and the Chemistry and Education Buildings. a. Symbolizing the spirit of this structure is a design in the spandrel above the front entrance, depicting the Gods of Light and Learning pay- ing reverence to the Owl of Wisdom, which typifies the recorded knowledge of books, and from which radiate, in the outer arch, all the various fields of human discovery and science. a. The owl motif is again utilized in the newel post at the foot of the stairway, and a more modern touch, the forepart of a bear, is found in a running band basing one of the columns in the foyer. Bestial band designs of an ancient day, probably of pre-Renaissance work of Italy and Spain, form a particularly interesting part of the front facade, while the later type of Moor- ish pattern, which religiously excludes all living objects, is wrought in brick-work. ? ; -»i.« :t tei? s . g [20] [St. Slefano (li ' ft) was the inspiral ' wn for many of ihr desiijns of Royir, v:lnlc San Zi-no-ve ((en- ter) and till- Court of Pilule (riylit) arc reminiscent of the Library. ' ] architectural Inspiration of Wcstwood HF DESK N of Royce Hall especially niay be traced to examples of past art. Its de- sign is reminiscent of the Church of San Ambrogio in Milan, excepting, however, that its two towers are of equal proportion if not of similar design. An almost complete symposium of the Romanesque- Italian Gothic school of architecture utilized here may be traced to the Cathedral of SS. Pietro e Paolo, built in the IV century, in the Church of II Santissimo Crocifisso, and particularly in the interior of St. Sepolcro, in Church of St. Stefano. The similarity is most strong in the arcade of the upper ambulatories, in the lack of unity of the two towers, in the multi-pillared columns of the colonnade, and in the treatment of the facade. Q. On the beamed ceiling of the foyer are designs in red and gold portraying the shields of the twelve earliest foreign universities, including Bologna, Paris, Oxford, Cambridge, Prague, and Heidelberg. The principle feature of Royce Hall consists of two triple-vaulted open loggias, super imposed. For the ceiling of the three lower vaults a design has been utilized which symbolizes the twelve branches of learn- ing, including the graphic arts, education, philos- ophy, chemistry, and languages, each subject per- sonified by a half-figure, below which is inscribed the name of a great man of the past who was remembered in connection with that subject, the richness of color and design reminding one of the painted vaults in the lower church at Assisi. CI. The ceilings of the upper three vaults have been painted to portray the three periods of that movement, and that by representing four great leaders from each period. In the first are Jesus Christ, Socrates, Plato, and Aristotle; in the sec- ond, Petrarch, Abelard, Melanchthon, and Loy- ola; in the third, Kant, Darwin, Einstein, and Eliot. These murals, below each of which an inscription is painted, recall the glowing mo- saics of Ravenna. Q. A modern essence among the ancient is brought by the depiction of a bear ' s head in a medallion in the spandrel above the main entrance, symbolic of the bond between past knowledge and present learning. Motifs in running design and relief panels on the colonnade arches are of Spanish and Saracen origin. [Rnyr, ' Hall, north of tlir mitiii quadrangle, s wii:. an almost comf lrtr symposium of llir Rnmancsquc-Ilalian school of anli ' itccturc.} t5hc Jiyth XttX x Inspiration of TS7cstwoocl HK ARCHITECTURAL treatment of the Education Huildiiig adheres essentially to the same tradition as that of Royce Hall and the Library, hut it is handled in a more modern manner, due to the symmetrical plan necessary. Two corresponding auditoriums, one on each side of the building, require that the wings be in balance, and the dis- similarity evident in the facade of Royce Hall is obviously omitted. The introduction of a greater amount of terra cotta in decorative treat- ment is instrumental in forming a pleasant contrast to the other buildings, as is the execu- tion of texture pattern brickwork on the main entrance gable, and in the second story frieze which bands the entire structure, the latter giv- ing an impression of inlaid Italian mosaic. An- other interesting innovation is encountered in the octagonal columns which support the arches over the main entrance. Q. Throughout the entire building there is a subtlty and maje.sty of color that produces a feeling of greatest impression, and dignity is the keynote of the auditoriums in this structure. The larger of the two, with its entrance vestibule, is panelled with walnut-col- ored mahogany, blended into a time-mellowed dull shade. Highly decorated mahogany beams in the ceiling, supported on either end by brack- ets in relief, give the room a distinctly Spanish character. On the sides of these three beams are painted a number of tablets, each symbolically representative, including a horse rampant, signi- fying strength ; a lion rampant, signifying brav- ery; a peacock, for pride; a rose, typifying .sec- recy ; a griffin, for guardianship ; a pelican, for charity; and a lily, for purity. The brackets, as well as the moulding below the rafters, are of wood carved in design of Byzantine origin. CI. The other auditorium is smaller, with decora- tion of the more conventional modern fashion, its almost plain colored walls, with terra-cotta and frescoe reliefs in the ceiling, giving it an even more distinctly Spanish flavor. The buff tones of the halls, cloistered and arched like Mediter- ranean monasteries of the past, also assist in this effect. Q. Inspiration for other features of the building are found to exist particularK ' in the church of San Lorenzo at Mantua. ;i ' w- ? " 3TCT ' ir £r " 5 [22} ; its uppiT and lonL-er vaults anJ its two towers, was undoiihtedly t ir inspiralioit for Roycr.} t5hc H chitcctural Inspiration of Wcstxvood _ HF: chemistry and FIu- 7 U j -J sics Buildings are designed in ' T r i " L -g,.y ,in,(-h the same style as the Education Building, but are much more simple in detail and form, acting as steadying and flanking factors to the more elaborate central group. Each of these struc- tures, however, lacks a side wing facing the axis upon which the quadrangle of the campus exists, the same to be constructed later as growth of the institution requires. (D. These buildings are fin- ished more plainly than the others, to accord strictly with the needs of the sciences housed within them, and are designed as laboratory structures of more practical and modern type. Both contain excellent auditoriums in miniature, to be used in demonstration and instruction of the sciences. CI. The Chemistry Building, less ostentatious in external design of the two, is particularly interesting in its main entrance, where the trim around the door depicts birds and beasts of typical pre-Renaissance art from Italy and Spain, fomiing contrast to the Renais- sance design in the brick work about the win- dows. CI. Probably the most interesting piece in the more prevalent decorative trim of the Physics Building is that of a relief terra cotta design along the base of the exterior, where a history of the state is illustrated in the depiction of eight figures in interlocked circles. A ranch house, covered-wagon, railroad locomotive, ships, and a mission represent the conquest and settling of the state; while the political history is found in the figure of a bear, emblematic of the state, and an eagle, typifying the bond with the Union. CI A panel insert showing a football player studying in a reclining position presents a unique, if not rare, situation. The value of college edu- cation is further suggested in a terra cotta block above one of the doors, in which the traditional tortoise and hare scene is deliniated. CI As in the Chemistry Building, terra cotta and brick design of Renaissance age are utilized around the windows, while medallions of the same ma- terials represent various factors in the field of education. (S. Truly the Romantic style of these bu ' ldings, emblematic of the period that saw the end of the Dark Ages, typifies the University motto, " Let There Be Light. " OXFORD .It till- top of this piujc appears the seal oj Oxford. Authentic history of the institution is saiJ to have he jun in 1133 ivilh the arrival from Paris of the theologian, Robert Pullen. who lectured here. The stories connecting Oxford with Brute the Trojan, with King Mempeic (1009 B. C.) and with the Druids cannot be traced hack beyond the fourteenth century. The town, in fact, is considerably older than the University. There is little evidence that Oxford was regarded as a fully equipped university before 1163. Subsequent progress, however, was rapid, for but one hundred years later it was described Schola secunda ecclesias, or second to Paris. The coming of religious communities — (■ Dominicans, Franciscans and Carmelites in the thirteenth century, and the Benedictines a little later on, profoundly affected the advancement of learn- ing. The names of Roger Bacon, Duns Scotus and tVycUffe are sufficient to indicate the prominence of Oxford in the Middle .-Iges. During the Renaiss- ance, the new learning found its leading exponents in the Oxford lecturer Erasmus and such famous scholars as Grocyn, Dean Colet, and Sir Thomas More. In 1928 there were 3500 men and 750 women undergraduates. Oxford, in the country town of Oxfordshire, England, lies on the river Thames. It has twenty-one colleges for men, four for women. These colleges consist of a head, whose title varies m different colleges, fellows, who form the governing bhjy, and scholars. The University returns two members to Parliammt. tlie privilege dating from 1601-. VW l rvvil William T5Pal(ace Oatnpbcll President of tme Uxi " ersitv of Califorxla Jl,N selecting the new campus for the University of California at Los Angeles, in planning the new buildings and the landscape gardening, and in assigning of land areas to their several purposes, the President and the Regents of the University of California, the architects and all others in responsibility have constantly realized and respected the high values of artistic merit. They believe that beauty in its many forms is a most important and effective educa- tional force. The successive generations of students on the new campus will carry the influence of this force to all parts of California and to countless other points, far and near. Dr. V ' . V. Cami ' bell eirncst Carroll fljoore Director of the University of California AT Los Angeles Xt is an old conviction powerfully urged by Plato that young people should grow up amid surroundings of beauty. The reason for urging that, is the firm belief that they will come to care for beautiful things, acts, and qualities because they are habituated to them Nowhere, perhaps, has Plato ' s hope come nearer to realization than here. Our university is between the sea and the mountains. It commands a view of the great City. It is in beautiful buildings to be surrounded as soon as they can be grown by rich gardens, it should be a place of uplifting to every student who comes to it. Its prime purpose is to give you a chanc? to work. It gives you that chance amid elevating conditions. l- ' R- E. C. Moore Governor C. C. Young Chairman Board of Rci rnls Recent Dickson Chairman U.C.L..1. Regents t3hc tinivcrsitv of Oallfornia ITS SIXTY YEARS of ex- istence the University of Cali- fornia has grown to be one of the most influential institutions of learning in the country. The chronicle began in 185. when Dr. Durant rented a house for one hundred and fifty dollars a month and opened its doors as a place of learning to three students. A few years later, on a permanent site consisting of four blocks, the Academy grew into a College, and the College into a Univer- sity. In 1873 a new campus wa s chosen in the hills of Berkeley, and the regents developed an enduring architectural plan that has been, since its realization, the center of constant progress in the realm of higher education, d. In addition to the departments of instruction at Berkeley, the University is comprised of: The Lick Observa- tory at Mount Hamilton; The California School of Fine Arts, Hastings College of Law, Medical School, The George William Hooper Founda- tion for Medical Research, College of Dentistry, College of Pharmacy, and The Museum of An- thropology ' , Archeology, and Art at San Fran- cisco; The University of California at Los An- geles; Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis; Citrus Experimental Station at River- side; and The Scripps Institution of Oceanog- raphy at La JoUa. O. Regents Ex Officio of the LTniversity include His Excellency Clement Cal- houn Young, H. L. Carnahan, Edgar C. Levey, Vierling Kersey, Robert A. Condee, Otto von Cjeldern, Everett J. Brown, and William Wal- lace Campbell. There are sixteen appointed Regents: Arthur W. Foster, Garret W. McEn- erney, Guy C. Earl, William H. Crocker, James K. Moffitt, Charles A. Ramm, Edward A. Dickson, James Mills, Chester H. Rowell, Mortimer Fleishhacker, C. C. Teague, Mrs. Margaret R. Sartori, John R. Haynes, Aldeen Anderson, Ralph P. Merritt, John F. Neylan. T2S] Cochran Mrs. M. H. L. Sartori ViERLiNC Kersey Robert A. John R. Haynes CONDEE 13hc Cfniversitv of California t Hoe ngdce HE YOUTH, the opportun- ity, the present faith and the future promise of the Univer- sity of California at Los An- L ' eles is the nascent fulfillment of an ideal that was conceived in the minds of a few men in the declining seventies, who saw in the rush of material progress a need for cultural growth. In the early part of 1881, provision was made, by act of the state legislature, for the creation of a normal school at Los Angeles. This action was followed immediately by the acquisition of five acres of land in the heart of the city, a gift of .lOme 200 loyal citizens, and instruction began in August of 1882, with a total enrollment of sixty-one students and three faculty members. (E In 1911 the growth of the school necessitated further legislative action, and a new campus of twentv-five acres was selected on North Ver- mont Avenue. Two years later, in honor of Dr. Jesse F. Millspaugh, who had presided over the school since 1904, the cornerstone of Millspaugh Hall was laid, and in 1914 the new quarters were ready for occupancy. As a result of the faithful efforts of Dr. Alillspaugh and Dr. E. C. Moore, the property of Normal School was transferred to the state on July 24, 1919, and became the University of California, Southern Branch, and later the University of California at Los Angeles. On September 21, 1927, Direc- tor Ernest Carroll Moore broke ground on the site of a rancho for the new campus of the Uni- versity, and in 1929 the University moved bodily to Westwood. 0. Regents of the University of California which supervise the University at Los Angeles are Mrs. Margaret Rishel Sartori, Vierhng Kersey, H. L. Carnahan, George I. Cochran, Edward Augustus Dickson, John Ran- dolph Haynes, and Robert A. Condee. £; iir©M feWT Chari.es H. Rieber M. i; i I.. Darsie Ucttcrs and jScience XASMUCH as he formed the College of Letters and Science and was active in securing the four-year term and degree of Bachelor of Arts, Charles H. Rieb.-r has contributed vastly to the growth of the Univer- sity. He commands respect and admiration in the capacity of his office; his gracious poise and genial personality, combined with the telescopic outlook of the true philosopher, constitute a man who has become an ideal leader in the Univer- sity. Iiidi idual problems as well as those deal- ing w ith the University as a whole, are met with sound judgment, careful reasoning, and a true ii;sight into student life. t5eachcr6 College Due to the most effective leadership of Doctor Marvin Lloyd Darsie, the Teachers ' College is rapidly assuming a high place in the educational field. Having been educated in California and having held many positions in California educa- tional institutions, Dean Darsie is well suited to superintend the progress of this college. In deal- ing with the students who are preparing for teaching positions, he exhibits an effective guid- ance as well as an intellectual stimulus. His per- sonality reflects understanding and a true appre- ciation of the individual character and problem. Above all, his influence in the pursuit of the true ideals of the University has rendered Dr. Darsie an invaluable ar.d respected member of the ad- ministration. Dean of (IX r ITHIX the live years that he has been dean, Dr. E. J. Mil- ler has become the acknowl- edged head of men of the Uni- ersity. His office supervises details of student organization and fraternity matters, and .•id iscs the P " . ecuti e Council of the Associated Students. Dean Miller establishes the students ' place in the University and controls the con- tacts which- they make. In addition to rendering a real service in the office of general advisor and counsellor, Dr. Miller is an ardent follower of all student activities. Above all, he is a true Californian in the aid he gives in the growth of the University. Helen Matihevvson " Lauchlin Dean of TS7omen With each successive year of Dean Laughlin ' s guidance, the University is becoming most thor- oughly convinced of her invaluable service to the student body. Her dual nature, combining capability in handling the duties of her office and a genial social personality, is most effective in the administration of University affairs. The deep admiration which is felt for Dean Laughlin by the University is founded upon respect for her judgmsnt, faith in her jurisdiction, and per- son.al friendship. Through the office of Dean of Women are transacted all forms of individual and group problems. Dean Laughlin is called upon constantly to participate in social activities of the Univcr:-, ' ty as well as those off the campus. Louise P. Sooy Art LoYE H. Miller Biology Robert Underhii.i. Arthur McKinlay Assistant Comptroller Classical Laru uagrs William C. Morgan Chemistry ART Ai thur M. Johnson. Ph.D. - - Ass ' t Professor of Bot-anij Nellie Huntington Gere - - Assoc. Prof essor of Fine Arts Orda M. Plunkett, Ph.D. - - - Ass ' t Professor of Botanij Louise P Sooy Assoc. Professor of Fine Arts Flora Murray Scott. Ph.D. - - - Ass ' t Professor of Botanij (Chairman) Gordon H. Ball. Ph.D. - - - Ass ' t Professor of Zoology Helen Clark Chandler - - - - Ass ' t Professor of Fine Arts Edgar L. Lazier, Ph.D. - - - Ass ' t Professor of Zoology Bessie E Hezen Ed B. - - - Ass ' t Professor of Fine Arts Emily M. Bartlett, Ph.D. - - - . Instructor m Biology Annita Delano ' Associate in Fine Arts Raymond B. Cowles, Ph.D. - - - Instructor in Biology Helen M Howell ------- Associate in Fine Arts Ruth Anderson. M.A. Associate in Biology Clara Bartram Humphreys - - - - Associuti- in l- ' nie Arts Caroline P. Canby. M.A. Associate in Biology Helen J LedKerwood Ed.B. - - - Associa ' niFni, Arts Charles H. Hicks, M.A. Associate m Biology Ennie C B McPhail Ed.B. - - - Assucinl. ,„!■■, u, Arts Leigh M. Larson. M.A. Associate in Biology Barbara Johnson Morgan - - - - Associate u, Fine Arts Martha L. Hilend. M.A. Associate m Botany Olive Newcomb - - Associate in Fine Arts W. B. Welch, A.B. Associate in Botany Frances Nugent dissociate in Fine Arts Gretchen M. Lyon. A.B. Assistant in Biology Beryle Kirk Smith Associate in Fine Arts CHEMISTRY Louise Guthrie Thompson, Ed.B. - Associate in Fine ArtJS William Conger Morgan. Ph.D. - - Professor of Chemistry Winona Wenzlick, Ed.B. - - - . .4ssocj ' ate in Fine Arts (Cliairman) Belle H. Whitice Associate in Fine Arts Max S. Dunn, Ph.D. - - - Assoc. Professor of Chemistry nTnirvf-irM ciriFNCFq William R. Crowell, Ph.D. - - Assoc. Prof . of Anal. Chem. «.-„ ° ? SCIENCES g Ramsey. Ph.D. - - . ss ' t Professor of Phys. Chem. Loye Holmes Milk r. Ph.D. - - - - Professor of Biology Robertson. Ph.D. - - Ass ' t Prof, of Organic Chem. (Chairman) ;„..„,„ «„,„„„ Hosmer W. Stone. Ph.D. - - . ss ' t Prof . of Inorganic Chem. B™nc.tt " S " tllen ' ' h:D. " - ' - - " - " - " Zts ' sZ olioTgl K-hard D. Pomeroy, M.S. - - - Associate in Che mistry Albert W. Bellamy. Ph.D. - - .Assoc. Professor of Zoology CLASSICAL LANGUAGES Frank E. Older, B.S. - - . ss ' t Professor of Agr. Teaching Arthur Patch McKinley, Ph.D. - - - Professor cf Latin Carl C Epiing, Ph.D. - - - - .Ass ' t Professor of Botany (Chairman) Arthur W. Haupt. Ph.D. - - - .4s.9 ' t Pro cssor o Bot ni Frederick Mason Carey, Ph.D. - - Ass t Prof . dr. and Lot. A great philosopher, psychologist, logician, moralist, biologist. Another foremost philosopher of Athens, and friend and and founder of the sclwol of literary criticism, .Aristotle was student of Socrates, Plato, was horn in Greece 1,27 B.C. and born in Stigara, Oi-eeee, sm B.C., and lived until 322 B.C. died eighty years later. The tie,, dnnnnant mntires, wliieh Starting as a devout follower of Plato, he moved from the arc the germs of all ideas, or, t,i h, uunnl in I ' l.il,, lie had circle of interests found in this teacher toward a more a love for all that is true, a y.. r. ,. l. „l ui,tn m Ih, pnn-er mature and absorbing passion for the record and study of and supremacy of mind, cmiplid with a i nat -c u )ur human actual facts improvement. - [32] Herbert Benno Hoffleit, Ph.D. - - .l.s.s ' f Prof. Lai Dorothea Clinton Woodworth. Ph.D. Ass ' t Proffssor Latin and Greek ECONOMICS Gordon S. Watkins. Ph.D. - - - Professor of Economics Earl Joyce Miller, Ph.D. - Assoc. Professor of Econo ' inics Howard S. Noble. M.B.A., C.P.A. Assoc. Professor .Accounting (Chairman) Floyd F. Burtchett. Ph.D. - - .4ss ' t Professor of Economics Ira N. Frisbee, M.B.A., C.P.A. - Ass ' t Prof. Accmmtinri Dudley F. Pe(, ' ium, Ph.D. - - .Ass ' t Professor of Economics John R. RiKqleman. M.B.A. - - .Ass ' t Prof, of Econo . Smith. Ph.D. - _. Harold Williams. Ph.D. Frederick P. Woellner. Ph.D. Clarence Hall Robison. Ph.D Corinne A. Seeds. M.A. - - Frances Giddings, M.A. - - Barbara Greenwood - - - - Assoc Margaret Manning Roberts. Ph.D. Emily Todd Bell - • Sir John Adams, B.Sc Ben.ianiin W. Johnsni Howard S. Noble Economics - - .Assoc. Prof, of Education - - .4ssoc. Prof, of Education - - .Assoc. Prof, of Education - - .Ass ' t Prof, of Education .Ass ' t Prof, of Elem. Education - Instructor in Kdgn. Pr. Edu. Kdgn. Pr. Education Marvel M. Stockwell. Ph.D. Eva M. Allen - - - - . Paul A. Dodd, A.B. Estella B. Plough - - - .Associitt Nathan L. Silverstein. A.B. - - .Iss Ralph M. Rutledge, M.A. - - - - EDUCATION Ernest Carroll Moore. Ph.D.. LL.D. Marvin L. Darsie, Ph.D. Junius L. Meriam. Ph.D. - - - - Charles W. Waddell. Ph.D. - - - Harvey L. Eby. Ph.D. - - - Katherine L. M cLaimhlin. M.A .-Iss ' t Prof, of Ec. c. in Commercial Practice - .Associate in Economics te in Commercial Practice isoc. in Econ.. .Accounting - Lecturer in Economics - Prof, of Education Professor of Education Professor of Education Professor of Education Professor of Education Prof, of Education . Educat Frederic T. Blanchard, Ph.D. (Cliairman) Herbert F. Allen, Ph.D. - - • Lily B. Campbell, Ph.D. - - ■ Sigurd Bernaid Hustvedt. Ph.D Alfred E. Longueil. Ph.D. - . Margaret S. Carhart. Ph.D. - Carl S. Downs, Ph.D. - - - George S. Hubbell, Ph.D. Harriet Margaret MacKenzi Carlyle F. Maclntyre, Ph.D. Charles A. Marsh, B.S. - Alice O. Hunnewell - - - Evalyn A. Thomas, B.L.I. Kdgn. Pr. Education - - - .Ass ' t in Kdgn. Pr. Education M.A.. LL.D., F.C.P. - - Lecturer - - - - - Lecturer in Education ENGLISH Professor of English Assoc. Professor of English Assoc. Professor of English - Assoc. Prof, of English - .Issoc. Professor of English ■ - .Ass ' t Professor of English ■ - .Ass ' t Professor of English ■ - .Ass ' t Professor of English Ph.D. - .4ss ' ! Prof, of English - - .Ass ' t Professor of English Ass ' t Prof, of Public Speaking - - - Instructor in English - - - Instructor in English riu first , reat Athcn an pl Uosophe r, Soc rates. ■as horn i 0 driy trir B.C. k ih, e of h id III ■mlocl ahsii rrf Uli to the e of s, llllH.ll Ihi ntij, Ih, wkei li ' l, r I ' l orced to Ih, doe- fell mil ' it II 1 OS.lilll k ■ eh is III II ,11(1 , k , Ih " ' ■Irlltl, ' , TOii lik ' ' lOl.ll :ori. ' I ' ll iihi II ■h aided in S li iM Burton Varney William Miller Clarence Robison Bernhard Uhlendorf Frank Klingberg Geography Geology Unwersity Examiner German History pacultT Edward Bock AB As. nciali in Eiu li.ih Myrta Lisle McClellan, B.S. - - Ass ' t Piof. of Geograi)hu Robert E Harris ' A B ----- Axs,,ri ,1, i„ i: iKilixh Clifford M. Zierer. Ph.D. - - - Ass ' t Prof . of Geoaraphy Agnes Edwards Partin. M.A. - - - Ass .ri.il, i„ i: „,iUsh William .J. Berry, M.A. - - - - Associute in Geography I.u Emily Pearson, M.A. Ass,„„,l, ,„ hinilish Willis H. Miller, A.B. Assistant in Geography Frederick Pond. M.A. ...s,„«,), ,„ " " j ' . ' GEOLOGY Philip W. Rice, M.A. - - - " " " Associate in l- nglish. William John Miller, Ph.D., Sc.D. - - Professor of Geology DeCalvus W. Simonson. M.A. - - -. Associate in English (Chairman) Harrison M. Karr M.A. - - - Assoc, in PiMie S peaking j, j g p . p j, .... Assoc. Professor of Geology James Murray, A.B. .Assoc, in lublic bpeaking |j_. Whitman, Ph.D. - - Assoc. Professor of Geology Wesley Lewis, M.A. - - - - - .As.soc. in Public Speaking Colin H. Crickmay, Ph.D. - - .Us ' t Professor of Geology Llewellyn M. Buell. Ph.D. - - - - Lecturer in English j ,, Murdoch. Ph.D. I Jtructor in Geology FRENCH i.T,,.,„ Henry Raymond Brush. Ph.D. - - - Professor of French .pun ' = ' " - N f Chair man) William Diamond. Ph.D. - - - .Assoc. Professor of German Alexander Green Fite Ph D - - .-Usoc. Professor of French Rolf Hoffman, Ph.D. - - - - .Assoc. Professor of German Louis F D Brois MA ----- .Associate in French Alfred Karl Dolch, Ph.D. - - - .Ass ' t Prof essor of German Ethel Williams Bailey. ' Ph.D. - - - - Associate in French Frank Herman Reinsch Ph.D. - Asst Professor of German Marius Biencourt. Lie. es Lettres - - .Associate in French Bernard Alexander Uhlendorf, Ph.D. Paul Bonnet, Lie. es Lettres - - - - .Associate in French Asst Professor of German (Clinirman) Julia Broquet. M.A. .Associate in French Philip Robert Petsch, J.D. - - - . Instructor in German Anna Fenelori Holahan, Ph.D. - - - Associate in French HISTORY Alice Hubard, M.A. Associate in French Frank J. KlinKbtrg, Ph.D. . - - - Professor of History Madeline L. Letessier. A.B. - - - - .Associate in French (Chairman) GEOGRAPHY Joseph B. Lockey, Ph.D. Professor of History Burton M. Varney. Ph.D. - - - .Assoc. Prof . of Geography John Carl Parish. Ph.D. Professor of History (Cliairman) Waldemar Westergaard, Ph.D. - - - Professor of History Ruth Emily Baugh. Ph.D. - - - .4s.s ' f Prof, of Geography William F. Adams. Ph.D. - .Assistant Professor of History Founder of the Society of Jesus, or Jesuit Order, Saint Philipp Melanchthon, German theologian and reformer, iras Ignatius of Loyola, was born in the province of Guipuzcoa, born at Brettcn in Baden in 11,07, dying in iseo. One of in t ' ,oi mill ii;,(l In 1-.-r,. r.otinia imprrsitrd nn his fnllnirers the foremost leaders of the R, nnisfsanrr. hr frit the spell of Ihr ,l,„ ' l,,„, II, .If in nil llun.is th, mil n-as I,, In rnnsidi-red. Luther ' s persoKalitn nnri spirilnnl (l.pth. luirl an; ptrd his li„, (,, „. r, ■ ,,ninl. innn.il s„ ,„,r,; ,. .; „ ;. ..! I.s- that nrn ' Ihrologif. lelirr. II,, ,;,lnn, ,n,H,l „i Milnnc-hlhon was the , nil insllli,,! Ih, inmns. II, al,lu,,r, ' il nnn iiilillectual required to reduce it t„ an nlijirtirr siist.ni. In ,.rhihit it caltiirr thai lessened piety. dialectically. Llewellyn Buell Exccuti ' ve Si cretary Harold Mansfield Meclianic Arts Pi.KRV Mn.ts Military David K. Bjoik. Ph.D. - - Assistant Professor of Histonj Lucy M. Gaines. M.A. - - Assistant Professor of History Rowland Hill Harvey, Ph.D. - Assistant Professor of History Louis K. Koontz, Ph.D. - - Assistant Professor of Histonj Roland D. Hussey. M.A. Associate in History John W. Olmsted, A.B. Associate in History HOIVtE ECONOMICS Helen B. Thompson. Ph.D. .... Professor of Home Economics (Chairman) Greta Gray, Ph.D. - Associate Professor of Home Economics Bernice Allen, M.A. - - - - Associate in Home Economics Maud D. Evans. M.A. - - Associate in Home Economics Associate in Home Economics and for the Training of Teachers - Associate in Home Economics - Associate in Home Economics MATHEMATICS Earle R. Hedrick, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics (Oiairman) George E. F. Sherwood. Ph.D. - Professor of Mathematics Ph.D. - - Associate Professor of Mathematics Paul H. Daus, Ph.D. - - Ass ' t Professor of Mathematics Raymond Garver, Ph.D. ... Ass ' t Prof . of Mathematics Guy H. Hunt, C.E. - - Ass ' t Prof . of AvvUed Mathematics Wendell E. Mason M.S.E., M.E. Ass ' t Professor of Applied Mathematics rgaret C. J Super Pauline F. Lynch. M.A. Florence A. Wilson, M,A William W. Whyburn, Ph.D. - Ass ' t Professor of Mathematics Euphemia R. Worthington. Ph.D. - .----... Ass ' t Professor of Mathematics Frederick C. Leonard. Ph.D. Ass ' t Professor of Mathematics Clifford Bell, Ph.D. Instructor in Mathematics Jack Levine, A.B. ...--- Assistant in Mathematics Harry M. Showman, E.M., M.A. - Lecturer in Mathematics MECHANIC ARTS Harold William Mansfield - - - Ass ' t Prof, of Mechanic Arts (Chairman) Foss R. Brockway - - - - - .1 Adrian D. Keller. B.S. in E.E. - . I.- James Willard Marsh . - - - .1 Charles H. Pa.xton. A.B. - - .Iv John B. Phillips .-l.s and Director of Shops nh in Mechanic Arts at ' i 1 Mechanic Arts nl ' ' II Mechanic Arts nil III Meclianic Arts ate in Mechanic Arts MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS L. Miles, Colonel, U,S. Army - Prof, of Military Science and Tactics (Chairman) Palmer, Colonel U.S. Army, Retired - - - - Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Emeritus Baird, Major, U.S. Army .-----.. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Glazier, M.A. - Ass ' t Professor of Mathematics Petrarch, the great Italian poet and first true of learning in medieval Europe, was born at Arezzo in 130It and lived to the year 137i. He was remembered as the founder of Humanism rather than as a poet. The great part played by him in the inauguration of the Renaissance in Italy leas due to his own inexhaustible industry in the field of learning. George McManus Music Clifford Barrett Pliilosophy Charles Waddell Train ii(! St tool pacultT Caittr Collins. Captain. U.S. Army Assistant Professor of MUitanj Scicjice and Tactics James E. Mathews. Captain. U.S. Army Assistant Professor of Militarij Science and Tactics Harold E. Smyser, First Lieutenant. U.S. Army - - - Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics William V. Witcher, Captain, U.S. Army Assistaiit Professor of Military Science and Tactics MUSIC Frances A. Wricht - - - - Associate Professor of Music Bertha W. Vaughn -------- Teacher of Voice Squire Coop ------ Lecturer in Music Arnold J. Gantvoort -------- L-cturer m Music George S. McManus - - - Lecturer in Music (Chairman) PHILOSOPHY John Elof Boodin. Ph.D. - - - - Professor of Philosophy Charles Henry Rieber. Ph.D.. LL.D. Professor of Philosophy and Dem of the College of Letters and Science. Clifford Leslie Barrett. Ph.D. Ass ' t Professor of Philosophy (Chairman) Hush Miller. Ph.D. - - - - Ass ' t Professor of Philosophy Kate Gordon. Ph.D. - - Associate Professor of Philosophn PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR MEN William H. Spauldins-, A.B. - . - - Director of Phys. Ed. for Men (Chairman- Paul Frampton. Ed.B. Fred H. Oster - - - William C. Ackei Ass ' t Supervisor of Phys. Ed. Ass ' t Supervisor of Phys. Ed. Ed.B. Associate in Phys. Ed. Cecil B. HoUinss Patrick Maloney ..- Donald K. Park. A.B William Burke - - John F. Duff - - Silas Gibbs. Ed.B. - Harry Trotter - - Pierce H. Works. A.B William J. Norris. M.l L. Gunther. M.D. - th. Ed.B. .-1.S Assistant .i.tsistaiit .Assistant rhys. Ed. - Phi sieian tant Phiisician Men Men Men Men Men Men ■ Men Men PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN Ruth V. Atkinson. M.A. ofe. Lucille R. Grunewald. M.A. Edith R. Harshberaer. M.A. Hazel J. Cubberk-y. B.S. - Martha B. Deane. B.S. Emily D. Jameson. M.A. - M. Eflie ShambauKh, M.A. Diana Anderson. A.B. - - Ethel Sutton Bruce - - - Bertha A. Hall, A.B. - - T«rf Director of Phys. Ed. for Women ! ' t Director of Phys. Ed. s ' t Supervisor of Phys. Ed. - Super ss ' t Super i- of Phys. Ed. ■ of Phys. Ed. ' ■of Phys. Ed. ' - III riiiis. Ed. nil lUliicatijn • III Kitiication 1 Pliysiciil Edu Famous as an .American educationalist and publicist, Charles William Eliot was born in IS.li and died in lUZli. He was looked up to as a guide, not only in ediirnti untl matlrrs. but in all the great questions that have auihil il ih,- public mind, political, industrial, sccial, and m-jnil. i:iiut li.kl that the teaching of Jesus Christ had bcrn the ruut uf tlie best in human history. .Albert Einstein was bmn at Wurttemberg in 1S79, of Jewish parents, and is today recognized as the foremost physicist of the iiorld. past or present. Most widely known of his hiipolhfses submitted from time to time in the H ' oy of papers art his theory of Relativity, theory of Broienian motion, Liijht Quantum hiipothesis, and Law of Radiation. He is still contributing to the knowlcdac of the physical world. K m M US John Goodwin Librarian pacultT S. I. Franz Psychology Laurence Bailiff Spanish Bernice H. Hooper, B.S. - Assoc Edith I. Hyde. A.B. - - - Assoc Marion A. Shepherd, A.B. - - .4 Katharine M. Close, M.D. - - PHYSICS Samuel J. Barnett. Ph.D. - - Pr John Mead Adams, Ph.D. - - - Laurence E. Dodd. Ph.D. - - - Hiram W Edwards. Ph.D. - - Vern O. Knudson, Ph.D. - - - Joseph W. Ellis. Ph.D. - - - - J. Kaplan, Ph.D. E. L. Kinsey. Ph.D. Arthur H. Warner, Ph.D. - - - Leo P. Delsasso. A.B. - - - - ate in Phijsical Education ate in Phiisical Education {SO. in Phijsical Education - Lecturer in Htjiiiene if. of Physics (Chairman) Assoc, Prof, of Physics ■ Assoc. Prof, of Physics ■ .Assoc. Prof, of Physics .4ssoc. Prof, of Phifsics - .iss ' t Prof, of Physics - .AKs ' t Prof, of Phiisics - .-Ui ' l Prof. ,if I ' hiisics - hiatruclvr in I ' hiisics - .Associate in [•lui.sics George W. Adams. Ph.D., .J.D. - Lecturer in Political Science Harold G. Calhoun. A.B., LL.B. Lecturer iii Political Science Norman Dwight Harris, Ph.D. Lecturer iti Political Science PSYCHOLOGY Shepherd Ivory Franz. Ph.D.. M.D., LL.D. - - - - Professor of Psychology (Chairman) . Prof, of Psychology ate Prof, of Psychology is ' t Prof, of Psychology .Ass ' t Prof, of Psyclwlogy Instructor Instructor i Instructor i Associate i ' . Psychology . Psychology ' ■ Psychology . Psychology ' ■ Psychology POLITICAL SCIENCE Dykstra. A.B. - - - Prof, of Po ' .itical e Haines, Ph.D. ■ - - - - Prof, of Political Science (Chi Graham. Jr., Ph.D. - - - - - .Associate Prof, of Political [ardins, A.B.. LL.B. Associate Prof, of Political Hockey. B.Litt. - - Ass ' t Prof, of Political H. Titvis. Ph.D. - - - Ass ' t Prof, of Political I E. Dimock, Ph.D. - Instructj)r in Political Science Science Science Grace M. Fernald, Ph.D. Kate Gordon, Ph.D. - - - - .4.9S( S. Carolyn Fisher. Ph.D. - - - Ellen B. Sullivan, Ph.D. - - - Lawrence Gahajvan, Ph,D. - - - Joseph A. Gengerelli, Ph.D. - - John R. Ligsjett, Ph.D. - - - - Amerette G. Eaton, A.B. . - . - John D. Layman, A.B. SPANISH Laurence Dean Bailiff, Ph.D. - - - - - - .Associate Prof, of Spanish (Chairman) Cesar Barja. Doctor en Derecho - .4ssocm(e Prof, of Spanish S. L. Millard Rosenberg. Ph.D. .4ssooia(f Professor of Spanish Manuel Pedro Gonzales, Ph.D. .Assistant Professor of Spanish Ph.D. .... .4ss ' t Professor of Spanish Ernest H. Templin, Ph.D. - - As.H ' t Prnfe.i nr nf Spanish W. A. Kincaid, Ph.D. I iikI nirlor in Simnisk Francisco Montau. A.B. . - . . . .!« :,,, ■ ,((. m Sjianish Sylvia N. Ryan. M.A. .Ins,,, ,„(, ,„ swinish Maria Lopez de Lowther, M.A. - - - Lreturtr in Spanish Charles Robert Darwin (1S09-1SSS), English naturalist, horn at Shretrsbury, England. He believed that education and environment produce only a small effect on the of anyone, and that most of our qualities are innate. The causes of his success are several: a creative genius inspired by existing knoirhdge to build hupoihesrs: a calm unbiased mind: a love of truth. UPSALA, UXIVnRSITV OF SWEDEN Permission was obtaimd to found a univrrsity at Vpsala, Snvcdrn. by Kiny Eric XIII in 1419, hut no action teas taken until H77 ii-licn Archhishop Vlfs- son and the bishops and clergy of Sixedcn obtained a hull from Sixtus IT to establish a stadium gcnerale on the model of Bologna. The University priv- ileges were granted by the Archhishop and Sten Sture, the Regent of Sweden. The institution did not, however, meet with success; in the XTIth century it was torn by religious disputes and was closed in 15SS. On the establishment of Protestantism, the University was re-opened in 159. with faculties of theology and philosophy. .1 new constitution, which was drawn up in 1655 and which was in force until 1S52. practically made the University entirely autonomous. The most famous alumni and teachers connected with Upsala have been Linnaeus (1707-1778), the botanist, and Erie Gustav Geijer (1783-1847), historian, philosopher, poet, and musician. The present organ- ization dates from 1852, and there are now maintained the following facul- ties: theology, law, medicine, and philosophy. The building dates in a large part from the XFIItli century, but among the recent additions arc the Chem- icium (1904) and the Physicium (1908). The students are organized into " nations " according to the provinces from which they come. The " nations " have their own houses and organizations for social purposes, and may be compared with the American fraternities. The enrollment in 1913 was 2419 students. VW I irv ill rvvii Marjorie Watson Si ' crrlary Laurence Michelmore General Cliairman of Senior ll ' erk Ralph Green Treasurer Glass of 1Q30 ARLV in the year of 1926 the j;c)ds governing the course of the class combined to produce auspicious four full and good times. It was the last class to par- take of the doubtful plea- sure of hazing, being in- troduced to the fish in the Main Quad pond on the old Vermont campus in September. And as a fitting climax to a college career of the class, it is the first to have the privi- lege of graduating from the new campus at West- wood. An excellent start was made at the first meeting of the class, when more than ninety per cent of the members attended the election of officers for the freshman year. Offi- cers elected at this time were Carol Grant, presi- dent; Evelyn Edwards, vice-president; Bruce Mc- Connell, secretary ; and omens portending years of success Don Pn Leiffer shieni Jerome Stewart, treasurer. A number of dances and informal get-togethers, climaxed by the tra- ditional " Freshman Glee " , were held this year under the able guidance of these officers. Q, A direct about face was made during the sophomore year in the matter of haz- ing. The class, which had been hazed to extremes, was now prohibited from applying knowledge, slow- ly and painfully acquired, by an abolition of the haz- ing system, and required, on the other hand, to teach the freshmen by ex- ample. An institution in class affairs was made in a social way with the in- ception of a treasure hunt and a day at the beach, the Sophomore Hop ter- minating the season. Offi- cers for the year were Warren Garvvick, presi- dent first semester; Joe George, president second semester ; Dorothy Park- er, vice-president ; Peggy Lambert and Betty King, secretaries ; and Leslie Goddard, treasurer. ■©— im jM Jack Clark President Junior Year Joe George PresiJent Sop minor Carol Grant President Fresliman Year Glass of 1Q30 present during two years had mo ed, and graduation was not sufficiently near to cause much worry. Wo- men ' s bridge tournaments, the Junior Mid-Winter Formal, and other such social affairs were held during the year. An in- novation in class affairs saw its beginning during this year, and has since grown into the traditional Junior Day. This day, devoted exclusively to the junior class, included an assembly for the entire student body in its pro- gram, and was climaxed in the evening by the Jun- ior Prom, most elaborate dance of the year. Officers for the year were Jack Clark, president; Helen HE jlmior year, . that which every freshman and sophomore looks forward to, and which everv senior looks back on, was filled with affairs of all sorts The re- strictions the first been re- LouiSE Nichols rice-President Fitch, vice-president; Margaret Poulton, secre- tary; and Robert Keith, treasurer. CI. As seniors, the class carried onto the new campus at West- wood the burden of providing example and dig- nity. An entirely new set of conditions was evident, and interpreta- tion was required. The class of 1930, however, under the guidance of Don Leiffer, president, Louise Nichols, vice-presi- dent, Marjorie Watson, secretary, and Ralph Green, treasurer, met them with the same in- genuity which it had used in the solution of other confronting problems dur- ing the three previous years. Social affairs of the class included the Sen- ior Mid-Winter Dance, and the Senior Ball, held in the spring of 1930. CI. Commencement exer- cises in June culminated the career of the first class to be graduated from the Westwood campus, a class which may ever look back to its Alma Mater for in- centive and courage. [56] [58] [60] DOROTHY WRIGHT HILL rstichologii A.B. Los Angeles «1 from Pomona CollcKe 1928 ; N. W. Univ. 1929 ; Alpha Chi Omega. BERNIECE ALETHEA HOOVER Music B.E. Rockford. III. ferred from Pasad ' .na J. C. 1927 ; Delta Zeta : Phi Beta ; Kipri Club. PAUL AMADOR KITTSON [62] t. «53» m u w L4- WAYNE STANFORD HUME Psych. A.B. Pasadena. Calif. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1928 : Pre-Medical Society ; Ptah Khepera. ROBERT SCOTT HUNSINGER Poli. Sci. .-1.B. Los .Angeles Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Pi Sigma Alpha : Sec ' y-Treas. 4 ; Ball and Chain ; Tennis Manager 2, 3. GLADYS JENNIE HUDSON Histoi-ii A.B. Pasadena. Calif. Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1928. MERRIAM CAROLYN HOWLAND Transferred from Pasadena J. C. 1927. MARIA ELENA HURLBUT Historv .i.B. Los .Aniieles Pi Delta Si.ema ; Y.W.C.A. ; Newman Club : W.A.A. 3. 4 : So. Campus. ROSEMARY HUDELSON Historii .-i.B. Los .Ange ' es Transferred from Alma ColleKO, Mich.. 1928 ; Alpha Delta Pi ; So. Campus : French Club. GRACE LIVINIA HUGUNIN .Art B.E. Los .Angeles Delta Epsilon ; Pi Kappa Sigma. GOLDIE HURWITZ Eng. A.B. E.rcter. Calif. Tri-C : Gen. Elem. B.E. Delta Gamma : Spur MARY EDNA HUTCHINSON Philosophn A.B. Los .Angeles W.A.A. ; Y.W.C.A. MARY MABEL HOPE History .A.B. Los .Angeles LAWRENCE Phys. Ed. B.E. Kappa Psi ; Thanic Kappa : Soph. Sei Affairs Comm. 3. HELEN HARRIET HOUGH .Angeles HELEN IKINGER .Art B.E. Los .{ngeles Pi Kappa Sigma : W.A.A. ; Philodale HAZEL GWENDOLYN HULL Kdgn. Pr. B.E. Los Angeles E. HOUSTON Los .Angeles Shield ; Phi Epsilon vice Society ; Men ' s Cha 4. [63] ESTHER FRANCES JOHNSON Phys. Ed. B.E. Fontana, Calif. Alpha Siiona Alpha ; Piytanean ; W.A. A. 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Phys. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Baseball Msir. ; Swimming Msr. HAZEL MAE JOHNSON Spanish .4.B. Lomitxi. Calif. Alpha SiKma Alpha; Signia Delta P.. FLORENCE COMPTON IMES Engilsh A.B. ' -os .incicli. isferred from Univ. of Wash. 1928. ANN BONNER JONES Philosophy A.B. Los .Angelrs Transferred from Immaculate Heart ColleEe. 1927 ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. V(j()lil!n V CdOPER JACOBS ■;,■„«. n„ l (i,n„. A. II. Suffolk. Va. Transferj-ed from Virginia Military In- stitute. 1927 ; Soph. Service Society ; So. Campus : Alpha Kappa Psi. JULIUS ROBLEY JANSSEN A.B. Los Aiiijchs SiKma Pi : Alpha Kappa Psi : Track. MARJORIE DOROTHY JESSEE [69] [78] w i -Jk HELEN ANNE SINSABAUGH History A.B. Manliattan Beach, Calif. Alpha Gamma Delta ; Pi Kappa Sigma Spurs : Y.W.C.A. ; So. Campus 2, 3 A.W.S. 1 ; Senior Board of Control. HASKELL C. Econ. A.B. Transferred from Univ. of Tuli Kappa Psi ; Alpha Kappa Psi Delta Sigma; Bruin Staff 1. 2, 3. FRANCES BRETT SIPSON Jr. High B.E. Lock-port. N. Y. Transferred from State Teachers Col- lege, Buffalo, N. Y. ; Phrateres. BEATRICE BAUDE SIVER English A.B. HolUt Phi Sigma Sigma ; Bruin 1, 2 ; Fr Club; Tri-C. SHELTON Tulsa. Okla. 1926; Alpha ELIZABETH LAPIDUS SIMON A.B. Los .A7igele: Transferred from U. of Wisconsin Daily Bruin 2, 3 ; Tri-C ; W.A.A. Shakespearean Club ; French Club. IRVING SHUCHALTER Pali. Sci. A.B. Holb wood. Calif. Tau Delta Phi ; Pi Kappa Delta ; Ball and Chain ; U.D.S. ; Bruin 1 ; Forum, Pres. 1 ; Varsity Debate 2. 3, 4. MADELINE ELLEN SLOAN Gen.Elem.B.E. Lang Beach. Calif . Transferred from Colorado State Teach- ers College, 1929 ; Phrateres. GLADYS BERTHA SIKES Psi chology A.B. Lakeport. Calif. Transferred from Sacramento Junior College : Psi Kappa Sigma. GEORGE SHOCHAT Music B.E. Los Angeles BEATRICE SKURATOVSKY SYBIL SHEDD History A.B. Los Angeles Kdgn. Pri. B.E. El Paso, Texas SAM SHAPIRO ELIZABETH CRANE SHEA Poll. Sci. A.B. Los Angeles Kdgn. Pri. B.E. Detroit. Mich. Transferred from U.S.C. Phrateres ; Kipri. JAMES SIMSARIAN Poli. Sci. A.B. Los .Angeles Transferred from Pasa. Junior College Pi Sigma Alpha; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet. [82] f86] [87] If! MARJORIE LOUISE WATSON Kdgn. PH. B.E. Los Angeles Delta Zeta ; Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3. 4, Cabinet 4 : Spurs ; Kipii Club ; Sec ' y of Senior Class : Senior Board of Control. MARIE VON KANEL French A.B. Riverside. Calif. Transferred from Riverside J. C. 1928 ■ French Club : Y.W.C.A. ; Phratercs. MARIAN JANE WATSON Spanish A.B. Los .Angeles Phi Mu; Kipri Club; Spanish Club. ORA LOIS WARDELL Pliys. Ed. B.E. Glendale. Calif. Pi Sigrna Gamma ; Phys. Ed. Club 1. 2. EDWIN LYNNE WADE Pali. Sci. A.B. Los .Angeles Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Daily Bruin 1, 2. 3. 4 : Circulation Mtcr. 4 : So. Campus 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Rifle Team. GRACE VARNLTM WALTERS --! ' ■ ' B.E. Los .Angeles Arthur Wesley Dow Assoiation ; Philo- kaleia : Rural Education. DORIS MAE WEAVER Economics .A.B. Evansville, Wis. Transfeired from Fullerton J. C. MARY KATHRYN WARD hdgn. Pri. B.E. Venice, Calif. Phrateres : Kii i Club. CHARLES M. WAY. JR. Poli. Sci. .A.B. Los A Transferred from Univ. of 1925 ; Sigma Phi Sigma. FRANCES ELIZABETH WASKASKI English. A.B. Pasadena. Calif. Transferred from U. of C. Berkeley. CARLETON FREDERICK WAITE Jr. High B.E. Track 1. 2, 3. 4 ; MARGARET WALTERS Mathematics .A.B. Los .Angeles Phi Delta ; Mathematics Club. ETHEL MAY WARD Los .Angeles Latin .A.B. Los Country 2. 3. Classical Club 3. 4. HARRIETT EILENE WEAVER Phii.i. Kd. B.E. Inglewood. Calif. Pi Kappa Pi; So. Campus 1. 2. 3, 4; Tri-C ; W.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Claw 3, 4. [88] sc CIl ii. .., tr- ELEANOR JAYNE WILLSON Kdan. Pri. B.E. Pasadena, Calif. Transferied from Occidental College : Delta Phi Upsilon : Prytanean. KATHRYN WHITMORE Gen. Elem. B.E. Los .ingcles Transferred from S. C. 1927 ; Y.W.C.A. MARION FRENCH WILSON Fnnch .A.B. So. Pasadena, Calif. Sipma Kappa ; Pi Delta Phi ; Le Cercle Francais ; Club Espanol. JANE HELEN WILSON CHESTER SIDNEY WILLIAMS Poll. Sei. A.B. Los .Angeles Pi Kappa Delta : Thsnic Shield : Blue Key: DebatinH 1, 2 ; Bruin Staff 1. 2. OTHO CLINTON WILLIAMS. JR. English A.B. Los .Angeles Lambda Kappa Tau : Gamma Upsilon. MARGARET LETITIA WILSON French .A.B. PitMmrgh, Pa. Transferred from Univ. of Washinrton. 1927 ; Beta Phi Alpha ; French Club. VELVA lONE WILLIAMS English A.B. Los Angeles Jr. High B.E. Riverside, Calif. Transferred from Mills CoUeBe. 1927. Transferred fom Riverside J. C. 1928. HENRY GOE WINANS EconotnicsA.B. G ' endalr, Calif. Phi Delta Theta : Phi Phi ; Alpha Kap- pa Psi. HELEN FAE WILLIAMS LILA MAY WHITNEY Kdan. Pri. B.E. HoUiiwood, Calif. Home Econ.B.E. Los .Angeles Zeta Tau Alpha. Y.W.C.A. ROBERTA ARLENE WILL JOSEPHINE LANE WILEY English A.B. Colton, Calif. French A.B. Balcersfic ' d, Calif. Transferred from San Bernardino J. French Club: Phrateres: Glee Club; k C. 1928 ; Phrateres. Shakespeare Foundation. J JW DAVID CHARLES WILLIAMS . L. A.B. Holhiwood, Calif. . Hiw Beta Theta Pi : Blue Key : Scimitar and . P9 ' ' f Key; Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4. yr [90} Leiffer BOGART Bunch Clark Demmon Gillespie Green IIOBBS MiCHELMORE Parkhill Nichols RiDDICK COOLEY CrAIL Lamb Molony SlN ' SABALlCH ViCKERS Dawson McGlynn Watson jScnior Oommittces The Senior Board of Control directly su- pervises all functions of the Senior Class. Work- ing in cooperation with, but also subservient to the Senior Board are eleven outstanding com- mittees, the chairmen of which are all members of the Board. These committees deal with all fu!ictions of the class during the current year, and prepare for post-graduation activities. GIFT Charles Crail (Clirm.) Walter Bogart Katherine Brown Henry Winans Pat Bradley Alice Turner Donald Davis Elizabeth Gillespie Donald Leiffer CLASS day Morford Riddick (Clirm.) Louise Nichols ( Chnn. Jerald Bril Haskell Shclton Russel Cutler Arthur Smith Marjorie Hale Sparks Lucille Kirkpatrick Mary Hershherger Marjorie Hay Freeborn COMMENCEMENT Laurence Michelmore (Clirm.) Keith Cordrey Vesta McAllister J. Robley Janssen Jerome Stewart Ruth Pageler BACCALAUREATE Helen Sinsabaugh (Cli rm.) Evelyn Edwards Dorothy Tennant Lawrence Houston Freeman Brant Marshall Sewall Helen Coolev Max Raskoff Richard Cuthhert Le Roy Koos Dorothy Grannis Lorene Furrow Marion Bowden Earle Swingle Prardv Hart Donald Leiffer M ' arian Watson Ralph Green Robert Jones Bernice Lamb Katherine Parkhil MEN ' S BANQUET Clement Molony (Clirm.) Marion French Robert Ford Robert Struble Leslie Goddard Paul Ludman Jerry Russom women ' s BANQUET Margaret Dawson (Clirm.) Gene Edgar Beatrice Silver Charlotte McGlynn Christine Peter Margaret Sopcr Martha Shroeder ANNOUNCEMENTS Ashby Vickers (Clirm.) James Simsarian William Miller Dorothy Grannis Lois Hannah Margaret Tull Thelner Hoover Helen Snipes Lynn Wade ALUMNI MEMBERSHIP Ralph Demmon (Clirm.) Earle Swingle Hal Ferguson Helen Archer Helen McGuinnes Christine Ballreich Lois Heberling Arthur Bauckham Max Raskoff WOMEN S EMBLEM Helen Cooley (Clirm.) Dorothy Hertzog Betty Logan Fairfax Stephenson Lillian McCune PERMANENT ORGANIZATION Walter Bogart (Clirm.) Helen Fitch Earle Swingle Frances Michelson Thelner Hoover Keith Clark Swingle McGlynn Parker Houston LeIFFER SeWALL BoflART OSHERENKO C. BrOWN A. BrOWN SiNSABAUGH MiCHELMORE KlRKPATRICK NiCHOLS SOPER Honor €lclition " The Honor Edition of the Southern Cam- best distinguished themselves as Californians in pus is given, by the Associated Students, to the scholarship, loyalty, and service to their Alma men and women of the Senior Class who have Mater. " (Resolution of the .I.S.i ' .C. Council January J, 1927J The following people have received the Honor Edition: 1. Leslie Cummins 26. U ' ilber Johns 52. Ned Marr 78. Stanley Jewell 2. Tlielma Gibson 27. John Coliee 53. Elizabeth Mason 79. Joseph Long 3. Attiho Panst 28. Harold ll ' akeman 54. IVilliam Neville 80. Georgie Oliver 4. Arthur Jones 29. Dorothy Freeland 55. Louise Gibson 81. Kenneth Piper 5. George liroivn 30. Leo Delsasso 56. Helen Johnston 82. Mabel Reed 6. Joyce Turner 31. Mary M. Hudson 57. Ben Person 83. Marion Walker 7. Helen Hanson 32. A lice Early 58. Ralph Bunche 84. Evelyn Woodroof 8. Edith Griffith 33. Bruce Russel 59. John Jackson 85. David Yule 9. Leiiih Crosby 34. Fern Bouck 60. John Terry 86. Robert Keith 10. iniliamAckerman 35 Theresa Rustemeyer 61. Griselda Kuhlman 87. Jack Clark 11. Zoe Emerson 36. Sylvia Livint ston 62. IVilliam Forbes 88. Earle Swingle 12. Walter Jt ' escott 37. Marian Il ' hitaker 63. Irene Proboshasky 89. Charlotte McGlynn 13. Jerotd If ' eil 38. Maryaret Gary 64. James Lloyd 90. Dorothy Parker 14. Granville Hulse 39. Horace Bresee 65. Arthur Ifhitc 91. Lawrence Houston 15. Feme Gardner 40. Marian Peltit 66. Barbara Brinckerhoff 92. Don Leiffer 16. Ralph Borsum 41. David Folz 67. Kenwood Rohrer 93. Marshall Sewall 17. Fred Moyer Jordan 42. Betty Hough 68. Laura Payne 94. Walter Bogart 18. Burnett Haralson 43. Cecil Hollim siiorth 69. Scribner Birlenbach 95. Joseph Osherenko 19. Paul Frampton •14. Fred Houser 70. Thomas Cunningham 96. Carl Brown 20. Franklin Minck 45. Helen Jackson 71. Frank Crosby 97. Audree Brown 21. Alvin Montt omery 46. Harold Kraft 72. Gerhard Egrr 98. Margaret Soper 22. Robert Kerr 47. Druzella Goodwin 73. Jeane Emerson 99. Laurence Michclmore 23. Joseph Guion 48. F.arle Gardner 74. Hansena Frrderickson 100. Lucille Kirk ' atrick 24. Irene Palmer 49. David Ridc ivay 75. Stanley Gould 101. Helen Sinsahaur h 25. Pauline Davis 50. Frank Balthis 76. Ruth Gooder 102. Louise Nichols 51. It ' aldo Edmunds 77. eceased. William Hughes m . Leigh Crosbv Ilomc-Coming Chairman Waldo Edmunds Editor Southern Alumnus Slurnni Miriam Hanson Cummins Women ' s A ppointment Secretary from tl Though still a part of the California Alumni Asso- ciation, it is financially in- dependent, having sup- ported itself since 1928. In the five years of its existence, the U.C.L.A. association has grown in size from 50 members to the 1500 which now com- prise it. Q. John Canaday, secretary, is in charge of the southern office, which includes J e r o 1 d Weil, president; Miriam Han- son Cummins, Women ' s appointment secretary ; and M a r i e Oliphant. (D. Under this office is the Alumni Bureau of Occupations, which is en- gaged in placing both graduate and undergradu- ate men and women in HE U.C. L. A. alumni office, part of the California Alumni Association, which includes grailuates from all California, is the southern representative of the members L niversity. full and part time positions. During the year 1929-1930 the bureau has obtained 5,000 posi- tions for students and alumni of the University. Cn. The California Alumni Association, includ- ing the soutliern office, is at present building up a life endowment fund, subscribed to by graduate members. The fund con- tains $200,000 now and is expected to reach the goal of $ 1 , , within twenty years, which will make the association the onh- completely endowed alumni society in the country. (D. Waldo Ed- m u n d s, editor of the Southern Alumnus, has been responsible for the transformation of this paper from a news sheet to a twenty-four page magazine, the official pub- lication of the southern office. The Southern Alumnus, now entirely on a paying basis, is pub- lished monthly, and con- tains interesting personals, undergraduate and alum- ni anno uicements, and current news. ■z [94] Alumni Council Kalb. RustcmL-yer. Dr. Loyt Miller, Johnson. Person Edmunds. Par ;g[luiTini CTIXG in an administrative, e t ' cuti e, and advisory capac- ity, the Alumni Coimcil meets every month to review reports of the southern office regard- i n s em- ence football victory. 600 members of the south- ern section of the alumni association were pres- ent at the home-coming during Thanksgiving and the day preceding it. A banquet was held the student gril plo ' ment and finances, and to dis- cuss plans for future ac- tivities of the association. The greatest move made by the council during the past year has been the passing of an amendment to the constitution where- by all graduates of the former Los Angeles State Nomial School are admit- ted to membership in the California Alumni Asso- ciation, and conferring on them all rights and privi- leges enjoyed by graduates of U.C.L.A. Ct Foremost among important events of the year was the tra- ditional alumni home- coming, especially signifi- cant due to two factors : the first gathering of the alumni on the new cam- pus, and the first confer- immediately following which the 600 joined the under- graduates at a rally in the auditorium, where Ben Person was master of cere- monies. On the following day many of the alumni were present at the Coli- seum to see U.C.L.A. de- feat Montana, and num- erous old grads were in evidence at the all-uni- versity dance of the same night. (11. In the follow- ing spring, graduates of the old Los Angeles Nor- mal School who had be- come members of the Cali- fornia Alumni Association were guests of honor at a banquet held by other members of the U.C.L.A. division of the association, during the month of May. The new members were welcomed into the society at this time by the old members. [95] The Vni ' versity of Leydon ivas joundcd by Il ' illiam of Orange in 157 in the south Holland eity of Leydon on the old Rhine. The most celebrated event in the history of the toii-n of Leydon ivas the heroic defense of the Dut h in 157-f against the Spaniards, and it was as a reivard for the saving of the city that Jl ' illiain of Orange presented the University to the inhabitants. Originally lo- cated in the convent St. Barbara, the Vniversity was removed in 15S1 to the convent of the Ifhite Nuns, the site which it stilt occupies, though that build- ing was destroyed in 1616. Tlie presence, within half a century of the date of its foundation, of such scholars as Joseph Scaliger, Hugo Grotius. Jacobus .jrminius and Daniel Ueinius at once raised Leydon University to the highest European fame, a position which the learning and reputation of Jacobus Granovius, Hermann Boerhaave, Tiberius Ilemsterhius and David Ruhnken, among others, enabled it to maintain down to tlie end of the IStli century. Among the institutions connected with the University are the National Institu- tion for East Indian Languages, Ethnology and Geography ; the fine botanical gardens; the observatory ; the natural history museum; the Museum van Oud- hedcn, or the museum of antiquities, with its valuable Egyptian and Indian departments ; a museum of Dutch antiquities from the earliest limes; and three ethnographical museums of which the nucleus w as P. F. von Siebald ' s famous Japanese collections. The University has now five faculties, of which those of law and medicine are the most celebrated. Leydon at present is attend- ed by about twelve hundred students. iirvvi rvviii » II II Betsy Ashburn Sicretary NTERING the Unive 1 27 as the first to be without the customary always before deemed ary, the class of I) u t to of the most enterprising and energetic of any seen on the campus. CI. Officer elected soon after registra- tion consisted of Dan Adamson, president, Mu- riel Ansley, vice-president, Sally Sedgwick, secretary, and Fred Kilgore, treas- urer, all of whom to- gether provided the neces- sary leadership for a good start, d. Social activities of the class this year in- cluded several afternoon dances in the fall, Frosh Glee Dance in the spring, and a May Day picnic. The first Faculty-Fresh- man Tea, since become an annual custom, was started this year. Guid- ance of the class of ' 32 Jock Thomson Treasurer Glass of 1Q31 rsity m greeted hazing neces- turncd ' iRGii, Cazki PrnidenI was under t he class of ' 31 next year, when the latter resorted to instruction rather than hazing in educating the peagreeners. d. The sophomores elected officers for the year: Fred Kilgore presi- cnt: Marian Mab " e, vice-president; Alice Gray- don, secretary ; Fred Zel- ler, treasurer. (B. This year marked a better or- ganization for the Frosh- Sophomore Brawl, for the Sophs emerged victorious over their opponents. Fol- lowing their defeat of the Frosh, the class of ' 31 gave a dance for the class of ' 32, during which hos- tilities were suspended. 0. Social affairs during this season included sev- eral informal dances, es- pecially one at the Palo- mar Tennis Club. Out- standing among spring social gatherings was the Sophomore Hop, which culminated affairs for the year in a meritorious manner. The fviture of the class indeed looke brisrht. [98} First rou ' : H. Krozek. I C. Schlicke. M. Martin. Schaefer. G. Butterwort Frederickson, Executive Council Srovvnstein. H. Fri-deiicl-son, V. Cazel. ■ond roil-: L. Vrn, Winkle. F. Zimn ei- L. Purrtom. R. RuKpUs. K. Ocklir. L Wilson. M. Walsh, T. Griffin, M. Clr S. Sed ' jwick. J. Thomson, B. Ashburr man. L. Guild. F. Zeller. B. Franz. C Holt. Third raw: V. Lambrecht. Vk rk. L. Woerner. F. Kilgore. Glass of 1Q31 EPTEMBER of 1929 saw the move of the University to Westwood, where the Junior Chiss, traditionally that which is most active in student af- fairs, used its influence to the utmost for the promotion of poli- cies which might favora- bly inaugurate life on the new campus. Q. Starting of? ' with a bang, the Jun- iors lent a helping hand in welcoming Frosh to Westwood, supplementing workoftheA.W. S. Cn. At the first business assem- bly a council was selected, plans for Junior Day were discussed, and the question of orientation for Freshmen was dealt with, Jean Hill being placed in charge of the latter. CI. The first all-entertain- ment assembly of the year was a huge success, for contrary- to custom the actors on the program ap- peared. At this assembly, the Freshmen were welcomed by Cazel on behalf of the Junior Class. G. Junior Day, under the direction of Larry Holt, proved a great success and an outstanding event of the year. Breakfast, luncheon, swim- ming, dancing, and bridge were indulged in at the Sea Breeze Beach Club. Following the football game with Pomona in the afternoon, a dance was held at the Oakmont Country Club, under the supervision of Fred Kil- gore. CI. Ending the fall season. Coach Buddy Forster ' s Junior football team decisively defeated the Seniors in a hard fought battle. Q. The spring social season saw the Cord Dance at Whit- ley Park Country Club and the Junior Prom, di- rected by Robert Ruggles. The tree theme used at this dance foresaw the gift of " Prom Trees " to the school by the class, insti- gating a new- tradition. Virginia Johnson Secretary John Talbot Treasurer Alex McRitchie Chairman Dance Committee Glass of 1Q32 HE CLASS of 1932 enjoyed the distinction of being the last class to enter the Univer- sity on its old campus, and as- suredh ' did all in its power to m a k e this last year outstanding as a period of transition. Among events of the year stood out the building of the bonfire, which was under the direction of class officers for the year: William McCann, presi- dent; Bettie Edmondson, vice-president; Mary El- len Hohiesel, secretary ; and Thomas McDon- ough, treasurer. The building of the bonfire lasted till late into the night preceding the pa- jamarino, when the Frosh went home for a short session of sleep. Next morning a pile of ashes was found where the bon- fire pile had been left the night before. Undiscour- aged, however, the men went back to work, and by sundown an even more magnificent pile stood ready, showing to the greatest extent the stuff of which these men were made. CH, Social com- mittees also did their utmost to make successful this historic year. Occur- rences of social nature in- cluded such dances as the Gret-Acquainted Dance in November, the Frosh Frolic held in January, and the Frosh Glee in June. A tea was given in May for the faculty of the University. CD. Fully appreciative of the mean- ing of class spirit and loyalty to Alma Mater, and the co-relation of the two and value of this re- lation, the class of 1932 proved itself during its first year at this institute to be one of the finest. Its contests were hard fought, and i t s social doings showed the result of thought. The road to a second year of success was well paved. Stoefen esident [100] Executive Council : B. Staim-y. G. Beckwith. B. Moreno. M. Hoheisd, H. Stotfen. H. Funk. V. John Second row: R. May. D. Graybill. E. Carter. J. Talbot. H. Francisco. A. McRitchic aias6 of 1Q32 HE CLASS of 1932, in its Sophomore year, was under the capable guidance of Howard Stoefen, president ; Wary Ellen Hohiesel, ice-presi(lent ; Vir- ginia son, secretary, and John Talbot, the treasurer. Q. Starting the year right, the Sophs organized to beat the Frosh in the an- nual Hrawl 5 to 1 , losing to the latter but one event, the Tug o ' War. Another victory was scored in the kidnapping of the Freshman Class president, and also the Junior president, who had assisted the former in pre- paring for the brawl. (n. An entertainment as- sembly put on by the class featured such prominent picture people as Bebe Daniels, Armida, Lila Lee, Gus Edwards, and Perry A s k a m. QJ. The first social incident of the Mary Ellen Hohiesel Vice-President season was the Sophomore Studio Dance, held in the top of the Hollywood Storage Building, where moving picture celebrities were again present. CI, Continuing the enterprise developed during its first year on the campus, the Sopho- more Class adopted mole- skins as official class garb, an act destined to become custom. (D. The second semester saw also the sec- ond dance of the year, or more properly " Soph Gal- lop, " wherein a derby motif was manifest. This was held at the Uplifters Club in Pacific Palisades. 01. Responsibility for the success of these functions laid with the Dance Com- mittee, composed of Alex McRitchie, Helen Funk, Ed Carter, Isabel McCoy, Harley Kyson, Dorothy White, William Moo- maw, and Howard Harri- son. Class officers direct- ed the actions of this com- mittee. With two years before it, the class should achieve much. Dorothy Piper Secretary aiaee of 1Q33 ambitions. 0. followed closely, at which Dick Moore was chosen for the office of class president; Mary Ellen Firm in, vice-president; Dorothy Piper, secretary; and John McElheney, treasurer. At the first official meeting, the Frosh organized, made plans, and chose officers for the approaching Sophomore- Freshman Brawl. CI, Un- der the direction of John McElheney, the dues card campaign was carried on with utmost success, more sales made than ever be- fore in the history of the University. The commit- tee leading in sales reaped reward in the form of ' ELCOIMED to Westwood at an assembly held by the Junior Class, Freshmen of the Univer- sity were given a send-ofi adapted to the fulfillment of m any worthy Elections five-pound boxes of candy, d. The first social affair in the form of a dance given by the class of M. was semi-formal, at the Wave Crest Beach Club niL ' iit KlCIIAKI) Mdl President Santa Monica, where varied entertain- s predominant. O. Probably the most outstanding affair of the first semester, however, was that of building the bonfire, which proved to be greatest in the history of the University. Acces- sibility and freedom of space allowed greater con- struction than ever before, and the freshmen, assisted by men of other classes, worked arduously in gath- ering inflammables of all sorts. The work was ef- ficient, directed by capa- ble heads, and girls of the class served sandwiches and coffee to the workers, far into the night. Many aiiunni, gathering for home commg, evidenced the pajanierino and bon- tiie celebration, and wit- nessed the first achieve- ment of the class. H POXFIRE COMMHTEE D. Piper. M. Barter. J. Hodsenian. G. Caperton, M. Thomas. H. Albright. McElheney, S. Nhyus. C. Smith. M. Jordan. D. Tower. L. Johnson. R. Moore. Glass of 1Q33 NOVEL introduction in the second semester, and without doubt the outstanding affair of the year, was the Frosh (Jreen Day. Tried for the first time at U. C.L.A., and probably for the first time in the entire United States, this day proved a success in each event and in its entirety. Frosh Green Day has its con- ception in the supremacy of the Freshman, in which the latter ran the campus, wore cords, and was lit- erally " King for a Day " , following official procla- mation by Robert Keith, president of the Associat- ed Students. It is expect- ed that this day will come to be one of the tradition- al outstanding yearly events of the University. CI. Later in the spring Freshmen were given the chance of meeting faculty members and conversing Mary Eli, in Firmi Vice-President with them on rather intimate terms ot the Fac- ulty Tea held at the Helen Matthewson Club. Director Ernest Carrol Moore and Dean Helen Matthewson Laughliii were on the reception committee which welcomed professors to the tea. Q. Climaxing the sea- son with another social function, the class of ' Zi gave its Frosh Glee Dance shortly before final exams. The affair was held at the Wilshire Country Club, and informality felt at this time of year was ex- pressed in the predomin- ating sports wear which characterized the dance. Cn. The general good feel- ing at this season was in- dicative of the fine spirit of the Frosh class, a fac- tor of inconceivable value to the school. The first class to enter the Univer- sity on its new campus has truly proven its abil- ity to cope with all aris- ing problems, and to be the most vital factor in forming new customs. ll Y IT IT J YlWT y- ' —Q — V — 6 I 6 I y [•■T u- Old Sormal Si iool It as Locatrd U ' lierr llw Los .liuj,-t,s Library A ' c-ic Stands . . . " } Crologue T IS TURNING suddenly— this page in educational history. It is not a page turned ; it is in the turn- ing. And it is a strangely swift clianging from the old order to the new. It is so nearly upon us that it will not be a matter of years but of months before the page will have fallen, and those who recognize that the University of California at Los Angeles has lost, with the growing out of its old surroundings, its former personality, and has acquired a new character — they who now recognize only that it has changed, will realize just what it has become. Th.ey can see the writing on the page, but its full meaning is only now being understood. G. An un- usual array of personalities has gone into the making of this page of Pacific Coast history: child-like In- dians, pious padres, trading Yankee vikings, hardy settlers, and gold-rush gamblers. Unconsciously or deliberately, they have all had their influence in the progress of territory now dedicated to western edii- cation. CI. It was a ranclio, and it was called San Jose de Buenos Ayres. This forty-four hundred acres of grazing land, of which the present U.C.L.A. cam- pus is now a part, was granted, back in 1843, by the Mexican Governor Micheltorena, to one of the Spanish Dons. Its next step, although an interesting one, gave it an ownership that seems a little unnat- ural, for the grant passed into the hands of a doctor, interested not in ranrhing, but in his profession, the other half-share being held by an early Los Angeles postmaster. So the embarrassed doctor was glad, in 1852, to sell his half-interest to Don Benito Wilson, receiving thirty-five cents an acre. Six years later, Don Benito bought the other half-interest. If the muses, lifting their voices in prophesy, can ever be heard above the practical sounds of advancing civiliz- ation, they could be heard during the earliest progress of California. For, just a year before Don Benito bought his final half-interest, William Wolfskill came to the rescue of public education ; twenty-seven years later, his brother, John, also famous as an ad- vocate of popular education, bought this land, not for educational purposes, but with the simple aim of agriculture. Impossible for him to have foreknowl- edge of the coincidence of the educational purpose of his ranch land — and he an educator. For, although for over a quarter of a century, this land with un- limited possibilities, lay comparatively idle while in- creasing activity gradually advanced, it was at last claimed by the only man who could clearly see and direct its possibilities, Arthur ' Letts. And finally, with the need for an ideal location for a growing university, it was recognized by the Regents in 1923. [ " Farm llousr of tlir Old II olfsk-itl Ram ho . . . " ] " • " IffT [106] [ " Diauonally Icross tin- Campus Stands tlie Row of Eucalyptus Trii Leadini) to the Rancli House . . . " ] triiicli Otiie Lined the Drive Crologue HE STOR ' of the " coming of age " of a state university, L .C.L. A., is the story of the quick growth of the State, which, although so generally recognized and so often told as to be no longer a nov-elty, is still a romance. CI. The idea of a new state institution was, in 1880, a daring one. It was a necessity, but it was so forward looking that it was hard to accept as a necessity. The State Leg- islature was so sure, in 1880, that the State Normal School in San Jose furnished sufficient higher educa- tion, among institutions fostered by the State of Cali- fornia for its southern population, that the Legisla- ture felt it could not agree to the establishment of a new normal school. The next year, 1881, however, the demand was again made by the people of South- ern California. This time, after much discussion, the need was recognized, and the measure passed. Q. Im- mediately sites were offered by eager citizens for the new project. Boyle Heights was under serious con- sideration, when suddenly 200 citizens, anxious to have the new normal school in their part of town, took up voluntary subscriptions to buy a site and present it to the state. The ground was located where the Los Angeles Main Library now stands, but was in a satisfactory position at the time. (D Thirty years later the building was surrounded by a metropolis, and must move again, for an institution of higher learning could not be expected to concentrate in the center of business. The city has grown to thirty times its former size in the same number of years, and the school could not provide for its expanding enrollment. What had once seemed an unnecessary expenditure was now not enough, so the Board of Trustees, in 1911, sold the buildings and grounds, although they remained the property of the city. The new site chosen was the location of a Hollywood ranch on V ' ermont Avenue, which itself was nothing but a wagon track, while diagonally across the cam- pus stands the row of eucalyptus trees which once lined the dri e leading to the ranch house. Dr. Jesse F. Millspaugh, president since 1904, made the next proposal, that the school should grant the degree of Bachelor of Education, but he died before he could carry out his plans. G. Then a further step was pro- posed, this time by Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore, that the Normal School should become a branch of the University of California itself. ( . And it was done. In 1919 the Los Angeles State Normal School be- came the L niversity of California, Southern Branch. In 1923 a third year was added to the course, and in 1925 it was raised to the status of a university, with four year courses offered in two colleges. [ " Ground Breaking for the ev; V niversity on l ' eslv:ond Hills . . . " ] [107] [108] TSJestwood 330! With the past as security and the present as guide, it is not hard to understand the extravagent prophecies that have made for the future of the University, it is difficult not to join icith those who promise great things. But in the ivords of Director Moore, " It is dangerous to predict. " So ice look only back- ward; or we watch ivith pleased eyes present progress; and %ve hope and plan for the future, never foretelling it. sure though xvc may he of ivhat it may hold. [109} Oonstruction [110] J egistration 11 rj 1 [112] [113] Rain [114} m Mftcv the jBtorm [115] 4 Building the Bonfire . . [116] . ♦ . ♦ por the Cajamerino [117] On the Dew Qampus [lis] On the JitvQ Oampus [119] Ground BrcaMng . ♦ . ♦ riu- Stiidrnt Union Biiildmy look its first stc to- ivanl cnnn- tc nalizatinn on Friday. November the ' Atli. lit the t round-hreakinej eeremony held in t laee of ten u ' eloeks. Direetor Ernest Carroll Moore . K-ho was the prineifal in seeuring the building do- nation, stoke at the gathering, attended by a major- ity of the student body. The donor. Mrs. II illiam KerekhojJ. icas present at the eeremony. [120] . , por the jStudcnt Cfnion 7 ' ; ' ic hiiihiini will he coinphted shortly after tin fall semester is under way, representing an invest- ment in exeess of three-quarters of a million dollars. A men ' s grill, soda fountain, lounge rooms for men and women, and a rlub room, are included in the plans, while offices to house the Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, and A.S.U.C. and J.lf ' .S. officers are on the third floor. il21} Top: Enna Purviancc ahrml to take off. Center: Dean Earl Miller and Steve (jiiti- niiK hdiii about to give their approval. Low DOWN: Mary Ellen llohiesel hesitates ami is promptly lost. [122] Above: Bob Keith just back from Oregon. Middle: Be- fore the A.T.O. house ivas completed. Just a meeting. Below: Earl Sningle forgets the dignity of his position and leads a yell. 1 Up: Walter Bogart and Larry Houston out to see on a ii ' indy day. Center: Jerry Steivart did 12 feet 6 when he was a freshman. Bottom : Lloyd Bunch, Sally Sedgwick, and Bud Graybill. Top: One of the prof ' s ivith Fred Harris under it. Down : Catherine Gekler monopolizes this one. Dowx : The three rnust be Hal Ferguson, Tod Crail, and Marsh Sew ll. Tod has a pipe in his mOuth. [123] [124] [125} 1126} « [127] Dedication Formal ilc liratioii of the mw campus of the Unlvcrsily of (California at Los Angeles was held on March the 21th ami the 2Sth. Friends, alumni, students, and representatives from 268 universities and colleges in this country and abroad assisted in the celebration of the dedication. The servi sions: Thursday at tu-o and at eight in held in fo th ' i( evening : ' UK, I Friday at ten ii the morning an eighi ' at tiro in the afternoon. [P.S] ( [129] iDen ' s Do Unxlnt . lircilliiu . ditil iniis ' u {■fiiiiprisi l til inlcrtiv.iiiiKnl iUcn ' s Do . pplis iinil lit arcttes u ' l passed out: tomatoes ap- peared. [130] Steps art as the medium for muting hontls (if society. V.C.L.A. students do not complain of lack of exercise. [1311 [132} i [133} tmis m One car Hsfo [l.U] tm w«wP :4i S||RN, ♦ , , , H " cl iSodav [135} ST. ANDREWS Thf Vni ' vcrsity of St. Andrews, w iose seal is slwvsn on this page, owes its oriijin to a society formed in 1410 by Lawrence of Lindores, abbot of Stale, Richard Cornwall, archdeacon of Lothian, William Stephen, afterward arch- bishop of Dunblane, and a few others. Its charter was issued in Ull by Bishop Henry If ' ardlaw. Benedict XIII confirmed the charter two years later, constitutinij the society a university. St. .indrews is located in a city of the same name, a royal burgh and seaport of Fifeshire, Scotland, on a bay of the North Sea. The whole activity of the town is centered in education and golf, the founding in 17U of the Royal and .-Indent Golf Club having won for it the name " Mecca of Golf. " The University is a co-educational institution, the oldest of four universities in Scotland. It is now composed of three constituent colleges: United Colleges of St. Salvator and St. Leonard, St. Mary ' s College, and University College, Dundee, the last named being a more recent addition, founded in ISSO and affiliated with the University in 1S97. The United Col- leges are restricted to the teaching of philosophy, law and medicine ; St. Mary ' s to theology, arts, science and medicine. The principal of the United Colleges is head of the University, whose students total only 550. Of these the United Colleges claim 300, University College instructs over 200, and St. Mary ' s is attended by some twenty or thirty students annually. rv iii 01 Dances . fc . ' ' 5J raL B 1 1 K, " ' 3- ' i 3 s In ■ l ' K : X Pr llSli ' ' ' ' 1= _ . — 1- ▼▼111 Jnter-fratcrnitT Ball N DECEMBER 6, the Ciold Room of the Biltmore Hotel again furnished the decorative setting for that most elegant of occasions, the Inter-fraternity Hall. Douglas Donath and his committee fairly outdid them- selves in the success of this formal dance. In accordance with preceding traditions, banners and insignias were draped over the railings of the balconies at each opening and marked the location where the couples gathered in intermis- sions, d. Music for the evening was furnished by Paul Pendarvis ' Campus Orchestra. The e er-popular Biltmore Trio descended from the Supper Room above and gave several numbers in their most original manner. Additional enter- tainment was provided by several singers from KFI. At the door, each couple received the usual favor given at the Inter-fraternity Balls, which consisted this year of small silver jewelry-boxes. These were surmounted by the Inter-fraternity crest. (H. The evening, while it came in the sea- son of many social events, was a great success, for the floor was crowded to capacity. Under the chairman, Douglas Donath, were John Vaughn, Leonard Rose, Ted Mason. John White, Ralph Green, and Cornelius Brown. Can-]5 llenic pormal HE ANNUAL affair of the fraternity women of the cam- pus was given on May 16. It corresponded to the Inter-fra- ternity Ball which had been held in the fall. According to campus etiquette, the women united the (jreek men, thus completely turning the tables in contrast to the procedure of in -i- tation for the Inter-fraternity Ball. CI. The ball was given in the Gold Room of the Biltmore Hotel and, as usual, was strictly formal. As befitted the season, great spring bouquets were the large ball-room floor. Every woman wore her choicest and palest frock. (D. Alusic for the dancing was provided by Paul Pendarvis and his eight-piece orchestra between the hours of nine and one. The Biltmore Trio also gave entertainment in new and originally sung selec- tions. The traditional surprise of the eveiun " came later when silver key-rings surmounted by the Pan-Hellenic crest were presented to the men. (S, Eleanor Stimson was chairman in charge of the preparations. Under her worked Catherine Wilson, Eugenia Bullock, Salina Rees e, Dorothy Brown, Ruth Pinkney, Helen ' oungworth. Lulu Mae Lloyd, and Betsey Gill. flJilitarT Ball ITH customai) formality, the Military Ball was given at the i ' alomar Tennis Club on No- fiiih r 16. The guests were dressed in the most formal at- tire, while the army oflicers were in white formal uniforms and ga e the atmosphere of a real army ball. a. The unusual event of the evening was the formal pledging of nine cadet officers into Scab- bard and Blade. The military honorary followed the lead of some of the eastern chapters in pledg- ing at the annual ball. CI. Stacks of rifles, ma- chine guns, arid paper-mache eagles were fitting decorations for such an affair. Cannons stood in the corners giving the ball a martial appearance. (B, The music for the dancing was provided by the popular Paul Pendarvis ' Orchestra. During the intermissions, the couples strolled up and down the long veranda outside the club room and, as the air was cold for those in evening dress, they gathered in front of the outside lire- places. There was no entertainment as the event of the evening was the Scabbard and Blade pledg- ing, d. Dick Smythe was in charge of the dance with a committee consisting of Rex Estudillo, Stratford Enright, Edward Bennion, Richardson Cuthbert, and Marshall Sewall. Chratercs Ball A ' SECOND witnessed the Phrateres Ball which was held at the Gables Beach Club, Santa Monica. The dance was a charming spring formal. Dec- orations were carried out in the spring motif with baskets of flowers placed at intervals around the room and particularly in front of the orchestra. O. Pa- trons and patronesses included Dr. and Mrs. Moore, Dean and Mrs. Reiber, Dean and Mrs. Darsie, Dean Laughlin, Miss Ann Stonebraker, Dr. and Mrs. Barrett, Mr. John Layman, and Dr. Joseph Gengerclli. The atter.dance of these patrons and patronesses showed that the group is looked upon with favor as a University organ- ization. (E. Because of the location near the sea, the couples were able to promenade up and down the bL ' ach between dances. The summer- like night enhanced the popularity of the dance and helped to make the evening more delightful. The men were presented with the usual favors. CO. The Phrateres Ball was a great success, due entirely to the efforts of the committee in charge, composed of Virginia Getchell, chairman and fa ors, Betty Pease, location, Gladys Fisher, pro- grams and decorations, Clara Nicholson, orches- tra and refreshments, and Marcella Rvser, bids. aiUHnmrsity Dance ARKIN(7 the climax of the three-day period of homecom- ing, as well as the end of Thanksgiving Day, the AU- l tiiversity dance occurred on the night of November 28. For the two days previous, grad- uates ere welcomed on the campus, taken to the U.C.L. A. -Montana game, and finally the ball in the Gold Room of the Biltmore. The ball-room carried out the " Welcome Alumni " motif with blue and gold streamers greeting the graduates. Glen Edmunds ' orchestra played for those who found room to dance, tor, because of the nature of the affair, some thousand grad- uates and under-graduates attended. The group was somewhat hilarious because of the first Con- ference victory in the U.C.L.A.-Montana game, and a holiday atmosphere prevailed. The varsity team was present with six of the football cap- tains of past years. CI. Fifi Dorsay was the guest of honor and gave the cup for the dance contest. Entertainment appeared in the person of Larry Morey in a skit written by himself. CI. The com- mittee was composed of Marshall Sewall, Lar- ry Holt, Sally Sedgwick, Robert Beaver, Max Raskoff, Freeman Brant, Praray Hart, Stanley Gleis, Hill Schaefer. and Bob Ruggles. HK JUNIORS and Seniors buried their customary hatchet on March 7 by giving the an- nual Cord Dance. Aside from the bid, the only requisite for achnittance was a pair of cords. If he was a senior, dirty cords were allowed ; if otherwise, they must be clean. (D. The scene of the dance was the Whitley Park Country Club on Ventura Boulevard. It was a very informal affair, for the girls wore sport clothes, and the men their usual campus attire, brushed up for the occasion. Q. Paul Pendarvis ' Black-face Orchestra played for the dancing. In front of the Black Boys stretched a long clothes line decorated with as many cords as were pro- curable at the time. This was the chief decora- tion in the large hall. CD. Between dances, the couples were permitted to wander over the club grounds, view the outdoor swimming pool, or smoke on the porches overlooking the alley. a. The dance was said to be one of the best of the season because of its informality and the gen- eral good feeling established. The committee re- sponsible for its success was Sally Sedgwick, (jporge Buttcrworth, Mary Louise Brady, Vir- ginia Lambrecht, Helen Frederickson, Helen May Skeen, Carl Schlicke, and Ruth Bardwell. jSenior Dances S A FITTING opening to the social season of the graduating class, the Senior Dance was given at the Beverly Hills AVomen ' s Club on October 19. The attendance to the infor- mal affair was not limited to membt-rs of the class but was open to the Uni- versity as well. For this reason and the fact that it was the first informal dance of the year, the floor was crowded. CI. The Drake Brothers ' Orchestra provided music, playing for a dance L-ontest, as well as for the scheduled dances, lack Hamner furnished a silver loving-cup. which was presented to the winners by Mary Duncan. Louise Nichols, vice-president, was largely responsible for the success of the dance. CI. The second affair of the senior class occurred on January 10. This was also an infomial dance at the Oakmont Country Club. Snow and long paper icicles against a backgroiuid of all the colors of the rainbow, decorated the walls and ceilings, reminding the couples that Christm .s and New Year ' s were not so long passed. The strains of Paul Pendarvis ' Orchestra kept the dancers there until the early hours of mor ' -ing. Q, The Senior Ball climaxed an unsurpassed year of scrior activities on thf new campus. HE FIRST Junior Day of I .C.L.A. opened as a non-date aftair at the Sea Breeze Beach Club. I5reakfast was served at nine o ' clock, and Deane Abrams ' orchestra furnished J music at both breakfast and lunch. The morning was spent in the surf or in the club pool. The call for lunch was sound- ed at twelve o ' ;lock. This was followed by selec- tions from the Biltmore Trio. The couples then hurried off to the Poniona-U. C.L.A. football game. (H. In the evening, the t akmont Country Club was the scene of a semi-formal dance given as a celebration for the victor ' in the game. The music was furnished by Paul Pendarvis. Due to its success. Junior Day will probably be an an- nual occurrence. (H, At the Junior Prom, held April 25, the theme of " trees " was developed in the picture-frame favors as well as in all decora- tions and programs. According to the custom, ten girls appeared at the dance as Prom Misses, chosen for activities and prominence on the cam- pus. The traditional formality of the dance en- hanced its success. CI. The .social committee for all affairs was composed of Sally Sedgivick, chairman, Larry Holt, Carl Schaefer, Billy Frederickson, Betty Franz, Helen Krozek, Carl Schlicke, Robert Ruggles, Rebecca Brant, and Fred Kilaore. jSophomore Dances PFXINCi their social activities of the year, the So[ihoniores presented an infomial dance at the Stndio Night Club on the t(i|i Hoor of the Hollywood Storage Building on November 23. A radio announcer, in the person of Fred Harris, pleaded with the guests as they entered to say a word to the public over the microphone at the door. Few escaped the ordeal. G. The PI oily wood atmosphere was ac- centuated by the arrival of Anita Page, several chorus girls from the Hollywood Review, and Gus Edwards. Music was furnished by (ilen Edmunds, while the couples presented the latest in informal garb. CI. The success of the afJair was due to the competence of the Sophomore Class members. Mary Ellen Hohiesel was in charge with a committee including Howard Stoefen, John Talbot, Daniel Johnson, Bill McCann. Fred Harris, Harleigh Kyson, and Frma Purviance. CI. The second social affair was held March 14. The " Derby " idea was carried out so that decorations, setting, and programs transformed the Uplifters Club into the atmos- phere of a horse race. The series of " stalls " pro- ided space for rest between races. The sixth " race " or sweepstake was a dancing contest. HF W ' AV E-CREST Beach CI lib was the location of the lirst Freshman infonnal dance. It was given on Friday, the thirteenth of December. The ini lucky date was emphasized by wall decorations of black and green cats and Frosh Dinks. The ballroom and lounge were futuristic in design with new lighting effects and low divans and chairs. A balcony above furnished a place for the couples to view the ballroom. During intermissions, the guests wandered out on the long porch facing the ocean, only to be called back by the sounds of Paul Pcndarvis ' syncopating orchestra. CI. The idea of the jinx was also carried out in part of the entertainment. The True Blues of KFI fame and a quartet from KF VB entertained. The committee responsible for the dance was composed of the four officers of the Freshman Class, Richard Moore, president, Mary Ellen Firmin, Doroth - Piper, and John McEIheney. Q. The Freshman Glee, held May 10, was an attractive affair of the spring season, to which prominent members from all the classes thronged. As one of the major dances of the college year, the Glee attained great success in decorations as well as in interesting entertainment. 77;, l,m;r. ily of Pans is the ivorld. 1 1 had its uuiption and St. I ' iclor, and first cam of till- oldi-sl and iaii ist uiii-vrrsitirs in till- sihools of Noirr Uarnr. Sic. GrmviiTr. into prnmincncf about U70. T iousands of unit . . IttOf, unci JtIS! Itllfit tniu ' 1 I ' nitiii lit I in ' iyi.i a , v, . ,. ,y .. « ...... ■■ , scholars from all over Europe flocked to Paris. In 1200 Phillip Auijustus ( ranted a charter concedincj amonc other pri ilcijes the riijlit of students to he tried in an ecclesiastical court. In 1229 a bloody figlit between students and citizens caused an emigration which i reatly benefited Oxford. Two years later, howe-ver. Pope Gregory I.X came to the assistance of the university, and masters and scholars returned in large numbers. The university was divided into the superior faculties, viz.. theology, medicine, and law, and the inferior leenth century; the civil wars; the constantly increasing centralization of the French government, all contributed towards the gradual decline of its fame. During the Revolution, the university went down with the rest of the French universities. In ISOS Napoleon reorganized it as part of the University of France, and until 1S96 it was known as the Facultes dc Paris. The total attendance in 1912-1 was 17,??6. The libraries contain about 900.000 volumes and more than 2300 manuscripts. iirvvni rv-r i j obert Hcitb Prf.sidkxt AsSOCIATF.I) S ' ITDHNTS f. 1. VAK has passed, a year filled to the brim with changes and e ents ; (jutstar.ding to me was the va e of true spirit which swept over the entire student boih. Because this same sentiment pervaded student activities, the u riter has worked under the most pleasant coMilitions and is grateful for the wh(dehearted assistance he has recei ed. It is with regret that I terminate ni ollice, in which it has been a pleasur, " to serve. RoHiRT Keith L150] Charlotte (HcGlTtin Vice-Pri:sii)i:xt Associatkd Stidexts Havi g thj opportunity to serve the Associated Students as their vice-president has meant making numerous friends of the University. Such contacts have made the office one of a highly privileged nature ; and my jo - and pleasure in the work of the ' ear is exceeded only b - my appreciation to those who have so willingly assisted me. Sincerely, Charlotte McGl xn as s [151} iireggg fein Associated jStudcnt Council t)M POSED of representatives from all executive boards, the elective officers of the A.S.U. C, the presidentof the A.W.S., the dean of men, an alumnus, and the general manager, the Associated Student Council is a representati e body, efficiently controlling the factors of the student government. The presi- dent is the chairman of the Council. CI. The Student Coiuicil acts as the central legislative Members of Councii. Robert Keith President of A.S.U.C. Charlotte McGlynn rice-President of A.S.U.C. Dorothy Parker President of A.U ' .S. Arthur Smith Chairman Men ' s .It iletirs Evelyn " dunt Cliairni in II omen ' s Atkhtiis Larry Houston (.hairmnn Activities and Seholarsliip Board jack Clark (Aiairman Men ' s Hoard Erwin Piper Chairman 11 ' el fare Board, first semester SlEPHEX CUXNINGHAM General Manager body of the Associated Students; it thereby passes on all recommendations presented by the various executive boards. The Coimcil is the final decisive group on the questions of finance by approving the budgets presented by the Fi- nance Board, by approving all appointments to executive committees, by sanctioning athletic a ards, and handling miscellaneous business. (If. The Courxil decides questions of policy as well as detailed topics and makes the necessary decisions. All final authority is vested in it. Me.vibers of Councii. Howard Harrison Chairman Forensics Board, secotjd semester Clifford Lilyquist Chairman U ' elfare Board, first semester Thomas (jtiffin Chair nan Forensies Board, second semester Audree Krown Chairman Dranuitics Board Walter Hogart Chairman Puhhcations Board Karl J. Miller Dean of Men Stephen W. Cunningham General Manager Jerold Weil Alumni Representative ;e[S9ociatccl jStudcnt Income X OLTSTAXDIXCi group on the campus is the one which supervises the handhng of the Associated Student Income. The board, with Stephen Cun- ningham as (leneral Manager, is composed ot Dean Earl Mil- ler, Charlotte McCjlynn, Larry Houston, and Erwin Piper. This group budgets all the money of the Associated Student Income. (H. The main source of income is the A.S.U.C. Books, from which the largest amount in our history was WB collected this year. Other sources of income are the Students ' Cooperative Store, the cafeteria, athletics, the Southern Campus, and the Daily Bruin. For the first time in history the football season yielded a profit well worth mentioning. This surplus has made it possible to turf the football field and engage an additional coach. €1. Other executives in this end of the University are Mr. Sturzenegger, Miss Jeffery, Miss French, Miss Landis, Mr. Billings, and Mr. Richardson. Through the work of these men and women financial necessities are easily cared for. MKMniiRS OF SlAFF Stephen W. Cunningham General JMannger Larry Houston Student Aiihiant Elsie M. Jefifery Cashier Pauline French Stenographer James V. Billings In kel Manager Mlmbfks of SrAFF A. John Sturzenegger Jssistant General JManager E. S. Richardson Bookkeeper Frankie Landis Secretary Joseph Juneman manager (Jooperative Store Ross Collins Manager Cafeteria Thomas Griffin If ' elfare Board Clifford Lii.vquist ll ' dfan- Hoard Boards IFELFARE BOARD The Welfare Roard has the super ision of all campus organizations and their functions as well as University functions. The board con- sisted of Thomas Griffin, chairman, succeeding Cliff Lilyquist, and P ' Jizabeth Day, Margaret Soper, Maurice Linsky, Marshall Sewall, Ed- ward Hathcock, Elizabeth Purcell, and Bettie Edmondson. FIXASCE BOARD Under the leadership of Charlotte AIcGlynn, the Finance Board, composed of Stephen Cun- ningham, Dean Miller, Erwin Piper, and Ralph Demmon, the latter two replaced second semes- ter by Larry Houston and Lawrence Michelmore, has taken care of finances of the students. The Board has carefully arranged the budgets and scrutinized sizable expenditures. DRAMATICS BOARD Prominent in campus life because of their activities in dramatics are Audree Brown, chair- man of the Dramatics Board, Hale Sparks, and Clarence Scott. This board has been busy all year supervising the campus dramatic produc- tions and arranging for many of the assembly skits and entertainment. PUBLICATIOXS BOARD Each day as we read the Bruin or notice the work of the News Bureau, and as we read this Southern Campus, we are reminded of the work done by liie Publications Board. AValter Bogart, chairman, is assisted by Lloyd Bunch, Fred Kuhlman, Joseph Osherenko, Kenneth Metcalf, and Thelner Hoover, in supervising publications. AuoREE Brown- Dramatics Board W ' A ' .TER BOOART Publications Board Arthur Smith Men ' s Athletics Boards ATHLETIC BOARDS The Men ' s Athletic Board, with Arthur Smith a.s chainiian, has charge of athletic affairs, offering to the Council recommendations for ap- pointments and awards. The corresponding Wo- men ' s Board, with Evelyn Yoiint as chairman, supervises all activities of the Women ' s Athletic Association and makes recommendations to the Council. FORENSKJS BOARD It is the task of the Forensics Board to schedule and foster debates and oratorical con- tests and to maintain a high position in intercol- legiate forensics. The board members were Erwin Piper, chairman first semester, Howard Harrison, chairman second semester, Margaret Brown, Helen Kendall, Irwin Kellogg, and Les- lie Goddard. ACTUITIES AND SOIAOLARSI IIP BOARD The Activities and Scholarship Board, un- der the able leadership of Larry Houston, chair- man, and George Butterworth, sub-chairman, assumes the duties of checking up and assisting students in athletics and other activities by pro- viding an extensive tutorial service. Its special fur.ction is to keep in touch with the athletes. MESS BOARD A very integral part of our University is the Men ' s Board, which represents the men of the campus. Another equally important duty is that of creating a University loyalty. Members of the board are Jack Clark, chairman, Clement Molony, Donald Leiffer, F!arl Swingle, William McCarthy, Virgil Cazel, and Don Kelley. Howard Harrison ' Forensics Board Jack Ci ark Men ' s Board [155] " V .d Larry Houston Mi ' i ' s .Affairs C(ommittcc6 CJ LI FORM J JRRJNGEMEX TS COMMITTEE The California Arrangements Committee supervises all assembly productions, evening sings, deputations, and radio programs. The members were Robert F. Beaver, chairman first semester, Fred Harris, chairman second semes- ter, Louise Nichols, Larry Morey, Beth Vhit-i ney, Walter Strohm, Don Kelley, Lsabel McCoy, and Robert S. Beaver. JME S JFfJIRS COMMITTEE Acting as judge in questions of constitu- tionality and discipline of students, especially in regard to the honor spirit, the Men ' s Affairs Committee holds an important position in the student organization. Members this year were Larry Houston, chairman, Erwin Piper, Fred Kilgore, Edward Hathcock, and Stanley Gleis. ELECTION COMMITTEE Not only does the Election Committee have charge of A.S.U.C. and class elections, but also it supervises A. V.S. and W.A.A. elections. The work consists of handling balloting, tallying, and enforcement of election rules and restric- tions. Under the chairmanship of Robert Bald- win, all elections have run smoothly. [[OMEN ' S AFF.nRS COMMITTEE The Women ' s Affairs Committee corre- sponds to the Men ' s. It has the power of inter- preting the Constitution as well as judicial ques- tions of discipline. The Committee consisted of F.velyn Edward, chairman, Betsy Ashburn, Mar- jorie Freeborn, Helen Sinsabaugh, Dorothy Hobbs, Katherine Parkhill, and Sally Sedgwick. Martha J. Warner Community Chest Oommittccs Dean McHenrv Produiilon Staff CARD SALES COMMITTEE Under the able direction of Larry Houston, two well-organized A.S.U.C. Card Sales cam- paigns have been staged. The amount of sales this year far surpasses that of any previous year, thus being the primary source of the Associated Student Income. Practicallv every student was a holder of an A.S.U.C. Book. PRODUCTION STAFF Dean McHenry has under his supervision the Production Staff of the University. This staff is a necessary cog in production machinery. ' Without it there could be no adequate stage pre- sentations, no progress along dramatic lines, no development of campus talent. Full charge of sets and properties is in the hands of the staff. UNIIERSITY N.S.F.A. COMMITTEE Significant in intercollegiate relations was the formation of a local committee of the Na- tional Student Federation of America, under the chairmanship of Gretchen (jarrison, assisted by Chester Williams, in order to develop intelligent student opinion, to promote student travel, and to accomplish projects of aried interest. COMMUNITY CHEST COMMITTEE The University Community Chest drive was handled by Martha Jane Warner, assisted by Howard Harrison. A representative from each organization on the campus helped to can- vass the field. Particularh instrumental in the success were the " i ' .W.C.A. and ' .M.C.A. The drive surpassed its quota of $2000 by $559.76. Till ' Vnmers ' ity of Padua had its inception in llic emigration from tlie University of Bnlotjna in 1222 of a large number of students, oiuing to diffi- culties iL-itli the town authorities. During the tyrannical reign of Ezzelino 11 ' da Romano (1237-59), the University tost its prestige and was almost ruined, hut with his death the town endeavored to improve its condition. In 1260 a code of statutes, modeled after those of Bologna, was drawn up. two univer- sities, til ' - Ultramontani and the Citramontani, were estahlished, and the grammatical, rhetorical, and medical studies instituted. In 1363 Pope Urban r instituted theology as a studium gencralc. In the same year the first college was founded, the number increasing gradually henceforth. .Ifter 1390 the university received many foundations for poor scholars, and in 1390 Francesco Carrara presented it with its first building. .Ilso at Padua were established the first botanical garden and anatomical theatre. During the seventeenth century the fame of the institution gradually declined. In the beginning of the eighteenth century .luguslin Leyser laments its total ruin. Under the .Austrian regime and later under the Italian government, strenuous efforts were made to re-establish the former fame of the University, and its regeneration has pro- ceeded gradually. During the troublous period of 18-fS-50 the university was closed. The University of Padua consists of the following schools and facul- ties: law, medical-surgical, mathematics-natural science, philosophy, engineer- ing, and pharmacy. The attendance has been over 1.500. The library con- tains 200,000 volumes and pamphlets and 2,356 manuscripts. The univ.-rsity also iniludes a number of iliniis. an observatory, a botanical garden. i:::d {i number of museums. ▼▼11 Arthur Rohma Editor Book 11 ' Robert Baldwin Editor Book I SvB-DivTsiox Heads ■ft Ron-: E. SlcAins, M. Thomas. R. Grahai Ciaiu-. M. Spiecher. E. Babe ick. I. Moni Ron-: G. Bricc. M. Campbell. J. McEiheney. astelli. Second Glenn Cunningham Editnr Book I ' Mary Heineman Edilor Hook II t3bc 1Q30 Southern Gampus pose is to present this ma- terial in an artistic and pleasing manner in order to catch and keep the at- tention of the reader. (D, The Southern Campus throughout its short his- tory has marched side by side with the development of the University. Vol- ume I which appeared in 192U, the year of the founding of the Southern Branch of the University of California, was a small, unpretentious book. Each successive year, the im- portant progress and ex- pansion of the University have been reflected in the Southern Campus, so that great strides were made in the de elopnient of this HE PRIMARY purpose ot a ear-book is to present a com- plete, accurate, and interesting review of the college year in a single, definite unit; chile the second- S ary pur- Fred Kuhlman Editor organ on the campus. CI. Volume XI, the 1930 Southern Campus, has found itself in a unique position, being a new book of an established volume and telling a new story of an established Uni ersity. Considering the purpo.se of a year- book, we have chosen the self-evident theme " West- wood " in order to realize the significance of this unparalleled year, to por- tray the book in the image of the beauty of West- wood Hills, and to cap- ture in print and picture the story-book situation of the move. In the brief period of a year, the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles has trans- planted and firmly estab- lished itself in architec- turally perfect buildings upon a beautiful site, with a complete shopping district at its feet. In ac- cordance WMth these de- clopments, it has been the aim to make this book correspoml to the immedi- ate surroundings. Elizabeth Logax Editor Book III Clement Molow Studio Pictuns Techmical Staff St Row: D. Doiris I. McCoy. I. Sweeney, M. Jack. G. EdRar HiKKins. I. McGibbon. C. Gekler. L. Molonv. SccotuI Ruir: W Pratt. W. C. Turnbladh Elaine Babcock Editor Book 11 Thelner Hoover Pliolntjraphrr t3hc 1Q30 Southern Qampus most distinctive All decorations way of borders, opening sections, and division pages are taken from the University buildings themselves, thus captur- ing the material setting as well as providing artistic pages. There is a section describing and interpret- ing these architectural decorations. The First i ear section tells in pictures the stor of the hardships and joys experi- enced while pioneering on a new cainpus. The pad- ded cover, the double page spread, the formal dress of fraternity pictures, and the treatment of the sen- ior section are all innova- ■ " AXY NEW features have b-en instigated in the 1930 South- ern Campus in congruity with the progress on the campus generally. The art treatment i s p e r- liaps the feature, in the tions. CI. A greater number of senior pictures, an increase of thirty-two pages, a sale of three hun- dred more books, and a larger income than ever before show that the 1930 Southern Campus has b;en worked out on a larger scale. Q. The staff owes great thanks and ap- preciation to the Carl A. Bund y Quill : Press and especially to Mr. John Jackson and Mr. J. G. Jessup, for the printing; to the Mission Engraving Company, especially Wal- do Edmunds, Mr. Ben- nett, and Mr. Preter, for the engraving; to the Leather Products Com- pany for the covers ; to Gibbon Allen for the studio photography ; to Blake, Moffit Towne for the paper; to Mr. Arthur Beaumont for his art work; to Ben Hooper, Mr. Garnsey, Mr. David Allison for helpful sug- gestions; and to all those people, who, unheralded, have helped to make this book a success. .. . i ■mv " ' ■ WW IP ' H 1 1 1 ■■■ il««pK!IHl i -M i ■ m ' ... iflBl Hl 1 r ■ Armine Mackenzie Feature Editor William Burke Orffanizations Matiaije, L. Walker. W. B Advertising Staff . Kuehn. A. Robis Helen Snipes Art Editor AlVIV ROBISON .Id-vi-rlisincj Manayer jgoutbcrn Qampus editorial jStaff X3he Southern Campus is essentially a student techu ' cal staff includes photographers, the studio production with no faculty help and no elderly appointment manager, secretaries, and technical supervision. The editorial staff is made up of the division heads. The editor supervises the layouts, editor, the assistant editor, the division editors, while his assistant is copy editor. The division the .sub-division heads, and their helpers. The editors are responsible for all material. Editor Fred K. Kuhlman Associate Editor Sally Sedgwick Editorial Staff Fern Thompson - - - Secrelain Armine Mackenzie - - Featuiix BOOK 1 Robert Baldwin - - - - Edilnr Ida Monterastelli - - - Senioi Wilbur Turnbladh - - - Facultn Armine Mackenzie - - Wcstwood Margaret Tucker - - - - Classes BOOK 11 Mary Heineman - - - - Editor Elise Stearns Dances Mai ' ian Thomas - - Government Elaine Babcock - - - Publications Rachael Giaham - - . . Stage .Jane Crutcher ... - - Music BOOK III Elizabeth Logan .... Editor Rosemary Hudelson - - Assistant Harriett Weaver .... Sports BOOK V Glenn Cunninsham - - - Editor Horace Craig - - - .Men ' s Fr. Mary Campbell - - Women ' s Fr. Isabel McGibbon - Asst. Women ' s Fr. Grace Brice - - Hon. and Prof. Marjorie Sprechcr ... Generals BOOK VI Elaine Babcock ----- Editor Technical Staff AUr STAIF Helen Snipes - - - - .A.rt Editor Christine Vahey ... .4ssistant PUOTOGItAniY Thelner Hoover - - Photographer Durward Graybill - - - Assistant ' ra Caldwell ----- Assistant Wayne Pratt - - - - .Assistant Dorothy Dorris - - - - Secretary Catharine Gekler - - - Secretary Clement Molony ll-.i-othv Dorris - ( 1m i-linp Vahey - Arthur Rohman Donald Kolley - •lohn McElheney Sally Sedcwick Associate Editor s ?: ! [162] n Fern Thompson Editorial Secretary Helen Krozek Manai eriat Sriri ' tary L. Molony. J. Hodgen Sales Staff nn, R. McAllister. J. White. D. Piper George Schaefer Technical Secretary Jean Richardson Manaijerial Secretary t3HE Southern Qampus Managerial jStaff taft ' incliules the manager, sand sales. Tlie advertising staff gathered adver- nianagena the sales manager, the advertising manager, the organizations manager, and various assistants. The sales manager with a corps of assistants this vear reached the total of twenty-five thou- tisements to the estimated income of $4,350. The organizations manager took care of the payments for pages in the book of fraternities, sororities, and general and honorary organizations. Organizations Staff William Burke - - - - Manager MANAGERIAL SECRETARIES Helen Krozuk Lulu May Lloyd Sales Staff Kuehn - - - - Manager Wilma Matthews - - - - Sales Dorothy Piper Sales Madge Logue ------ Sales Ruth McAllister Sales Janet White Sales Hodgeman - - - - Sales Mary Sue Walker - - - - Sales Madalyn Pugh ----- Sales Virginia Dutcher - - - - Sales Margaret Grant ----- Sales 11 Top Row: J. HodKcma R. Bagley. Lower ion n. C. Olton. ; E. K.-yes. Fannie J. Aif Editorial Staff GinsbuiK. W. Schaefer. T. Hoovei i-nstein, F. Ginsburcc, B. Sheridan. Levin, L. Levy G. McKin L. Frank. ■ K. R. Bardwell. Charlton, M. Oalifornia DailT Bruin ! - HE PUBLICATION of the California Daily Bruin has two most practical purposes. It fulfills all of the reportorial functions in undertaking to mi rrnr the ac- tivity and thought of the University, and at the same time it is a technical training school for those planning a future in jour- nalism. The Daily Bruin is a growing and progres- sive paper, and in keep- ing with this policy it has expanded in respect to both size and circulation during the past year. In previous years the paper has seldom contained more than four pages, but this year editions of six and eight p ages have not been unusual. Upon occasions, the paper assumed propor- tions of from twelve to twenty-four pages, while the University Dedication edition consisted of about Walter Bogart Editor fifty pages, and included a large rotogravure section and an automobile section as well as sev- eral feature sections. CH. In addition to the use of campus material for the columns, local West- wood items, city, state, national, and foreign news are utilized. Unlike most activities on the cam- pus, the Daily Bruin staff works six days a week. With members of the force in the Daily Bruin offices from eight o ' clock in the morning to six at night and frequently at the Hollywood Daily Cit- izen print shop until a late hour, the conducting of the DaiK ' Brviin is handled with a degree of efficiency seldom encount- ered outside a profession- n e w s p a p e r office. Duties of the staff are so divided that every angle of journalistic technique is covered by those fitted for their tasks by early apprenticeship and previ- ous experience on the paper. Editorial Staff Assistants B. store!-. R. Kleinman, J. Lyman. I. Levy. R. Taylor. K. Heelan. K. Charlton. C. Kosenberi;. M. Chai.n H. Piatt. T. Wells. D. Barnes. H. Keen. O. Schwab. T. Ger Oalifornia Dailv Bruin HE EDITOR has complete charge of the college organiza- tion, dictating its policies, and appointing the staff. In reflect- in " : the trend of thought in the student h o d ' , especially in tiie attitude of mind toward Univer- sity policies, he wields wide influence and power. A trenchant pen in the hands of an editor of a college paper doubtless has more influence than one in possession of the editor of a daily with a wider circulation. In the case of the Daily Bruin, this power has always been used constructively. The editorial policy of the paper is markedly characterized by a vital interest in the growth and development of the Uni- versity. CD. Typical of the progressive policy of the editors, several new fea- tures have been introduced during the last year. In conjunction with the society page, a weekly women ' s page has been substituted for the bi-annual appearance of the complete women ' s edition. The appearance in the society section of pictures of sorority and organ- ization presidents as well as of women prominent in activities has caused much favorable comment. An unusual number of clever cartoons by the staff art- ists has also been remarked among the welcome addi- tions to the paper. CI. At the annual convention of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association at Berk- eley, the editor and man- ager of the Daily Bruin were elected president and vice-president of the as- sociation, which will hold its next convention on this campus in October. Delegates from the vari- ous colleges on the Pacific coast will be guests at the University and will be entertained by the incom- ing editor and manager. f Managerial. Staff H. Bul■k . E. Frank. R. Caldv Nelson, W. Friedbuis- Lnwt .. Isreal, M. Kappler Bruin eiditorial jStaff VJ?HE Editorial Board consists of the editor, to the cohimns. Each of the other departments is the managing editor, the editorial advisor, the directed by a capable head, and the co-operation sports editor, the campus editor, and the women ' s between the various departmental editors makes editor. The editorial advisor, a new position in- for the unusual degree of efficiency which turns augurated this year, supervises and acts as censor (uit tl;c .laily paper. Walter Boaai Carl Schaifur ell CI; Ted Ginsburr. First Rote: D. Wil Managerial Staff Assistants Smith. B. Lewis. M. Hannon, B. Storer. E. de Martini V. Bates. J. Doe. E. Nelson : Tluid Row: E. Van Slyki B. Bermond. H. Coleman. M. Mastick r Bruin fDanagcrial taff IRECTIXG the financial destinies of the Cah- plactd the publication upon a strong financial basis for perhaps the first time since the paper ' s appearance. The reputation which the Daily Staff First Semester Manager Joseph Osherenko Lee Ringer - - Theatre Manager Verna Bates - - - Art Manager Meyer Kaufman - - - Asst. Art - - Asst. Art Advertising Staff Tom Davis ----- Manager Richard Caldwell Law Herb Francisco Sanford Norton Hru ' .n has built up among the colleges of the country has been due in a large part to the co- operation between the editor and the manager. The theater advertising is a separate department, while a research manager is an innovation. Staff Second Semester Manager Joseph Osherenko Lee Ringer - - Tiieatre Manager Neil Harlow - - - Art Manager Dorothy Feldman - - - Asst. Art Taylor - - - .Asst. Art Thomas Lowe - Research Manager Smith - - - Asst. Research Advertising Staff Davis ----- Manager First Row: M. Dudley. R. Roberts. F. Stephi Dreischmeyer. S. Dolkinow ; Second Ron-: D. N. Osil Dews Bureau X KEEPING the University before the reading public, espe- cially throughout the territory trom which the student body com?s, the News Bureau per- forms a very val- uable function. Vhile it is true tliat the accom- plishments of students in extra - curricula activities lend themselves more eas- ily to readable publicity than those interested in scholastic honors, at the same time a conscious effort is made to send back to the high schools and the newspapers in the home towns of the students all the items of interest. Jeanne Dreisch- meyer, aided by Mary Rayan and a staff of ten assistants, has been carry- ing on this important ac- tivity. CI. The director of the News Bureau is re- sponsible for sending out twice a week a mimeo- I graphed sports release to approximately ninety papers throughout California. Kenneth Metcalf, the director, has been assisted by Paul Ludman in conducting the News Bureau, Harold Keen in the position of office manager, and Thelner Hoover as photographer. Also affiliated with the News Bureau are the cor- respondents on the city papers. ( The third im- portant division of the work is headed by Fairfax Stephenson, the society editor-in-chief, assisted by Jewel Holder, Bett ' Storer, and Grace John- son. All of the pictures sent out from the News Bureau are governed by the regulations of the Dean of Women, while the society items released to the five metropolitan newspapers are supervised and corrected by the so- ciety editor. CI. The signi- ficant results of the right kind of publicity have been frequently empha- sized h the News Hureau. J. Kihie, J. Wilson. A. Mackenzie. D. Kinsr. C. Williams. E. Bixby UitcrarT f evicvc X THE spring of 1929, the Literary Review was organ- i eii by the Manuscript Club, honorar) writers ' society, and Chi Delta Phi, honorary wom- en ' s Kng- ciet . Students taking an active part in the initia- tion of the new publica- tion were Armine Mac- kenzie, Jefferson Kibre, Deborah King, and Eliz- abeth Bixby. Cn. The first issue of the Literary Re- view came out in June, 1929. It proved so suc- cessful that plans were im- mediately made for the second edition, which was published in |anuar ' , 1930. The th " came out in May, 193U. d. The Literary Review was organized primarily to ofifer students who are interested in creative work an opportunity actively to express themselves on the campus. The editorial pol- icy of the magazine is fundamentally concerned with giving encouragement, as far as possible, to the various types of literature, such as essays, short stories, sketches, and poetry. Gl. Another purpose in the minds of the organizers of the Literary Review, was to " , build a magazine that would enable U.C.L.A. to exhibit the actual liter- ary talent of the campus to the world. Moreover, it was felt by the editorial board of the Literary Re- view that U.C.L.A. might take a leading part in re- establishing literary mag- azines on the coast to a position where they would compare favorably with the publications of east- ern universities. CD. Ar- mine Mackenzie was edi- tor of the first two issues; while Jefferson Kibre took care of the managerial duties. Other members of the editorial board were Deborah King, Clinton Williams, Elizabeth Bix- by, and W ' inston Wiley. Tno-thirds of the vav up the famous " S7 ' , tioo marble benches, one at either side of the statr- waij, beckon seductively to the fatigued student, e from the labors of learning. rest, the aesthetic tarry to gaze unfurled below, and the ardent of other things than landscapes. j.iu r..i.o „, ..». late for an eight o ' clock, look hungrily at the benches basking lazily in the early morning sun, re-adjust the battered text- books under our arms, and hurry on. MOXTPELLIER T ii ' University of Montpetlier is a French university. .Is early as the first half of the Invclflh century, the university of medicine at Montpcllur fjus famous beyond any other in Europe save Salerno. To this, about 1160, nxas added a university of law by Placentinus. a distinguished doctor of lav; exiled from Bolot na and Mantua. .1 university of theology grew up around a Carthusian college founded in 1263, and a university of arts came into existence someii-hat earlier. Besides the colleges of the four mendicant orders, seven others were founded from lime to lime, and from the twelfth to the fourteenth century Monlpellier was one of the great universities of Europe. Save in medicine, the fame of the university declined greatly after the latter period. It remained the chief medical school of France till modern times. Here Rabelais taught in 1537, and in the next century, diiring a period of Protestant supremacy, Casaubon. Under Napoleon, the university was reor- ganised and thrown into the general scheme of national education. It com- prises four faculliis. law, medicine, mathematics-science, and philosophy, besides a sihool of pharmacy. In 1913 it had 1.95S students. Its library con- tains nearly 12?,000 volumes. irvviii ▼▼111 Arthur Kachel Dramatic jSeason S THE curtain rises over a new setting for the University, so it reveals a way to more fin- ished and more prolific drama. The dream-like bjauty and fan- tastic quality of this new set- ting have reflected themselves in University dramatics so that a season unparal- leled has just been completed. In artistic finish and clever acting, the campus talent has been dis- played to great advantage through the help of distinguished directors. The magnificent new auditorium gracefully lent itself to the yearly portrayals and promises to be a great source of inspiration in the furtherance of drama on the campus. Q. Proof of the great feats attained this year lies in the fact that tilings took on a decidedly bright tinge. Cock Robin was the dedicatory play in the new auditorium. Then followed the French, Spanish, and German plays, The Royal Family, and the (jreek Drama. Q. Of all the crafts- men in the theatre the direc- tor is accorded the faintest praise, although he is the power behind the throne. Probably the most significant record of the present season lies in the masterly and varied direction that has graced the University dramatics. Continuing the practice begun last year, an outside director has been secured to produce the plays of the Univer- sity Dramatics Society. Each of these directors has made a contribution to the season. Each has impressed his individual stamp strongly upon the attraction he has shaped, just as his method of direction and his background of stage experience differs from those of the other. (H. Arthur B. Kachel directed Cod- Robin. Trained as an actor himself, and acknowledged as a finished director, he established himself as an excellent stage artist in pro- ducing this mystery play. John McManus gave a pro- fessional touch to The Royal Family, the spring play. (n. The production of the foreign-language plays was under the direct supervision of the respective depart- ments. Mrs. Ethel Bailey coached (Jyrano tic Beryerac. Dr. Lawrence Bailiff Las ilc (Jain, and Dr. Rolf Hoffman The Sunken Bell. (H. The dean of directors for U.C. L.. . is Miss Evalyn Thom- as who has made Greek Drama a tradition in the University. So distinguished is her attainment that her work is an inspiration. [ " The sual skits and Jandii ijaitird the ' wlioli-hrartrd approval of tin- campus . . . " ] esemblics EDNESDAY at one o ' clock is sviionvmous with assembly at U.C.L.A. Robert Keith ' , as official representative of the student body, had the privilege of delivering the first speech ever given in Royce Hall Aud- itorium. At this time not only the old and new students but also members of the faculty and Director Moore rejoiced together in the new University location. Various types of assemblies were presented throughout the year, including A.S.U.C, A.W.S., adminis- trative, class, club, and all- entertainment. CI. Under the direction of the California arrangements Committee, the official A.S.U.C. assemblies, when all student body affairs were conducted, such as ral- lies, education, and election, proved a great success. Pe|i assemblies were held with the return of past A.S.U.C. officers in order to instill loy- alty and spirit. CI. A.W. ' s. displayed the usual Fashion Show, regular business, and the men ' s chorus for enter- tainment. CJ Noteworthy this year were the administrative assemblies at which many distinguished personages spoke. Dr. Frederick Warde, I Khi) Harris actor and scholar, interpreted the plots and char- acters of " Merchant of ' V enice " on April 2, " As ou Like It " on April 9, and other Shakespear- ean plays on April 23. Dr. Herr Wolf von Der- wall honored the students with two lectures on the German situation. CI. Other productions were put on by the various classes. The Sopho- more Class offered an assembly featuring Lila Lee, Hebe Daniels, and " Rhapsody in Blue " , played by a piano sextette. CI, On special occa- sions certain organizations had charge of as- semblies. Christmas carols and ancient church music were inspired selec- tions from the A Capella Choir. Q. Every effort was expended in producing the all-entertainment assemblies. Initiating a new angle in dramatic productions, Cam- jnis Capers, a vaudeville un- der the creation and direc- tion of Fred Harris, ap- peared twice during the year. The unusual skits of sing- ing and dancing gained the whole-hearted approval of the campus, so that Campus Capers may eventually be- come a tradition. A partic- ular feature of the year was the " Bruin Review, " a mo- tion picture of the history of U.C.L.A. photographed by Thelner Hoover and Dur- ward Graybill. " In the confusion that Suspicion is centered on all th ' players . , . " n set : " The hard-boiled stage manager. McAuliffe, and his efficient secretary . . . " Qoc K flobin OCK ROBIN had its western premier on November 7 and 8, 1929, and marked the official dedication of the auditorium The mystery comedy, written by Elm.er Rice and Philip Barry, is one of the earliest ex- amples of pure logic on the stage in mystery plays. In general the men and women in Cock Robin are familiar types, individualized for the purpose of the play but expressive, nonetheless, of the sort of comedy as worked out in the mur- der mystery. The unusual departure in theatri- cal technique, the clever dia- logue, and the rapid action make an absorbing combination of entertainment and reason. The plot is the unique situation of a play within a play. The scene is the stage of a theater during the rehearsal of a play by amateur actors, the Cope Valley Players. Though the actors are obviously of the twentieth century, the " play " is pictured in the eighteenth. Cn. Hancock Robinson or Cock Robin, a suave villain, in the first act is delaying the rehearsal by making love to Carlotta, who is sufficiently impressed to wish to elope with him. Mrs. Max- well, her mother, and Dr. Grace, her uncle, urged her to remember Lane, her fiance, to no avail. The rehearsal is called to order by the hard-boiled stage manager, McAuliffe, and his efficient assistant Maria Scott. 01, The second act shows the Cope Valley Players acting be- fore an imaginary audience, giving an accurate view of backstage manipulation. The " play " continues. In THE CHARACTERS Cock Robin ■ - Hale Sparks - Mack IFilliams - Alan Ri-ynolds Freeman Ambrose George McAuliffe Julian Cleveland - Richard Lane - - Hancock Robinson John Jessup - JFilliam Stonecyplicr Alice Montgomery - - Doris Hroii-n ' duel " between Cock Robin and Lane, a blank cartridge is re- placed by a real one. Cock Robin is killed. In the confu- sion that follows, suspicion is centered on all the players. Each one suspects the other, while the audience remains mys- tified. In order to divert sus- picion from her daughter, Mrs. Maxwell claims guilt, while Dr. Grace, in order to protect his niece and sister, tries to prove he is the guilty man. c ]; g i - .r [174] " Cock Robin picable and atti active pei the capable hands of Fi Ambiose . . . " ])i otect his niece, tries to vince all that he is the guilty man . . . " Qoc f obin HE THIRD ACT opens with e cryone upset except Maria Scott, who is doing some de- tecti e work of her own accord. A turned glove, a torn sleeve, a cry, and the murderer is ex- posed. With the mystery solved, the play closes as Maria Scott is satisfied with her solution of the events. Carlotta and Lane are reunited. CD. Suave, polished, and a thorough- ly skilled lover, the character of Cock Robin was at once a despicable and attractive person in the capable hands of Freeman Ambrose. Hale Sparks gave an accurate portrayal of the hard-boiled, self-assertive stage director. The most out- standing characterization was that of Maria Scott by Mary Dawley. Her brisk walk, her hurt expression at being ac- cused of meddling, were ex- tremely connotative of the pain- fully precise and observant as- sistant director. Carlotta Max- well, a human yet stubborn young woman, was played by THE CHARACTERS Crjrk R Carlotta Maxwell - Clark Torrance - Henry Briggs - Doctor Edgar Grace Maria Scott - - Helen Maxwell - - Grace Myers with charm and appreciation. In voice and manner Paul McKelvey lent a pleas- ing naturalness to the part of Dr. Grace. Rach- acl Graham as Carlotta ' s mother gave a sincere performance and developed this elderly charac- ter with great poise. Appearing at great ease throughout his performance, Alan Reynolds played the part of Lane, the lover. Doris Brown as the effusive Alice Montgomery gave a few choice bits of comedy; particularly may be re- called her curtain speech before the second act. The serious and judicial lawyer was capably handled by Mack Williams, who carefully con- ducted all the inquiry. Frank- lin Klein was both pathetic and amusing in his role of the near sighted, ambitious actor, Clark Torrance. CI. Arthur Kachel, the director, vitalized all the scenes of the play. Moments which might have dragged were made tense because of his ex- pert directing. As the initial performance at West wood. Cock Robin has set a high standard. rAnn - Grace Myers Franklin Kline - Mart nushmll - Paul McKcl-vcy ■ Mary Dawley Racliail Chahain " The Shakespearian type of stage was used with imp: istic sets . . . " German and j©pani6h filavs UK SUNKEN BELL, a five- act drama by Gerhart Haupt- niann, was the choice of the (iL-rnian Department for its annual production. This play presents a new kind of natural religion, the cult of the sun. (E. The main interest attaches itself to the char- acterizations and symbolism. Rautendelein is represented as almost entirely a creature of the fairy world. Heinrich, a master bell founder, has made a bell which is the crowning effort of hi.s successful life. The spirit dwellers on the mountain despise the human race because they interfere with the ordinary courses of nature. Above all, the sound of the bell is hateful to them ; therefore thev destroy Heinrich ' s bell. 0. Dr. Rolf Hoffmann directed the play with a deft touch. The play was timeless and placeless. The Shakespearian type of stage was used with impressionistic sets. This idea was copied from Max Reinhardt, the famous German producer. The costumes were the impersonations of the char- acters. Dr. Bernard Uhlendorf took the part of Heinrich, and Ida Soghor had the feminine lead of Rautendelein. Heinrich Rautendeltii Nickelmann Vald5chr.Tt THC CHARACTERS The Sunken Bell - D Bnii iiirJ Vlilnidorf - Ida Soghor - - llildor Barton - - Josfpit Poscll Las De Ciiin Elvira - - - - Marvrl Tliomas Rosalia - - Mariicha Estrella - - Anialia Fifi - - - Jenara - - Segismundo Marin - - Cayctano Alfredo - - In the Spanish play. Las de (jaiii, Serafin Joaquin Quintero solves the family problem of marrying off five daughters. In general the comedy is modern and the characters the fa- miliar, common types. The harassed father and mother use every means to accomplish the mar- riages of their daughters. The eldest daughter is in love but will not marr} ' until her younger sisters are married. The kindly uncle, who has always bestowed favors and gifts on his nieces, solves the problem by marrying the youngest daughter. Las De Cain was produced April 25 under the direction of Dr. Lawrence Bailiff, head of the Spanish department. Each year a play is presented by the students of Spanish. It is impressive to see the capable progress made in dramatics in a foreign language and the intense interest shown bv the audience at the fine in- terpretations. CI. These plays help to remove the barrier of international misunderstanding in the theatre. It is more inter- esting to see a play written in the original than a translation, where the author ' s ideas and expressions are sometimes lost by the translator. Westwood marks greater language plays, and L .C.L.A. looks forward to next ear. Mary Louise Salcido - Dolores Tejeda - Elizabeth Lopez Melba Hendricks Irma Frauenberger - Celeste Ifalker - Rieliard Ihanez - Joseph Albanese - Andrew Slodel - - Lester Frink " The production was special ' ij noted for its correct and brilli- ant costuming of the period . . " Inset: " The part of Cyrano ivas taken by M. Louis F. Briois of the French Department . . . " prcnch Cla YRJNO DE BERGERAC. under the direction of Mrs. Ethel W.. Bailey, marked the third of a series of annual productions of French plays given by the French Depart- ment. The proceeds are direct- ed toward the establishment of a French House on the campus. CI. Through the efforts of Dr. Brush, Chairman of the Department, this year ' s performance brought forward a new type of procedure. The play was formed as a class (Course 19) in drainatic interpretation, for which two units of credit were given. (l,Cyranrj de Bergerae is an heroic comedy of five acts in verse by Edmond Rostand. It is an idealistic study of self-sacrificing love. The scene is laid in France in the seventeenth century, the first four acts under Louis XIII, the last under Louis XIV. Uni- versally acclaimed as a master- piece of modern drama, the play reproduces faithfully the history and life of the times. CI. Cyrano, the character taken by M. Louis F. D. Briois of the French Department, was a real person, an author and swords- man, disfigured by a huge nose. The whole story points to the THE CHAR.ACTERS Le Facheu - - - Benjamin Avin Cuigy - - - Richard Caidiaetl Brissaille - - - Edward Lrivii La Distributrice - Marion IVilson Lignie re - - - Joseph Albanese Christian De Neuvillette - - - - - - - - Richard Ferris Roguencaii - - Maurice Grudin Le Bret - - - - . Nathan Dubin Roxane ----- Aimee Boyle Le Duegne - - - Mrs. Simonsen Comte De Guiche - Jared IVenger De Valvert - - Horace Coleman Montfleurv - - - Hugo Sproul Cyrano - M. Louis F. D. Briois Lise ----- Mildred Banks Le Mousquetaire Edgar ll ' ilkcrson Le Capitaine De Castel Jaloux - - Benjamin ll ' hillen Soeur Marthe - Susanne Du Bois last words of the dying Cyrano, " Mon panache, " which symbolize the honor and loyalty of the hero ' s character. CI. The play has a wealth of scenic detail. The first act is laid in the Hotel de Bourgogne and represents a theatrical perfonn- ance on the stage. Act II takes place in a big pastry shop, a scene which afforded the produc- tion a great opportunity for display. The third act contains the famous balcony scene. Act IV is the camp at the Siege of Arras, and in sharp con- trast, the fifth act changes to the quiet garden of a Convent. The production was especially noted for its correct and brilliant costuming of the period and the various life of the time. G. The characters show all the variety of the period, from the highest noble to the lowest pickpocket. Roxane, the type of the " pre- cieuse, " was taken by Aimee Boyle, typical of the refined and educated gentlewoman of the era. Richard Ferris was well chosen as Baron Christian de Neuvillette, the manly beauty with no poetic fancy. The re- vengeful Comte de Guiche was admirably played by Jared Wenger. There were some sev- enty more in the cast. CI, Music was furnished by a string en- semble which played selections from Damrosch ' s " Cyrano. " [Fantiy and .Inlhony Cavrndisli t3hc flOTal pamilT S THEIR spring play, the University Dramatics Society presented April 15 and 16 The Royal Family at its first ama- teur performance. The play, written by George Kaufman and Edna Ferber, is based on the ]?arrymores, that distinguished family of actors who are known as the royalty of the stage. CI. The grand matriarch, Fanny Cavendish, who at the age of seventy is still upholding the family tradition of excellence in the theatre, dominated the family. Ida Soghor successfully plays the part of the little despot who never missed a performance. CI Julie Cavendish, Fanny ' s daughter, has devoted her life to the stage and has developed a technique all her own. Julie, as portrayed by Alice Turner, was charming and vivacious. This difficult role demanded a nicety of shad- ing and subtleness which Miss Turner interpreted with sym- pathy and effectiveness. Q. ( I w e n , Julie ' s daughter, THE CHARACTERS Delia - - Martha Jam- ICarnfr Jo ------ - Da-vici Bell Hallbny - - - Charles Hrflin McDeniintt -. - .Ilex McRitchie Herbert Dean - - - John Stein Kitty Dean - - - - Pearl Sklar Gvven ----- Jeaii Sellars Perry Stewart - - Ruhard Ferris Fannv Cavendish - - Ida Sot hor Oscar Wolfe - - - Hale S tarks Julie Cavendish - .-lliee Turner Anthony Cavendish .-llan Rrynnlds Gilbert Marshall - Mark ll ' itliams CJunga ----- • ' (■,-. Harris Miss Peake - Marr arel Preston seeking normalcy in life, tried to get away from the traditional Cavendish life, but alas, she could not escape; the theatre called. Jean Sellars as Gwen carefully developed the story of the third generation of the illustrious family. Richard Ferris played the part of Perry Stewart, Gwen ' s youthful, disillusioned husband. CI, Alan Reynolds cavorted around in informal scenes as " Tony, " fencing and soliloquizing in temperamental out- bursts and a spirit of spontaneity. Though well past fifty, " Bertie, " Fanny ' s brother, cherished juvenile roles. John Stein in this role drew an excellent characterization of the man who " has retired but doesn ' t know it. " Q. The rest of the cast was uni- formly good, each trying to bring out the main character- izations of his part. CI. The production was well staged and excellently cast and directed by John McManus so that " The Royal Family " swept gracious- ly and audaciously to a brilliant conclusion. The U.D.S. deserves a great deal of credit for its Spring production. f 178] -The araiimcnt of the diama 7enteis around the faiiidn of Atjaniemnon . . . " Mack Williams as Orestes t5he Grech Drama HIRTEExNTH annual Greek Drama was produced May 22, 23, 24 by the Greek Drama class under the able direction of Miss Evalyn Thomas. The drama this year was " Iphigenia in Tauris " by Euripedes. CI. The argument of the drama centers around the family of Agamemnon. Agamemnon ' s son killed his mother, Clytemnestra, because she had slain Agamemnon on his return from the Trojan War . For this crime Orestes was pursued by the Furies. He wandered over the earth and finally came to Tauris. CI, Iphigenia, Orestes ' sister, had supposedly been sacri- ficed by her father at the . j, time of the Trojan War. Just before the sacrifice one of the gods had spirited her away to Tauris. Q. When Orestes and his friend, Py- lades, came to Tauris, King Thoas had them taken pris- oner for sacrifice. Iphigenia, who was to sacrifice them, finding them fellow country- men, promised to spare one Iphigenia - Orestes Pylades Thoas Herdsman - Messenger Herald - - - Leader of Chor Greek Maiden Athena - - - if he would t.ike a message back to her home- land. Her message was to the effect that she, Iphigenia, was still alive. When Orestes heard this, he revealed himself and the three contrived to escape with the help of Athena. CI Iphigenia was portrayed by Ida Soghor and Jane Gassa- way. Each strove to surpass the other in inter- preting the difficult part, showing the penetrating humanness of Iphigenia. Orestes was also double cast for Mack Williams and Barney Kisner. They both succeeded in making the manly Orestes a true person, revealing the force behind a man who had the nerve and courage of his convictions to kill his mother because she had sinned. Dean McHenry played the part of Pylades, Orestes ' faithful friend who followed him through his tortuous jour- neys. The stern and austere King Thoas, the ruler of Tauris, was portrayed by John Stein. CI. In this drama, according to Greek custom, the chorus held a prominent part ; as leader of the chorus, Grace Myers showed ver- satilitv. ARACTERS - Jane Gassaivay Ida Soi hor - Mack ll ' illiams Barney Kisner - Dean MeHenry - - - John Stein - Paul MeKelvey - - Rieliard Ferris AlexMcRilehie Percy Zimmerman - - - Grace Myers ' - - Jean Bailey Barbara Blackburn Significant of the wisdom available in the vol- ■tunes stored therein, mvls supporting the n ewel posts at the foot of the library stairs guard the upper region f satictity. These emblematic bir Us. wrouiiht 11 pirmanance by the artisan of . rDnitid those ivho ascend the steps that irilh n titr library Dtaii be fmtnd the li. when assimilated, will imbue the stiul. „l „■ •!, Ih,- i,ualitti of vindom for iihich the . " .s lln .-r-;. r.,s arc eminent. The f.irrfs are standing icpvii lUiis of the acanthus, tupifijtng antiquity. One of the earliest inslilulions of higher learning in Europe, whose history can he definitely traced hack to a period before that of Inerius. under whose influence it gained a European reputation. The earliest legal charter was given to the university in 115S by Emperor Frederick Barbarossa, which, however, contains nothing more than an official recognition of the scholars, and grants them some privileges. The early history of the University of Bologna is the early history of the universities. It was here very largely that an organization was evolved which served as a model for numerous other institutions. The earliest statutes, which are now in part available, date from 1317. The faculty of law was the earliest and most famous. Faculties of medicine and arts were added. .4 faculty of theology existed, but never attained much popularity. Women were admitted not only as students, but as instructors and professors as early as the beginning of the eighteenth cen- tury. The university has been reorganized in the last century. Faculties of arts, sciences, law. and medicine are maintained, as well as schools of agri- culture, pharmacy, and veterinary medicine. In 1909 there was an enrollment of about 2.000 students. .Imong the most famous of its past students, it boasts of Dante, Petrarch, and Tasso. irww rwww Front row: M. Bird. B. Brown. W. Squires. E. Jones. A. Reimer, H. Want. A. Robison. R. Rockoff. E. Nelson. S. Ricklin. Second row: D. Milne. H. Goddard. G. Brill. C. Caplen. L. Fetterly. R. Brown. K. Knight. C. Aberfeldt. B. Kintner. W, Tait. Third row: R. Rapson. J. Youns. B. Sparks, E. Sholonson. V. Ford, C. Van Norman. J. Kelley. M. Buerger. H. Hunt. C, Scott. men ' s Glee Qlub FFICERS of the Men ' s Glee Club this year were Walter Tait, president; Newall Bry- son, vice-president; Alvin Rob- ison, secretary, and Richard Rockoff, manager. Under their leadership the club has been able to e |iand and present a varied program. Concerts were given at various high schools such as Belmont, San Pedro, George Washington, and Compton, also at Long Beach Jimior College, and Ambassador Hotel Auditorium. The Cjlec Club formed a part of the rooting section for football and basketball games, d. Arthur L. Reimer, student director, has had much profes- sional experience. Gerhard Dorn was accom- panist first semester; Brian Sparks, second semes- ter. The varsity quartet was composed of Sam- uel Ricklin, first tenor; Fred Davis, first .semes- ter, and William Squires, second semester second tenor ; Walter Tait, baritone ; and Kenneth Knight, bass. 01. The fourth annual Inter-col- legiate Contest was held May 3 with U.C.L.A as host. Seven men ' s and seven women ' s clubs competed at this time for the cups, donated by Mr. Warren. The pieces sung were " Dance of the ( inomes, " by MacDowell, and " The Witch, " bv Cadman. [182] Front row: A. Siegal. E. Jackson, B. Bruce. F. Norris. B. F. Breetwor. M. Utt. F. Adams. A. Bell, G. J. Rosser. C. Horsman, E. Emerson, A. Booth, M. Hauseberpr. S. Livingston. R. Hester. H. Duyan. Second row: M. Ritschard, P. Kelso. K. Graham. J. Lakey. P. Gilbert. P. Byrne. A. Joiner J Hertz M. Frisbee. E. Higgins. B. Peskttt. R. Goss. A. Bruce. J. Wiley. M. Root. Third row: L. Harlan. H Reinjohn. R. Fox. L. Redden. D. J. Stuart. J. Brey. P. Knupp. M. J. Warner. B. Ascle. V. Tebbs R Gibbs. M. Bowden, M. Mason. F. Byrens. L. Dunkin, B. Bennett. P. Richter. S. Powell. H. Traub. A. Wheatley, H. Dudley. M. Banks. L. Fiscus. M. Pears. M. Bixby. M. Hudson, V. Pnhlman. L. Stockton, B. Smith. ' Women ' s Glee Qlub HE Women ' s Glee Club has been imder the very efficient leadership of Mrs. Gladys Jol- ley Rosser and has had a most successful year. The student of- ficers for the past year were Dorothy Stuart, president ; Maxine Sarvis, vice-president ; Laura Redden, secretary; Helen Duyan, treasurer; Ruth Fox, manager, and Marion Graaf, librarian. CI, The double quartet has been a great asset to the club, giving some very interesting programs. Other in- ner organizations include Anna Papazian, vio- lin soloist; Helen Claire Dudley, accompanist and piano soloist; Laura Redden, vocal soloist, and the trio composed of Maxine Sarvis, Helen Lowden and Artha Bruce, d. A number of in- teresting programs have been given throughout the year. An hour ' s program was presented to the Wa-Wan Club, and weekly programs over radio stations KTM and KNX have been fea- tures this year. Selections were also offered at Redlands L niversity and at the Hollywood Pres- byterian Church. The club was hostess to the Southern California Glee Club Contest, d. Mrs. Rosser, past instructor at De Pauw University, has been director here for nine years, and her success with glee clubs has been pronounced. [183] Front roil ' : B. Breetwor. L. Kaplan. M. Sellemeyer. M. Mabce. gen. L. Redden. S. Maiffolin. Second roir: R. Tullar. K. Kapla C. Smith. E. Woolpert. J. GinsberK. Third roir: E. Farvis. Thompson. Badorff. M. Soos. H. Lowder. E. Ger- J. Blackstone. M. Sarvis. V. Pohlman. Sproul. K. Myres. W. TryKstad. H. Bi Qapclla Qboir CAPELLA CHOIR was or- ganized as a special body from the Choral Club in 1928 by Squire Coop and has continued under his direction with George Shochat as assistant director. Literally, A Capella means compositions siuig in the old church style, with- out instrumental accompaniment or with one in unison with the voices, d. The A Capella Choir has devoted itself chieHy to the study of the vocal compositions of the fifteenth, sixteenth, and sev- enteenth centuries. These include works by Palestrina, Vittoria, Des Pres, Morley, and others. (D. During its brief career the choir has achieved considerable recognition throughout the state for the artistry of its performance. It has given concerts not only in Southern California but also in the institutions in the northern part of the state with great success. Noteworthy among the programs presented by the A Capella Choir were those given before the Hollywood Community Sing, the Music Box Theatre, the U.C.L.A. Dedication Exercises, Holmby Junior College, Scripps College, University of Califor- nia at Berkeley, and Stanford University. First row: T. Tiafton. I. Wil: Kinzie. A. Beatty. H. Mayer. L. Smith. H. Jones. M. Bruce. K. Bye E. Blaynev. J. Kroll. B. Grant. W. Edfrell. M. Rude ' .• L. Coffin, N. Hanwell. R. Solomon. C. Burr. Orchestra QUIRE COOP, as director of the orchestra, performs an im- portant function in University music. Martin Ruderman, manager and assistant director, and Joseph Kroll, assistant manager, were the student officials, d. The main activities of the orchestra were connected with University productions in drama and the University Dedication. The en- tire orchestra played for the Greek Drama, while smaller bodies were formed from it to play at the various other productions, such as the Ger- man and French plays. At graduation exercises the orchestra played, as degrees were being con- ferred. (H. The pieces which the orchestra was interested in were Beethoven ' s First Symphony, Beethoven ' s Egmont Overture, and Elgar ' s Pomp and Circumstance, d. The orchestra met twice a week, Monday at one and Thursday at two, throughout the year in order to perfect technical orchestration by practice. Emphasis was also placctl upon the co-operation of each instrument with all. The imaginative elements of the com- positions were stressed, sometimes even to the exclusion of technical perfection and efficiency. Salatnanca is a Spanish university, and was one of the most renou-ncj of Europe from the fifteenth to the seventeenth century. Founded by Alfonso IX of Leon in 1230 and refounded by St. Ferdinand of Castile in 12i2, it finally came into prominence in the reign of Alfonso X (1252-S2), surnamed the Astronomer. Its chief distinction ivas in the field of the canon and civil lavs and its special functions were the introduction of .Irabic learning into Europe and the democratic preservation of the liberties of the Middle .Itjes. Owing to financial difficulties it led a somewhat checkered existence, but was in alliance with and favored by the papacy and in some measure supported by it. In the sixteenth century it was one of the dominating schools of Europe. Here Columbus explained his discoveries and here the Copernican system was early accepted and taught. It was reorganized in 1769-77, but suffered much from the political disturbances of the nineteenth century. Its present organi- zation dales from 1S57. It has a budc et of over 150,000 pesetas, about 1.200 studeuls. and a library of some SO ' .OOO volumes and 1.000 manuscripts. ERTAINLY the most inten- sive debate schedule ever drawn up by the Forensics Board for U.C.L.A participation was ar- ranged for the past season. In addition to the annual meeting of the Pacific Forensic League ucson Arizona, and the National Conven- tion of Pi Kappa Delta at Wichita, Kansas, rep- resentatives from manv other institutions were guests at U.C.L.A. The highlight of the season was the debate with the University of Hawaii, held in Royce Hall Auditorium evening of on the February 18, 1930. Dr. Woelf- ner, who is a past mem- ber of the faculty of that school, presided at the debate. The ques- tion of disarmament furnislied the subject of debate, which U.C. L.A. won. Q. Interest displayed by the stu- dent body in forensic activities reached a high pitch during the past season, as was evidenced by the turnout for the squad, which was composed of thirty-five men. Twelve men participated in formal interc ollegiate debates ; the other mem- bers of the squad formed a second team under the coaching of Mr. Lewis of the Public Speak- ing Department. CI. All intercollegiate debates held this year discussed the question, resolved, that " Nations should adopt a plan of complete disarmament, excepting such forces as are neces- sary for police purposes. " Credit for the excep- tional record of wins and interest displayed by the student body is due MEN S SCHEDULE February 18 - University of Hawaii - - - Won liernard Jefferson, Irwin Kellogg, Leslie GoddarJ February 20 - University of California - No Decision Irving Sliuclialter. Hoii.ard Harrison February 21 - Occidental College - No Decision Jennings Ferguson, ll ' aller Slickel March 6 - - - University of Texas - - - - Irving Sliuclialter, Ho ' ward Harrison Marcli 7 - University of So. California - Bernard Jefferson, Irwin Kellogg March 18 - University of Oklahoma - - Irving Sliuclialter, Howard Harrison March 21 - Willamette University - - Harold lireaclier, Jennings Ferguson March 22 - - UNIVERSITY OF ORF.CON - - - Harold lireaclier, Jennings Ferguson in a large part to the efforts of the coach, Dr. Marsh, who has trained the squad and encouraged public in- terest with equal abil- ity. (B. Erwin Piper was manager of foren- sics the first semester, representing the activ- ity on the Student Council during this first iieriod. Helen Kendall IVomrn ' s Debate Manaijr TX7omcn 6 Debate t5eam f ' COND semester manager was Howard Harrison. The fav- f)rable debate schedule was ar- ranged by Harrison as well as the management of finances and accommodations for visit- ing debaters. 01. The activities of the AVomen ' s Debate Squad for this year have been centered around the two rounds in the Women ' s- Forensic League of Southern Califor- nia. The member schools of the League, Pomona College, Occidental College, Redlands Univer- sity, La Verne College, debates sponsored by the Women ' s Forensic League, a dual debate with the women of the University of Southern California took place on April 24. The question for this non-league de- bate also was resolved that " Social fraternities and sororities in American colleges and univer- sities are undesirable. " The affirmative speak- ers, Ruth Leslie and Phyllis Evans, and the neg- ative speakers, Wanda Hayden and Elsa Kavin- oky, represented U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. came out victor as a result of the debate. CD. Helen Ken- dall besides being an accomplished debater her- self, successfully man- Whittier College, and L ' .C.L.A., met in dis- cussion of the question resolved that " Social fraternities and sorori- ties in American col- leges and universities are undesirable. " L .C. L.A. returned w i t h two defeats from four meets held at other in- stitutions. G. In addi- tion to the regular schedule of women ' s MEN S SCHEDULE March 24 - - Okegon State College - - - - Won Bernard Jefferson, Walter Sticket March 24 - Washington State College - - - Won Oliver Sekirab, I ' irgil Cazel April 2 - - - Pasadena Jr. College - No Decision Marilyn Pilcher, Harry Beck . pril 24 - - - - Pomona College - - - No Decision women ' s schedule December 12 - Redlands University - - - - Won Marejaret Broiun, Blanclie Cohen December 12 - - Whittier College ----- Won Rutli Leslie, Verna Bates January 16 - - OCCIDENTAL College - - - - Lost Jl ' anda Hayden, Helen Kendall January 16 - - La Verne College - - - - Lost Ruth Leslie, Phyllis Evans aged the AVomen ' s De- bate Squad and its schedule. (D. Dr. Marsh is coach also of the women ' s squad. He spends his time and un- tiring efforts and abil- ity in developing the oratorical talents of the individual men and women under him. ] . C.L.A. ' s forensics suc- cess speaks of his ability, and interest in debate. fit K ppa Delta Oonvcntion 1 1 K It 11 rest " 1 juis to the tatives of this cam- bi-annual con en- tion of Pi Kappa Delta, hon- orary forensics fraternity, were eminently successful in their competition with the delegates from the one hundred institu- tions represented. Although U.C.L.A. has ranked second since the convention of 1928, ac- cording to the point system in use in the organ- ization, the results of the last meeting placed this University first. The University of Califor- nia entered more final events than any other, and, for the second consecutive year, delegates were found to be in three out of the four pos- sible finals, an unsurpassed record. (H. Margaret Brown, Blanche Cohen, Leslie Goddard, and Irwin Kellogg accompanied Dr. Marsh, the de- bate coach, to Wichita, Kansas, where the con- vention was held from March 31 to April 4. More than six hundred delegates attended, mak- ing it necessary for five hundred contests to be held during the five days of the gathering. Nine- ty-four men ' s debate teams and sixty-three sim- ilar women ' s groups engaged in competition. CI. In the women ' s oratorical division, Margaret Brown represented U.C.L.A. ; she was awarded second place in this important competition, after a second contest was found to be necessary on account of the tie for first place between Miss Bro n and the representative of Morningside College in West ' V irginia. Her oration on " America Goes to College " was an excellent piece of work, both in composition and in deliv- ery, and the task of deciding the tie for first place must have been a very difficult one. In the men ' s oratorical meet, Leslie Goddard was judged to be fourth of the sixty-seven entrants; his topic was " The Way to a Lasting Peace. " tn. Other honors were won for the University in the men ' s and women ' s extemporaneous con- tests. Blanche Cohen placed fourth in an in- formal judgment of the fifty women who par- ticipated, while Irwin Kellogg won the honor of eleventh place from an even larger number. All the extemporaneous contests were on the general topic of " The Future of the American Home. " CD. Recognition of the fine forensic work being carried on at U.C.L.A. was granted by Pi Kappa Delta when Margaret Brown was appointed the students ' representative on the National Council of the honorary fraternity, a position she will hold until the next convention in 1932. The delegates were responsible for a highly creditable exhibit, and Dr. Marsh, their trainer, deserves particular praise. prosh Debates Oratoricals X AN ambitious schedule the freshman debates included meets with California Insti- tute of Technology, Univer- sit " of Southern California, AVhittier College, University of Redlands, Glendale Junior College, and Los Angeles Junior College. The most momentous occasion was the trip north when two of the freshman debate squad dis- cussed the disarmament question with represen- tatives of the University of California at Berke- ley. IVIartyn Agens and Edward Rubin were the two representatives. No decision was ren- dered. (H. The efforts of the student coach, Ber- nard Jefferson, who is in charge of freshman training, have been conspicuously successful ; this method of handling the freshman debate prepar- ation seems to have been a decided advance step on this campus. (D. The fall semester of the year found Howard Harrison acting as freshman de- bate manager ; upon his promotion to varsity manager, however, Oliver Schwab took over the work and capably continued the program during the spring semester. The managers not only ar- ranged the competitive schedule but also repre- sented the freshmen on the Forensics Board. The individual oratorical contests were entered into with great zeal by many students this year. At the third annual inter-sorority oratorical con- test, members of various sororities competed for honors. Vernette Trosper representing Alpha Xi Delta won first place. Miss Trosper spoke on " Pactors for Better Relations Between the Unit- ed States and Latin America. " The contest was sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta, national forensic society, which presented a silver loving-cup to the winner. (S, The corresponding men ' s inter- fraternity contest was won by Robert Page of Kappa L psilon. Page ' s winning speech was on " The Glorious Delusion " or " AVar " . This contest was also sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta. (S. Blanche Cohen represented U.C.L.A. in the Women ' s Extempore Contest of Southern California. She received second place by virtue of her excellent rendition and coherent thought in extemporan- eous speaking, d. The Southern California AVomen ' s Oratorical Contest occurred April 25. Ruth Leslie spoke for U.C.L.A. with an oration entitled " America, Awaken! " (H Nineteen schools participated in the Constitutional Contest held in Royce Hall Auditorium ALay 1. Leslie God- dard represented U.C.L.A. His speech was en- titled " Constitutional Duties. " ells {he Story of the Campus Women and of the ' Part ey ' Play in {he University .,. CfnivcrsitT TJPomcn Women ' s CActivities ruinettes Women ' s CAth letics 5 5 - ! C 4 Z KH- Hi - - - P -h ME UucT Guild Vice-President Associated Women Students ' he A.W.S. is proud to have received the friendly co-operation of all women on the campus during the past year, for it is to them that we owe the success that we may have achieved. It has been my good fortune to serve in a small way in the progress of such a democratic form of Student Government. Lucv Guild [19?} Helen Sinsabaugh Secretary nf .1 . If. S. Hssociated TX7omen jStudcnts HE A.W.S. is composed of all the women on the campus who are members of the A.S.U.C. The purpose of this organiza- tion is to create a spirit of friendliness among the women, and to inspire them to partici- pate in campus actixities, and to raise the stand- ards of women in general. This program has been successfully carried out by the officers of this organization : Dorothy Parker, President ; Lucy Guild, Vice-President; Helen Sinsabaugh, Secretary; and Marjoric Freeborn, Treasurer. CI. The beginning of the school year found the A.W.S. busy with Freshman Orientation. On Oct. 14 occurred the Annual Hi- Jinx. A month later a Rally Dance was held at the ' ' . AV.C.A. House. CD, The Regulations Committee, composed of the A.W.S. members has worked to improve the dress and conduct of campus wo- men. The chairman of this committee was Loin ' se Nichols. The Christmas Committee, with Helen Cooley chairman, raised money by obtaining do- nations from campus organizations, which was distributed to the girls on our campus. Helen Frederickson was chairman of elections. Hssoclated T5(7omen students HIS " i ' EAR there were two social committees, one serving each semester. This distributed the burden of the committee between two groups. These girls, under the chairmanship of Lucy Guild, supervised the social actixities of the A. ' W.S. The Hi-Jinx, the May-Sing, and the receptions for the Orienta- tion of Women were part of their work. Q. One of the big tasks which the A.W.S. accomplished the second semester was the planning of the dedi- cation of the University, March 26, 27. Bettie Edmondson was chairman of this committee. Five hundred cars were donated by students to be used to convey the visitors to points of interest, showing them the new buildings and taking them to meetings. Q. Ruth Bardwell was chairman of the Publicity Committee. It was her duty to see that the notices of women ' s activities and functions were placed in the Daily Bruin and received proper publicity. CI. Larry Franz was the song leader at all of the women ' s assemblies. GT, This is the outstanding work of the A.W.S. Its constructive program has been carried on be- cause of the co-operation of the students. Elsie Frieburg ntin nf Frrs imiin Or prcsbman Orientation RIENTATION of Freshman Women was very successfully carried out this year. Every effort was put forth to make the newcomers acquainted with Westwood. Elsie Frieburg was Chairman of the fVeshman Or- ientatidii Cunmiittee. She was assisted by Mary Elizabi ' th Woods, Madge Logue, Evelyn Plane, and Petunia Dunham, d. Before registration proper, information tables were provided in the foyer of Royce Hall. Here Freshman Women could receive help in finding their advisors and in getting their bearings. The older girls who helped the new students gave each a program whereby thev could come and recei e help or information any time during the year. By this practice, the older students can guide the girls and help them to enter activities, thereby show- ing them how they may help the University to better itself. CI. Soon after the semester started a Welcome Assembly was given. At this time officers of the University were introduced, and each gave a short talk. Larry Morey provided the entertainment by producing a skit. After the Assembly, a formal welcome was held at the Helen Matthewson Club House with the A.W.S. Council and Spurs acting as Hostesses. Tea was served and entertainment was provided by a campus orchestra. The efforts of this Committee laid a foundation for next year that should put Freshman orientation on a still higher plane. Evelyn Edward. Marjorie Free born. Lucille Kirkpatrick. Lu Dean Helen Laughlin TX7omcn ' 6 Organuatione OAIEN ' S organizations tend to establish a bond of friend- ship between all women and to eliminate barriers. CI. Co-oper- ation to benefit fraternities and to unify fraternity and non- fraternity interests, is the pur- pose of Pan-Hellenic. Under the able direction of Margaret S o p e r as President, inter-sorority luncheons were introduced, and an all Women ' s sing was sponsored. The biggest feature was the Pan-Hellenic formal held May 16. CI, Phrateres was established to serve as a medium for intro- ducing new university women. The President was Lucille Kirkpatrick. 0, The Y.W.C.A. fur- nishes a non-denominational religious center for women of the campus. Work has been very suc- cessfully carried on by Lucille Nixon. CI. In October, 1924, Prytanean was installed. Mem- bership is based on scholarship as well as activi- ties. Marjorie Freeborn was elected President. CI. Evelyn Edward was President of Agathai, .Senior women ' s honorary organization. CI. Activ- ities during the Freshman year are the basis for membership in Spurs. This year it was headed by Erma Pur iance. Q. Dean Helen Matthew- son Laughlin founded the Helen Matthewson club in 1923. Its purpose is to bring together self-supporting vomen who are desirous of a university education. This year Beryl Dorsett was elected President. The club house is a spacious building already erected. M 0 [199} [ " SfViral of til TX7omcn 6 ;g66emblies OMEN HAVE been well sup- plied with good assemblies. The Associated Women Students gathered for their first meet- ing on the new campus, Octo- ber 4, 1929. The yell leaders instructed all Freshmen women in singing the school songs and yelling school yells. Entertainment followed. Vocal solos, trios and other musical entertainment was offered. The Alpha Xi Delta sorority presented a skit which they had presented last year in the Women ' s Hi-Jinx, Westivood Through the Ages was the title, and depicted the growth of Westwood from the beginning to modern times. (n. November 15, 1929, found the women again gathered in Royce Hall to witness the annual vaudeville. Charlotte McGlynn, vice-president of the A.S.U.C., was master of ceremonies. Dorothy Parker prefaced the acts by a short im- personation of a society woman. Barney ' s Bruin- ettps, an all women ' s orchestra, furnished the music. Several of the well known campus men took pity on the women and offered to present a chorus. They were dressed as women, and almost carried the honors away. A take-off on Cnck Robin was given. GI. New spring fashions for every hour of the day were modeled by campus women, in the Annual Fashion Show, January 24, 1930. Music was furnished by Paul Pen- darvis ' orchestra. The show was divided into four parts, presenting the four periods of the day. Each of these divisions was introduced by the officers of the Associated Women Students. Marjorie Freeborn offered morning attire, Lucy Guild, sportswear, Helen Sinsabaugh afternoon, and Dorothy Parker, evening. CI. March 21, 1930, the nomination assembly was held. Busi- ness only was considered. The great necessity for all women to participate in the elections was stressed. (11. Early in May, Lucy Guild, as President; Bettie Edmondson as Vice-President; Elsie Frieburg as Secretary; and Virginia Lam- brecht, as Treasurer, were installed as next vear ' s officers. A Fashion Show followed. [ " .I pftroximaliiy 1 .TOO isjoinen atlrndcd llii- annual party . . . " ] )5i-Jiny and Qo-cd Qhoral HE ELEVENTH annual oinen ' s Hi-Jinx was present- ed to the women in Josiah Rovce Hall on October 18, 1029. Approximately 1,500 women attended the annual party at which Lucy Guild, vice-president of the A.W.S., in the role of Little Boy Blue, acted as mistress of ceremonies. The " Mother Goose " motif was the theme of the evening. G, Twenty-four skits were presented. All were of a different theme and nature. The Helen Matthewson Club presenting " Primitive Indian Worship at Westwood " , won the silver loving cup donated by the " Claw " , " Thus Do Dreams Come True " , presented by the Physical Education Club, was adjudged winner of the second prize, while Sigma Alpha Kappa ' s " Let It Rain " received third prize. (S, During the intermission a grand march of costumed students passed over the stage and three, who were chosen by the judges, received prizes donated by the various merchants in the Village. CD. This year two men were unsuccessful in their attempts to " crash the gates " and were escorted upon the stage by several women cops and were formally introduced to the audience in the glare of the spotlight. This assembly is one in which no men are allowed. Every year, however, attempts are made by men to gain entrance into the one strictly feminine affair of the year. It has been rumored that men in the guise of women have succeeded in seeing the performance. Q. The May Day Sing is another all woman ' s affair and was introduced this year. It is similar to the Hi- Jirx in many respects, especially in that it is an all women ' s affair. The costume element is left out. The women in sororities and other organ- izations sing songs of various types, including old songs, new songs, and sorority songs. A group of judges chosen by the A.W.S. officers were present to pick the best group. CI. Although this was the first year, the hopes of the Asso- ciated Women Students are that it will be car- ried on and become a tradition. This year it was held on the 19th cf Mav. Prague has two uni versities, one German, the other Bohemian. Of these the older and more famous is the former, ivhich is the oldest of German universities. It was founded by Charles W in IS-fS on the basis of an older school dating from the middle of the thirteenth century, and was organized on the model of the Vnii ' ersity of Paris, with the four faculties of theology, law, medicine, and arts, and all rights and privileges of a studium generale. It also has one college, founded by Charles and endowed by Jt ' enceslas II ' . Owing to an order of IVenceslas If, growing out of the Hussite disturbances, that the Bohemian nation should have three votes to the German one in the university convocation, the Germans seceded and founded the University of Leipzig. The university from the time of the secession lost its cosmopolitan character and became more identified with Bohemian interests and develop- ment. In 1419 the Catholics were expelled from the University, and in the troublous times that followed it lost most of its students and nearly all its property. In the latter part of the fifteenth century, however, the foundation of many colleges in great part repaired this loss. In the seventeenth century its religious complexion was changed, and in 1654- it was united with the Jesuit college, coming under the influence of that order. The Czech movement of the nineteenth century found expression at the University of Prague, first in the increase of lectures in the Czech language, and eventually in the foun- dation of the Czech University of Prague in ISS2-83, with the three faculties of law, medicine, and arts, to which theology was added in 1S91-92. The Czech university has much outgrown its German rival. The number of stu- dents in the German university in 1912-13 was 2,053 ; in the Czech univer- sity, 4,406. iirvviii rv i HEIPRLIU-RG Tin Vnh ' i-rsiiy of HciJclberij, the oldest of tin- Giiman unhwrsitirs i -ilh- in the present Geimaii Repuhlic. wnj founded in 13S6 by Rupert I. The frst reetor and the real organizer i as Marsilius -von Inijhen, who modeled the univ rsity after that in Paris. The ortjanization was ecclesiaslieal, the mode of leachimi seholastie. In the middle of the sixteenth century, Metanch- thon fjav- his aid to a complete reorffanization; scholasticism ija ' ve way to humanism, and from heinc Catholic the uni ' versity became Protestant and a stronghold of Calvinism. At this time the staff included Ursinus and Olevi- anns. the authors of the Heidelherij Catefhism. published in 1563. .1 period of i reat prosperity followed, lasting till 1622, when Tilly captured the town and sent to Rome the famous collection of manuscripts known as the Biblio- theca Palatina. The university was much crippled and in 1626 suspended altogether. In 1652 it was restored, and religious tests for teachers were removed. In the French wars at the end of the century, however, the town again suffered, and the university was again broken up. Some of the pro- fessors, it is true, set up instruction at Frankfort-on-the-Main in 1694, removed to irdnheim in 169S. and two years later returned to Heidelberg once more; yet for a century the university led a dead-and-alive existence under the influence of Catholic reactionaries, and after the Peace of Lunevilte (1801) nearly all its possessions and endowments were lost. Il ' hen Heidelberg became a part of Baden in 1S03, its new sovereign restored the foundation, and it has since in a measure recovered its former fame. There were 2,264 students in the winter half-year of 1912-13. the largest lumber in any one faculty behia in medicine. The number of teachers and professors was 163. The library has about 500.000 volume Foster, E. Johnson, M. Carstensen, E, Yount, D. Kreck, D. Kilpatrick. E. Tobin, M. roir: E. Hutchinson, D. Richardson, Miss Cubberley, E, Bushey, I. Stewart, G. Corson. Third row: E. Bornfeld, D. Beardsley, P. Bradbury, K. Weber, M. Gould. TX7omcn ' 6 ;a[tblctic ;Ss6odation HE Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion during the past year, in spite of the difficulties incurred by the revolutionary movement from the old campus to the new, has made astonishing strides in furthering co-opera- tion between the various women ' s organizations on the campus, and in stimulating increased par- ticipation in all activities of the Women ' s Ath- letic Association, d. It has ever been the policy and ideals of this organization to ferret out the needs of the women on the campus and to place before them the opportunity of rounding out their lives in the university through recreation and service. During the past year the organization has offered a complete variety of activities, the program in- cluding archery, clog dancing, fencing, golf, hiking, hockey, horseback riding, swimming, and tennis. For the sorority and Phrateres women, a volleyball play day was arranged. CI. Dur- ing the spring semester the ac- tivities were more varied, the organization activities including basketball and ping pong for the sorority women, and basketball and tennis for the Phrateres womi ' n. G. Throughout the past year, the Wo- men ' s Athletic Association has tried to reach every woman on the campus, and is experiment- ing with a plan whereby physical education credit will be awarded for participation in the activities of the organization. This plan has done much to reach women who could not arrange their hours to meet the regular W.A.A. program, and has aided materially in projecting the organization throughout the campus. Because of the large number of women on the campus, it has become increasingly important that adequate means be provided whereby every woman on the campus may be able to participate, during a part of each day, in some outdoor physical activity, both for recreation and the maintaining of a high physi- cal standard. Q. In the year just passed, twenty-eight out of thirt ' -three sororities and eleven dormitories have been repre- sented in the various athletic tournaments. Through its asso- ciation with sororities, Phrat- eres, and the Physical Educa- tion classes, the Women ' s Ath- letic Association has measurably increased its membership. He- sides athletic activities, the or- ganization offers social contacts, teas, rallies, and spreads. { " Ilockry has proved om- of ihr most popular of ivomi-n ' s sports . . . " ] HocheT ITH THE largest enrollment of any sport under the con- trol of the Women ' s Athletic Association, hockey has proved one of the most popular of wo- men ' s sports. An additional en- .jcouragement was offered to those coeds signing up for the sport as pro- vision was made that if certain requirements were fulfilled, credit would be given for Physi- cal Education 4. Nineteen of the ninety-one girls that remained with the sport throughout the season received this credit. The remaineder of the girls received Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation credit. CL The chief event of the hockey season, both from standpoint of size and participation, was the interclass competition. Each class was represented by a first and sec- ond team. Playing a series of matches with the other classes, the progress of both teams of each class was taken into ac- count in determining the win- ner. O, Several changes and ini- tiations were made throughout the hockey season, in that in- stead of having a Hockey Play- day for the high schools of Southern California, all the GwE Hocke Corson Head high schools were invited to watch the final in- terclass games. A new initiation was an inter- sectional tournament which was held at the end of the spring semester and proved highly suc- cessful. (H. Culminating the successful season, the all-United States Hockey team came to Los Angeles for a series of exhibition games and played the Bruin Hockey Varsity. CI. Following the winning of the 1930 season interclass con- test by the Seniors, the honorary members of the Hockey Varsity were picked, and included Brown, Foster, Case, Van Booven, Goodykoontz (Captain), Corson, Yount, Jackson, Campbell, Cartenscn, and Beardsley. Those receiving hon- orable mention were Schwartz, Glenn, and Kollmer. (S. To ac- count for the tremendous suc- cess of the hockey season, one needs but to mention the ex- cellent coaching and supervi- sion upon the part of Miss Gwen Corson, head of Hockey, and Miss Hazel Cubberley, both of whom worked diligent- ly with a capable managerial staff to arrange the schedules for interclass, and intersectional competition. Incidentally in the interclass competition, the sophomores won the cellar championship. m " m f " [213} [ " Riding is siic i an cx iilaratin sport tliat many have learned to love it J iding E of the most popular sports on the campus this year was horseback riding. Although this is the first time it has been offered by the Women ' s Ath- letic Association, the enthus- iasm and interest of the vom;n of the University made the season a splendid success. (S The classes were held at the Los Angeles Riding Academy, located at Beverly Boulevard and San Vicente. This academy is considered one of the best in the city, and the reasonable rates that were made to the students of the University made it possible for many women to take advantage of the opportunity to learn correct riding under able instructors. The riding ring at the academy was recently covered with tan bark, which is used exclusively in the E;ist, and it is the only riding school in Southern Cali- fornia that can boast of this asset. CI. The classes were di- vided into two groups. A class held on Mondays for the ad- vanced and experienced riders rode on the trails and bridle paths of Beverly Hills. The be- ginners and ine.xperienced riders were given instruction in the ring until they were perfecth- capable of managing the horse. Before any actual riding was done, each girl was shown the use of everv part of the equipment of the horse. She was shown how to mount, dismount, hold the reins, and adjust the stirrups. Then she was in- structed in posting to the trot and sitting to a canter. There were several girls in the beginning classes who had a natural fear of horses, and it is greatly to their credit that this fear was over- come and they developed into able equestriennes. d. During the year, Mr. Ernest V ogt, owner of the academy, arranged several moonlight and pic- nic rides for the benefit and pleasure of the stu- dents of the University. These were well attend- ed, and provided opportunity for women to gain agility in horsemanship. CI, Riding is such an exhilarating sport that many ha e learned to love it in two short seasons. It is also one of the best forms of exercise pos- sible, for it develops muscles that are seldom used. The great success of the past season is mainly due to the splendid sup- port and ejithusiasm of the women of the University, many of whom ha e developed into skilled horsewomen, (jratitude is expressed for tliis co-opera- tion. ' ' r ' V - . - z r2i4i Head of Ruiin, [ " Tlie five Ttfu; Irnrtis courts added iueeiili-ve to llie spoil, as did excellent t5ennis NITIATING the 1930 tennis SL-ason with the All-University tournament, women of the L nnersity have enjoyed an un- usvially successful season. De- elopment among all contest- ants has been marked, and in- terest has been continuous throughout the season. O. Following preliminary difficulties created by late registration, the All-University tournament moved smoothly through a series of closely con- tested matches, culminating with the defeat of Dorothy Kilpatrick by Marjor}- Gould in one bracket of the semi-final matches. In the other bracket, Violet Doeg defeated Lorette Cooper, a new star from Arizona, in a hard fought three-set match, 5-7, 6-4, 6-3. The finalists met in December and after a fast and hard fought battle. Miss Doeg triumphed in straight sets, 6-2, 6-3. The winner ' s name was engraved on the new singles trophy cup. Q. The doubles contest of this same All-University tournament was won by Lorette Cooper and Marjory Gould, who de- feated Mar celen Phillips and Dorothy Kilpatrick by consist- ent and well placed shots. The score, in straight sets, was 6-3, 6-4. (1 Spring competition found the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation and the tennis sponsors featuring inter- class competition with the freshman offering the strongest and most effective opposition. The five new tennis courts, erected at the south end of the athletic fields, added incentive to the sport, as did excellent instruction. Q. During the spring season, the first six weeks were spent in practic- ing strokes, placements, and service. The con- cluding two weeks were given over to the excit- ing matches of intramural competition. The winner of this elimination tournament was awarded an engraved cup. The season was brought to a triumphant close with the selection of the honorary varsity team and the cup presentation, ■ H these being a part of the pro- gram at the annual Women ' s Athletic Association Banquet. The class managers handled the entire arrangements for the practices, and in addition to scheduling the games among the women in their own classes, further aided by taking care of the schedules and regulations of interclass competition. CI. Ten- nis, in the first year on the new campus, proved itself highly popular. l " .-lrc iery is one of the most featured sports . . . " ] [ " Lacrosse, favored game of aborigines and U.C.L.A. ' coeds . . . " ] TCbtvy Uacrossc HI women ' s athletic year of 1929-1930 found Archery one of the most featured sports. The natural accommodations offered by an extensive range, coupled with the unusual inter- JJ est in the sport, combined to make the season successful. (E. The Women ' s Athletic Association furthered interest and de- veloped efficiency by offering a W.A.A. all-uni- versity competition, and interclass competition. In the first event, 24 arrows were shot at 20 yards, counting fi e points per shot, further com- petition at a 30-yard range offered three points per arrow. Those who received better than a score of 192 received hon- ors. All classes were represented in the intramural competi- tion. The sport, throughout, was ably coached by Ethel Bornefeld, head of Archery, and by Miss Edith Hyde, the assistant, with great success. Lacrosse, favored game of aborigines, Canadians, and U.C.L.A. coeds, has completed its first West- wood season. The success of the sport was in- sured by the extensive turf field, and a turn out of forty-five enthusiasts, enrolled in Physical Education 4. d. A new schedule in which the class was divided into three teams to stimulate competition, further developed interest in the rivet-throwing pastime. Miss Diane Anderson, acting as coach, and Miss Doris Richardson, as manager, proved able instructors, and helped con- siderably toward developing the interest and effi- ciency of those enrolled. CI. Unfortunately the sport was not of- fered by the Wo- men ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, due to the enforcement of the two season program this year. However, it is to be noted as a favorable indication for the sport, that there was large par- t i c i p a t i on, even tiiough the game was simply a regu- lar P. E. course. In- terest is greath- in- [ " Competition did niiit i to promote interest . . . " ] [ " Hikin . . . appeals to tlie lantic . . . " ] Bihingf Baseball IKING, one of the greatest all- rouiid sports of the Women ' s Athletic Association, is that sport which appeals to the ro- mantic in feminine nature. Katherine Weber, head of hik- ing, and Miss Diana Anderson, sponsor, arranged and conducted several interest- ing hikes during the year. (D. Exploration of the mysterious canyons and the rolling hills near the campus formed the artistic piquancy of hikes dur- ing the first part of the semester. Weinie bakes on the beach around a bright campfire, and sup- per in the coolness of a dark canyon with the stars shining over- Many phases of life are undoubtedly seriously affected when a large organization such as this university undergoes the revolutionary change that was evidenced in the move from the Vermont Avenue site to Westwood. (D. Baseball, as an activity of the Women ' s Athletic Association, is but one phase of student life to be affected. Prac- tically the only competition offered during the whole semester in baseball took place between two Education 4 classes. Every girl in these classes was given the opportunity to play, and the com- petition did much to promote interest and ability in this line of athletic endeavor, which will aid materially in producing players of sterling caliber in the years to come when adequate fa- cilities for the prop- er functioning of this sport have been provided. Esther Johnson, head of baseball, states, " If baseball did not have an opportunity to assert itself this year, we are confi- dent that with suffi- cient facilities next year, A m e r i c a ' s Greatest Sport can- not help but be the success it has been. " [ ' Development of style and stroke ijias rapid [ " One of the best likrd of iL-omen ' s sports . . . " ] Golf Volleyball E HUNDRED beginning and advanced course pupils par- ticipated in a successful golf year sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association. Under the direction of Miss Julie Aiken, development of style and stroke was rapid. CI. The ne vl ' purchased golf cage developed the talent of the girls in the use of the long irons and woods, and a small putting green improved the putting stroke and ability of the contestants. Short pitch shots into the side of the hill on which Royce Hall stands permitted de elnpment with pitching clubs and furnished considerable exercise for a number of self-styled caddies. (S, A putting tour- nament was won by Helen Frederickson, whose name and score were engraved on a trophy donated to the Women ' s Athletic Association, and the season cul- minated W ' ith a tour- nament which in- cluded a champion- ship Hight of sixteen of the best mashie wielders. Helen Frederickson Golf Head With the opening of the s|iring semester and reg ' stration for Physical Education classes, Vol- leyball proved itself to be one of the best liked of woman ' s sports. The unfortunate change in the sports seasons offered by the Women ' s Ath- l:tic Association prevented volleyball from being cffcr?d as an interclass activity. Nevertheless, intersectional competition was arranged and en- thusiastically participated in by a large number of interested coeds. The excellent supervision of Dorothy Beardsley in cooperation with the man- agers of the sport tended to create an atmos- phere of efficiency in the preparation for and during the intersectional contests. According to M i s s Beardsley, " volleyball furnishes the non-athletic girl a wonderful chance for healthy exercise with all the spirit of competition, and yet it is not a strenuous sport which can in any way cause over- exertion. Next year should present an even more success- ful season. " W i t h the interest shown, Miss Beardsley ' s prophecies are due to be realized. niiKdiin Beardsley I ol ley hall Head { " Fencing is distinrd to he popular . . . " ] l " T ie course proved fascinating . . . " ] pcncing fliflc FFKRINCj a new activity in tilt- history of the Vomen ' s Athletic Association, fencing has recently made its appear- ance at Westwood under the able direction and guidance of Captain John F. DufF. Duff is well known for the efficient men ' s varsity which he has developed. CI. The course offered included a series of fourteen lessons, two lessons being given each week. During the first semester the course was offered at an expense of $3.75, but the course proved so popular that during the second semester, the sport was offered as a regu- lar ph sical educa- tion activity, with- out cost. (H. Edith D u r b i n, woman ' s head of fencing, proved an able in- structress, and to- gether with excel- lent equipment, in- cluding foils, masks, and jackets, succeed- ed in developing a large group of dan- gerous looking coed swordswomen. Fenc- ing is destined to be popular at L .C.L.A. t, „ Fencing Head Rifle for women has had as its objective the in- struction of women in regard to firearms and range regulations, as well as initiation into the sport found in target shooting. The twenty-four women who could be accommodated were di- vided into two classes, each meeting two nights a week at four o ' clock. Coaches included Captain Mathews and Sergeant Thomas. C. Two types of competition were offered. The first was com- petition to make the team which fired against U.S.C. and against McGill University, in Mon- treal. The second type of competition was the individual shoot in the last week of the season, the trophy being awarded to the highest group of four scores. Ac- cording to Isabel McCoy and Marian Mabee, pistol en- thusiasts, high scor- ers are not the only ones who benefit from the course, for all have eliminated flinching while fir- ing, and all the en- thusiasts have learn- ed the danger of im- properly used fire- arms. The course has proved fascinat- ing as well as in- „ „ structive. Pat Bradblrv Rifle Head A 4» I • ' :h [ " T ir spirii of U ' esHinnd lins hrrn carried on In ilic Basketball Courts . . . " ] Bashctball HIS year basketball ranked high as one of the outstanding sports on the women ' s athletic calendar. The increased num- ber of participants and the en- thusiastic interest exhibited by the women were proof enough that the sjiirit of Westwood has been carried on to tjie biisketball courts. (D. Under the re-organi- ized schedule of sport seasons, basketball was played during the Spring. This plan is a de- cided improvement over the " three season " pro- gram in that it allows consecutive weeks of un- interrupted practice. That the " two sport " sea- son met with the approval of the women was evidenced by the fact that nearly one hund- red women reported for prac- tice. G. The Sophomore class led the sign-up with thirty-five hopefuls, but competition be- tween the four classes was equalized as a result of the color team arrangement. The procedure of choosing these teams differed from that of last year in that the players were chosen for the teams through the process of elimination. Q. Three color teams were picked from each class. After the preliminary adjustment, basketball training began in earnest and the team aspirants Oiivi: Iacksos liaskelhall Head settled down to practice which consisted princi- pally of mastering the technique of team play. To further aid and direct the women in their work, lists on progressive basketball technique were posted. (D, There was real interclass compe- tition. All classes made strong bids for high honors, but the seniors, because of their previous record and experience, were again favored to emerge victorious. Freshmen, Sophomore, and Junior classes also showed up well, with the Sophomores taking an occasional beating from the standpoint of casualities. O. The large part of the season ' s achievement was due to the effort and interest of Miss Hazel Cubberley, coach; Miss Diana Anderson, assistant coach; Olive Jackson ' .?1, bas- ketball head ; and the class man- agers, all of whom organized units. CI, The series of new courts erected at the north end of the athletic fields heightened interest in the sport and paved the way for the interesting in- tramural competition which took place. CD. According to .Miss Hazel Cubberley, " The season has been the most suc- cessful in the history of the Wo- men ' s Athletic Association, and with the securing of additional ec]uipiiient, should develop into the foremost competitive sport among women of the four classes of the Universitv. " ? -Mm ? T iT Sr r ' ■T- s . [220] [ " Natural Janciiu icilli its var ' nihlr moods and ihythms . . . " ] Dancing ACH " EAR the Women ' s Athletic Association finds it- self and its activities more and more a part of the recreative side of the average university woman ' s life. This year in particular, when the added in- terest in all phases of the new university has gi en a new impetus to university activities, the W.A.A. has catered to the desires of the women by adding many new activities to its program. (D. Dancing, although one of the older activities of the Association, has maintained and perhaps added to its popularity this year. No matter whether it be Folk Dancing with its old-world appeal. Clog- ging with its happy-go-lucky spirit, or Natural Dancing with its every variable moods and rhythms, each season the women find in one of these some quality which satisfies their desire for interesting and stimulating ex- pression. (S, This year, because of the new two-season plan, dancing had to be limited to Clogging and Natural dancing. Folk dancing, however, was brought to the women through a dance festival organized " .nd directed by Miss Effie Sham- baugh. Q. For the Fall season, over forty women narticipated in Clogging, and although the Marjorie Lucas Head of Dancing activity suffered numerous setbacks and inter- ruptions because of the inadequacy of the facili- ties for assembling large groups, the enthusiasm of the women coupled with the generosity and ability of Mi.ss Bernice Hooper, who coached the group, made the enjoyment worth the effort. (D. The spring semester found Natural Dancing a popular second to golf and basketball. The women who participated in this activity found time not only to learn new dances, but also to plan and produce an original program as a cli- max to their season. This particular phase of the dancing was coached by Miss Martha B. D?ane. Throughout the year Miss Marjorie Lucas served as head of Danc- ing. In ap preciation of the ser- vices and co-operation and en- thusiasm displayed by both the coaches and the students, Miss Lucas states, " This year has been in a way a test of the spirit of the student body and of the university as a whole. Although comparatively a small department in the functioning of a great university, the danc- ing activities are yet an essential unit on the campus. We of the Women ' s Athletic Associ- ation feel that no finer manifes- tation of all-university spirit could be shown than that which characterized the splendidlv co- operative attitude of all. " [ " Instruction . . . was ffivrn hy Physical Educatinn students and coaches . . . " ] jSwimming WIMMIXG activities during the past year, due to the lack of adequate facilities, were carried on with difficulty. The ii: v aquatic sports that were scheduled had to materialize in pools and plunges far from the campus. Because of this lack of aquatic facili- ties, the usual program of interclass swimming and the Red Cross Life saving tests had to be waived. Yet, despite the difficulty attached to participation in these activities, so much interest was displayed by so many girls on the campus that a series of " get togethers " or " splashes " were held at the various beach clubs. Friday afternoons from 4:30 to 5:30 was elected as the time most agreeable to all. Every woman in the university was invited, and trans- portation was pro- vided for all who signed up. d. The first " splash " was held in October at the E d g e w a t e r Club, over fort ' women attending. Each, before enter- . Bushey Interseciional Head ing the pool, was given cither a blue or a red card which was used as a distinguishing mark to divide the group into two teams for water games. After the games, instruction in swim- ming strokes and diving was given by Physical Education students and coaches. A short diving exhibition concluded the program. CI. The next " splash " , held at the Deauville beach club was attended by some thirty-five women. The first part of the hour was devoted to instruction and coaching in the finer points of swimming. Water baseball and impromptu races concluded the " splash " . Q. The popularity of these " splashes " induced the Physical Education department to conduct a series of these events at the Deauville to be fol- lowed by a steak fry on the beach. A great number of girls supported these activities, d. The interest and enthus- iasm shown this sea- son, e en though the women had to trav- el a long way, points well towards a wide interest and support of swimming when a pool is one of the campus facilities. Marjorie Gould Head of Siuimmina [ ' The tennis courts larre cluttered wtth itsomen . . . " ] Organisation Activities HE Women ' s Athletic Associ- ation was formed to sponsor a n interest i n athletics, not only tor those who are already benefitted, but for those who must fill the university require- ments. To obtain this ob- jective, the Association has encouraged competi- tion in many sports between the different sec- tions by the planning and carrying out of a defin- ite program. Entering into this competitive spir- it, the various classes rivaled Perry Winkle and his gang in choosing names for their respective teams, and the round-robm ( hniiii irinn pini;iam that followed brought about much mussing of marcels and dampening of feminine brows. As a grand finale, the rhythm classes com- bined in producing an exhibition and dance carnival which brought the season to an effect- ive t e r m i n a tion. Athletics have play- ed an important role in the lives of wom- en of the Universitw Petty Pease Mildred Foster Ilt-aJ of Intcr-Pliratt-ns Ilcud of Inter-Sorority Inter-Phrateres activity, in spite of the inade- quacies of equipment and fields, has been fairly successful in its first year on the Westwood cam- pus. Sixteen chapters participated in the various tournaments that were held, each house having a captain and manager to facilitate the function- ing of the schedule. Volley ball, the first sport on the schedule, was held during the fall semes- ter. Twelve chapters entered teams, and after close competition, Holmby Hall emerged the winner of a plaque presented by the Women ' s Athletic Association at the Fall Spread. Soon after the passing of this event, the tennis courts a::d baskcrh.ill loiirts were cluttered with women f r o m practically e ery house in the o r g a n i z ation. CI. Twenty-four sorori- ties entered the Vol- leyball Play Day, Alpha Delta Theta « ' inning first place, while Kappa Kappa ( jamma carried away second honors. A scries of Basket- ball games and a general p 1 a y - d a y completed the inter- class activities for the athletic season. i i Booh IV Tells {he Story Qf{he Stout Hearts and Stout bodies Which Carry the lue and Gold on {heCAthleticField. . . Htblctics CA{hletic Organizations Football Season basketball Season tennis Season rack Season baseball Season dT Iinor Sports FOOTBALL Carl Brown Harold Bis iop Marion French Gene Nohle Robert Rasmus .lerrold Riissom Clifton Simpson Theodore Dennis Terrancc Duffy George Forster Alfred Gibson Maurice Goodstein Russell Huse Donald Jncobson Harvey Nelson Arthur Smith Edward Solotnon Reuben Thoe BASKETBALL Laivrence If ' ilds Harold Smith Carl Knoiules Frank Luhin Erwin Fiper Carl Shy Richard von Hagen David Jf ' illiams John Bryan Ansel Brenniman John Duncan Norman Duncan Aubrey Grossman Glen Lloyd Lloyd McMillan Edward Milum Richard Mulhaupt Glen N elso7i Beverly Ogden Robert Reinhard Jack Remsberg Howard Roberts Charles Smith Hoivard Stoefen Leonard ll ' ellendorj Meyer Zimmerman TX7earcr6 of Blue TRACK John Hill Ansel Brenniman Richard Cuthbert _ If ' illiam McCarthy J Raymond Smith ' iL Jerome Stewart W A rthur If ' atson . ■ " ). Allison McNay » Joint Adams Jfrsley Hyatt Kenneth Knit ht Frederick Kuhlman Ifilliam Lockett If inborn McDonald Richard Mulhaupt Howard Plumer Charles Smith John Talbot Eniil Tocws the Miltnn If ' ershow BASEBALL James Leyh Harry Griffith Lester Jfard lemon Charleston Theodore Dennis Thomas Devlin Lee Duke Vincent Fitzgerald Clifton Simpson Ifilliam Brulmker Ifilliam Campbell Alfred Chamie Ifilliam Gilbert Carl Knowles Lawrence Marion James So est TEN ' VNIS Leonard Dvjorkin Robert Struble Orville Scholtz Elbert Levsis Clifford Robbins [226} Douglas Donatli Jrt iiir Bauckliam Donald Davis Edward Fritz William Frcderickson Roscoe Kinkle Theodore Mason Holmes Miller Frank Luhin Rof er Papson Water Polo Edivard Fritz Arthur Bauckham Douglas Donath Roscoe Kinkle William Frederii kson Holmes Miller- ' Frank Luhin William Miller Harvey Nelson Neiuell Eason Phillip Mnffit Frank Phillips Emanual Rollin: Frederick Trot RIN ' G Wrestling Daniel Minock 175 Theodore Hill 135 ► Glenn Nelson David Or shop 135 Carl Schlicke 145 Takeo Takahashi 1 1 8 Henry Tsurutani 118 Peter Drake 145 William Gat to 125 Harold McKinney 165 Robert Reinhard 17S GOLF Gibson Dunlap Marshall Sewall Ed ' ward Bcnnion Robert Broiunstein Webster Hanson David Hanna TX7earcr9 of the Blue GYMNASTICS Edward Carmichael Max Aaron James Kuehn Walter Lammerson John Padilta Jrthur Rohman Louis Webb Irving Feiger Harry Yarrow CROSS COUNTRY Raymond Smith Carleton Waite It ' illiam Thurman John Austin Lewis Fetierly Allison McN ay RIFLE TEAM Ralph Warner Roy Graham Donald Lenz Edward Scott Joseph Duke H ' illiam Edgall John Fritz J ' lrgil Harris Frank Hane Albert Jameniz Edward ICadelion HANDBALL Harry LeGoube Carl Shy Glenn Bruner John Fernald Robert Gee George McAlcavy Edward Scott Russell Schutte Byron ll ' ebb ICE HOCKEY Clarence Scott I ' incent Ford Donald Clow Alberto Pearson Rollin Staples Albert Bertea irilliam Halslead Harleigh Kyson Frances LaGasse FENCING Matthias Yanojf Melville Short Elliott Schneider ' Jock Thomson Howard S toe fen irilliam Swigert Mart Bushnell .Assistant Earl Swingle Yell King Ralph Green Assistant y[t Ucadcrs HE ATHLETIC year 1929- 1930 has witnessed the phenom- iiial development of a large and spirited Bruin rooting sec- tion under the leadership of Earl Dell Swingle. Evolving from the handful of enthusiasts of a fe - years previous, a Bruin rooting section of over one thousand men has initiated a Califor- nia spirit certain to aid Bruin teams in their fight to top the Pacific Coast Conference. CB. Earl Swingle, whose popularity led to his election as head yell leader last year, has used his ability to advantage. Co-operation has been universal and continuous between the leaders and the men, and among the leaders themselves. Nor was the suc- cess of the rooting section confined to the foot- ball season, for the basketball support exceed- ed even the hopes of the most optimistic and contributed greatly to the brand of ball the Bruins showed throughout the season, d. Mart Bushnell and Ralph " Shorty " Green proved able assistants to Swingle and received the co-opera- tion of the student body. The former were selected by an unusually large popular vote after tryouts at the Fresno State football game from a field of contestants which included John Vaughn, Clarence Scott, Alfred Chamie, John White, and Wallace Burton. These men had been previously chosen from a field of fourteen aspirants who were judged in preliminary try- outs by a group of prominent campus men. Maktin Ruderman Student Director Fred Kienzle Manaijer t3be Bruin Band OMPLETING its second suc- cessful year, the Bruin all-stuJ- ent band, under the direction of Martin Ruderman, is look- ing forward to an increased ros- ter and a more extensive pro- gram as proposed for the suc- ceeding year. (D; The past year found fifty uni- formed musicians playing at every football game except the one at Oregon. The new year found a select group playing at all conference games in the Olympic Auditorium. Activities outside of the regular university included playing for the Rotary Club at the Biltmore, for the Annual Football Banquet sponsored by the L. A. Junior Chamber of Commerce, and for the National Air Exposition. (B. Fred Kienzle, a student man- ager, put in much conscientious work throughout the year and contributed largely to the success of the organization. Mr. Benjamin Laietsky, a professional musician, directed the practice of the band. O. Drum Majors this year included Lewis Lowe and John Vaughn. Lowe and Kienzle un- dertook the planning of all parade formations at games. They were further responsible for the effective idea of having the band raise their wing- like cloaks to emphasize letters and figures formed. CI. Letters have been issued to about thirty men this year, and take the form of a four-inch Blue C with inscribed lyre. According to Kienzle, more appropriations and an increased roster will insure an even more impressive band. is;; iirg5ig ifeM[ J ally Oommittcc CTING as the organizing com- mittee, numbering about twen- ty members, and headed this year by Jack Clark, the rally committee continues to be an active and indispensable honor- ary organization. Clark, as chairman of the committee, has completed a suc- cessful year, the committee being largely instru- mental in the success of the year ' s rallies and bleacher stunts. Ushering at all games and rallies and obtaining decorations for the same are further duties performed by the committee. Num- erous minor details such as score keeping at the basketball games are performed by the committee and require detailed and careful organization. CI. The central unit, the Rally Committee prop- er, is assisted in its work by the Rally Reserve Committee and the Minute Men. The Rally Reserve, headed by Arthur Bauckham, is com- posed of freshmen, and works in co-operation with the older organization. At the beginning of each academic year, the Frosh organization numbers about forty men. This number is re- peatedly cut during the year. A small number of these remaining freshmen, generally about eight, are selected by the Rally Committee for membership on a basis of spirit and co-operation throughout the year. This tends to create a Committee of high standards and qualifications. a. Jack Sayer headed the committee which suc- cessfully took charge of bleacher stunts this year. ' { j8tiint6 NJO ' ING their second year nf existence in the Bruin root- ing section, bleacher " stunts " Iiro ed a pronounced success under the leadership of Jack Saver. With accurate planning of each " stunt " , with vigilant activity by the Rally Committee, and with in- telligent co-operation by the rooting section, card programs progressed smoothly and effectively. 01. One of the most effective stunts of the year was executed at the Southern California game when a picture of the central building of the Trojan campus developed into a vivid portrayal of Royce Hall. The cleverest and most specta- cular " stunt " of the year was conducted flaw- lessly when a huge blue C unwound on a back- ground of gold. Beginning at one end, the C grew as if drawn by a gigantic blue pencil. O. At the final game with Montana an impressive pic- ture was seen when a large rooting section formed a huge M which was later changed into a large Blue C. Among other " stunts " , a Bear ' s head and " BRUIN " were displayed on varied back- grounds. 01. While watching the rapid unfolding of these rooting card displays, the spectator seldom appreciates the enomious amount of time and intricate and detailed work that must be performed to insure their success. The men who successfully conducted the work deserve credit. IIii.LY Burke liruin Trainir t5raining jStaff XE of sportdom ' s most colorful characters in the past twenty- five years is Billy Burke, suc- cessor to the late " Scotty " Fin- as trainer to U.C.L.A. ' s athletic teams. Conqueror of hoxing champions in the early ears of this century, trainer to almost every base- hall club in the Pacific Coast League — Sacra- mento, Salt Lake City, Seattle, Portland, Oak- land — respect- ed as one of the coast ' s fin- e s t referees, Billy Burke, with a s pic- turesque a career as any figure in the west, came to U.C.L.A. and filled successfully a most difficult postion, that of carrying on the work of beloved " Scotty " Finlay. (S, Taking his posi- tion as trainer at U.C.L.A. last September, Burke ended, for a time at least, his rovings as a boxer and a trainer to professional baseball teams. In the years 1908-12, Burke was habi- tually defeating self-styled welter-weights and middleweight champions of many sections of the world. He came to West- wood as train- er fro m the (Oakland Ba.se- ball Club. Larson, Hooker. Coll Casebeer, Strohm, Wit . Knopsnyd JUNIOR FOOTBALL MANAGERS (Lower group) h. Miller. Manuel. Aike Gibson. Sted Gould Football Manatji ' r iljanagcrs N ' AFTERNOON of foot- ball practice the casual observ- er will notice headgears and strips of canvas tacked up and lots of footballs and blankets, and buckets and white lines drawn, and all manner of equipment strewn all over the field. If you think it isn ' t a big job to manage a football team, ask Sted Gould. He was senior manager last year, and he will coeds and equipment. CI. Not that it is any crime. Football players put in a lot of time and effort for the few shouts they get. A big blue blanket or a dented headgear draped on the wall is ready and steady evidence that son made the bench in ' 29. CD. But Steve says we gotta keep expenses down, so he hires Gould to do the dirty work. Only Sted didn ' t do it. The junior managers Biersach, Miller, Aiken, Gibson, and Manuel, next senior manager, did it. Sophomore managers Include Larsen, Hooker, Col- 1 i n s. Pike, C asebeer, Strohm, Wet- zel, Allen, and Knopsynder. John White Baskrtball Manager managers E HAD a good year, Veb Hanson, kicking the sides of Sturzenegger ' s desk to the tune of Happy Days, ' ' we only lost two jersies. And Knowles and Shy were on the team, which is pretty good. " Sturzy looked kind of happy. " Anyway, " he said, " Shy won ' t be on the team next year. That ' ll mean only one jersey next year, unless Knowles . . . " d. Web was junior man- ager under Johnny Vhite as senior manager. Lane, Burke, and Manual were other junior managers. Casebeer, Ed- wards, Enfield, and Whitnev wt-re the sophomore managers. CI. Tennis is one sport in which there are more managers than there are players, but this is because tennis play- ers are a delicate lot and take about three to the player. There is a manager to stoop over and pick up the balls, one to hold a sweater, and one to keep track of the score. They ' re really a nuis- ance, d. Stewart Liner is the senior manager, and he is tall, blonde, and handsome, and so good that he makes up for three sophomore and two junior managers. Then there is Duncan, Huntsinger, and Hal- stead, who are junior man- a g e r s , and Azhderian, Is- rael, and Cart- wright, soph, managers. BASEBALL MANAGERS r : Crosby, Jacobs, Pair Anloff Pr B ce, Rh Piatt. ell, Tei one. J Diiwoi ry. ordan. th. Bai Src- lett Francis Dilworhi Baseball Manager Keith Cordrev Trail; Manaijir (Danagcrs T TAKES a man with a mus- tache to run a track team. Keith Cordrcy has a mustache so he is the senior manager of the track team. He has to see that the hurdles are just so far apart, that the pole vault standards art in good condition, and, oh! just lots of things. He has to arrange the meets and see that Harry Trotter and everybody gets there. Q. He has to do all these things, or rather (he is a good senior manager) he has to have Zimmerman, Lucas, Forbes, Lynes, Rosen- burg, and Parks do all these things. It ' s r e a 1 1 y a trift. Managers of the baseball team make good glee club material. Baseball players are supposed to talk a lot, and chew gum, and pound their mits. Baseball managers just chew giuii and talk a lot. ' See old peg! Talk it up there, Bru! Steady, boy, steady! " Take a semester of that kind of activity and you have a foundation for a good glee club. O. Francis Harold Dilworth was the loudest squawker last year so they made him senior manager this year. Junior managers included Piatt, Barrett, Anloff, Crosby, and Rhone. The sophomore managers, the boys who did the work no one else would or could do, were Jacobs, Pal- mer, Bell, Price and Jor- dan. The Uni ' versity of Cambridge is the yoiiiujer of the two aiuieiit seats of learning in England, The origin of the uni ' versity, like that of Oxford, is obscure. However, it seems probable that the university originated in some local educational movement during the twelfth century. .Is early as 1233, the university received papal recognition, and following the example of Paris, it maintained the faculties of arts, theology, civil and canon law, and medi- line. In the earlier stages of the university, the students boarded and lodged independently. However, with the increasing size and importance of Cam- bridge, there now arose voluntary associations of students, living together in independent hostels or halls. Private benefactors, finding in these fit subjects for encouragement, presently began to endoiv these halls, or to establish " colleges, " often by the consolidation of several halls. The first of the Cam- bridge colleges, Peterhousr, a purely academic organization with no monastic discipline, luas founded in 128i by Hugh of Iialsha?n. and from this time for almost exactly three centuries the foundation of colleges continued. The exist- ence of the colleges in connection with the university forms a peculiar educa- tional organization. Briefly, it may be said that the college and the university are separate corporations, in large measure independent of each other, but connected very closely by the fact that they form interacting parts of an edu- cational system, managed by the same individuals. The university is essen- tially an examining and degree-conferring body, which examines the candi- date at entrance, and at the conclusion of his work, and confers degrees on those men who meet its requirements. The college, on the other hand, receives the entering student, provides him with lodgings and meals, service, and the like, prepares him, by its tutors, for the university examinations, affords him society and recrealion. and exercises somewhat more paternal oversiglit of his actions. wrww w rv iii irvvi If ▼▼111 Ooacb Bill jSpaulding jOlNCE 1925 Coach Bill Spaulding has stood at the helm of the Bruin ' s ship of gridiron hopes. During four of these years, 1925 to 1928, Coach Spaulding built up an enviable record in the Southern Conference, so enviable, in fact, that the Bruins were invited into the Pacific Coast Conference. The progress during these two years in the major conference has been marked with difficulties, but with a coach of Spaulding ' s spirit and ability, success may not be the dim shadow that some ma think. : - ' .rv. V " ' 3:: : s; ' 5 " , ii r Qaptain Qarl Brown SD HEN Carl Brown attended Santa Monica High School, he never knew the feel of football pants. His athletic ambitions were then limited primarily to the basketball court. Since entering the Bruin portals, however, " Brownie " has scratched up so much saw- dust and displayed so much zeal and ability on the gridiron that his teammates rewarded him with the football captaincy. His team brought the Bruins their first Conference victory. Hugh McDonald Line Coach t3hc Bruin VarsitT ONTANA, the climax of the Bruin schedule, was the cli- max also of the grid careers of seven men who for three years have formed the core of the team and whose names here- after can have only a historic Captain Carl Brown, Marion Noble, Hal Bishop, and Bob significance French, Gene Rasmus on the line ; and Jerry Russom and Cliff Simpson in the backfield. d. On the team that brought the Bruin its first conference victory were Bishop and Rasmus at the ends. Two capable sophomores, Mulhaupt and Wellendorf, will replace them. At left tackle the fighting face of Carl Brown is a familiar memory. Har- vey Nelson, Don Jacobson, Russ Huse, and Lloyd McMillan took care of the other tackle duties. G ene Noble and Glenn Lloyd at the guard positions proved a consistent and enduring combination. Perhaps the largest gap to fill is that left vacant at center by " Patches " French. Goodstein and Milum saw service in this posi- tion. CI. In the backfield Jerry Russom, fast, shifty, and clever, came through when he was most needed. For his excellent passing, potent drive, and faultless defensive work. Cliff Simp- son will be long remembered. Captain-elect Eddy Solomon proved his worth as an accurate passer and a sterling safety man. " Buddy " Forster was e er a brilliant spark in the Bruin offense, while Norm Duncan played the steadiest game of any man on the team. Thoe, Dennis, Roberts, Gross- man form a capable set of relief backfield men. [240] NON-CONFERENCE SEASON U.C.L.A 56 Fresno StatL-.. 6 U.C.L.A 31 Cal-Tech U.C.L.A 20 Pomona U.C.L.A St. Mary ' s ....24 CONFERENCE SEASON U.C.L.A So. Calif 76 U.C.L.A Stanford , U.C.L.A OreKon -. , XvU.C.L.A 14 Montana nJ A. J. Sturzekegger BackfirU Coai i tvKXQ of the ear HE Hiuin has ended its period of pledgeship; having won its first conference game, it has been fonnally initiated into the Pacific Coast Conference. Tliat 14 to victory over Montana marks the greater achie enients of this year over last; ends a two vear transitional period in Bruin football his- tory, and points the way to still greater achieve- ments ahead, d. If the Bruins lost four games this year by rather decisive scores, let it be noted that three of those opponents are long established teams that rank well up in the list of the 10 most powerful teams in the country. The fourth is the strongest gridiron unit in the Northwest. That S.C. was the highest scoring team in the country; that Stanford aggregated more drive than any other team; that Saint Mary ' s, the tightest defensive team in the nation, had only six points scored against them ; and that Oregon was the team to score those 6 points smacks of the ability of those teams who devastated the territory behind the Bruin goal posts. (S. Taking a look at the final results of the season, one de- ducts that whichever the Bruins did, win or lose, they did so thoroughly. The game with Fresno State was the first to be played on the field at Westwood and might be termed the only breather on the schedule. Theoretically, U.C. L.A. ' s privilege to remain in the P.C.C. depends upon kee|iing Southern Conference teams beaten. Harold Bishop End Bruins 56 - prcsno 6 RESPASSING the Bruin lair as it did, just after the S.C. jianie, Fresno State Teacher ' s ge foiuid a wounded and rc ' engeful Bruin, which is evi- denced in the score, 56 to 6. The Bulldogs were simply outclassed, the Bruins rolling up a total of 20 first downs, allowing the Teachers but two. Only once, in the second quarter, did the Bulldog get a fair grip on the Bruin ' s Hank: two 15 yard penalties and a pass advancing the ball to the 6 yard line where Tyack, Fresno fullback, stormed across the line. d. The Bruins ' offensive performance during the first half can be stated concisely and mathematically. March down the field by Bruin team plus one plunge by Sini|is(in. MultipK b two and add one Duncan conversion. Score: Bruins 13; Fresno 0. One long pass, Solomon to Rasmus, plus run by Rasmus plus conversion by Duncan. IMidti|ily by two. Score: Bruins 27; Fresno 6. CI. During the third quarter Jerry Russom led the Bruin attack, twisting and slic- ing through the Bulldog defense almost at will. Early in this period Jerry deposited tlie ball near the Fresno goal line. Although the Bulldogs held, the Bruins gained 2 points ' hen Tyack was forced out of the end zone on his attempted piuit. Soon after, Russom sensationally steamed around end for another 6 points. Gl. Three more in the last period : Solomon bucked across the first; Ansel Brenniman snatched a 20 yard pass from Ted Dennis for the second ; and Howie Gilberts lumped 111 ;irds for the fuial. [242] Tl.RRANCE DlM 1 V End " It aai) llir lit ap ;,u,„:,, n, „ n ' u lil allKuliiin . . " ] JOHX DUNXAN M K1(I 1 Ri- SCH Halfback C,-nU-r Bruine 31 - C[aM5ech QUALITY ' between the Bruins and former Southern Confer- ence rivals has been thoroughly disproved. If last year ' s ? 2 to (I victory over Cal-Tech is not |iroof enough of this truth, surely this year ' s 31 to drub- bing is a convincing bit of evidence. It was the Bruins first appearance at the Rose Bowl in a night attraction. Q. The Engineers had con- templated holding the heavier Bruins through a carefully planned aerial attack, but due to the rushing of the Bruin forwards and the alertness of the secondary, most of the projected passes were intercepted. Four times these interceptions were the impetus toward Bruin scores. In the first Simpson and Russom inaugurated a drive which culminated when Jerry crossed the line. Persistently passing from deep in their own ter- ritory, the Engineers allowed Solomon to pluck a pass out of the ozone and skirt the sidelines for 40 yards and a touchdown. At the opening of the second half, a tricky lateral pass play gave Cal-Tech five successive first downs. But it was Captain Brown ' s turn to intercept a pass, and he carried it to midfield. Another first down and Russom squirmed through the line, evaded two tacklers, and loped 31 yards to score. (H, The last quarter belongs to " Buddy " Forster. He sensationally bagged a forty yard pass from Solo- mon ; scored one touchdown on the fourth down from the 10 yard line; and, following another intercepted pass and drive, scored his second. " Buddy " was Cal-Tech ' s nemesis last vear. [243] Al Gibson Guard [ " Bio ivii snuyyled tli, I ' till In his hi.uim jar llic louclidoiun . Glenn Llovd Guard Bruins 20 - Comona Edward Milum Cnter F U.C.L.A. delights in beat- ing any school, that school is Pomona. Adherents to the older Hruin regime have not forgotten how Pomona de- prived us of the last chance to cinch a Southern Conference championship by irtue of a 7-7 tie. It has be- come a point with Hruin teams to take the fullest measure from the Sagehens. This year the mar- gin was 20 to 0. CI. In last year ' s 29 to defeat, LaBrucherie ran wild against Pomona. This ' ear " Huddy " Forster and Cliff Simpson were the two barrels in the shotgun which brought the Sagehen fluttering to earth. " Buddy " opened fire in the first quarter; cutting through the line, he re -ersed his field, eluded the secondar -, and dashed 55 yards to the first score of the game. Duncan added the point. CD. Somewhat later an exchange of punts gave the Bruins the ball on their own 23 yard line. On the first play Simp- son gave them the other barrel by twisting and driving down the field to the Sagehen 12 yard stripe. Here the Sagehens stood staunch, but on third down with 7 to go, Simpson dropped back and fired a short pass to Brown who snuggled the ball to his bosom for the second touchdown. Duncan missed the kick. Q. During the last quar- ter the Bruins had the situation well in hand, an intercepted pa-ss on the Pomona 44 yard mark giving U.C.L.A. its last scoring opportunity. A drive featuring Thoe, Simpson, Forster, and Duncan brought the ball to the line where Simp- son carried it o er. Duncan ' s kick sailed true. Harvey Nelson Tackle [ " - ijotdin (Importunity turned to hnus Robert Rasmus End Eugene Noble Guard Bruins - 0t Oi vy ' e 24 AIXT MARY ' S, like Notre Dame, may be largely Irish, but when it comes to giving ards and points — well, that ' s obvious. 24 to was the score, but the Gaels, whether first or second string, fought for every score tiiey made. The Bruins penetrated as far as the 31 yard mark towards the Saint ' s notori- ously unblemished goal line, and that was a lit- tle farther than Berkeley went. CI. During the first quarter the Bruins battled the Gael second string to a scoreless standstill. And the game had not much aged when a golden opportunity was turned to brass as " Buddy " Forster dropped a pass on the Gael 15 yard mark with no one near to say him nay. Q. At the opening of the second quarter, ten white-shirted men leapt from the sidelines, and the Bruins were confronted with a different proposition. These, the first string, im- mediately went about the business of scoring two touchdowns. A blocked punt and a drive gave the first; two passes made it 12 to as the half closed. In the second half the second string chalked up two more touchdowns ; another blocked punt and a fifteen yard run yielding one, and a 1 7 ard pass the second, d. Although outweighed, outnumbered, and outplayed, the Bruins never for a moment ceased fighting, and in flashes both offensively and defensively, showed that the.V were a real team. The defensive play of Rus- som, Duncan, and French stood out. Simpson Solomon, and Forster sparkled on the offense. French left the game with a dislocated hip. [■■!} ■ it foiri ' i Maurice Goodsiein- Ccntcr imimhrnd that th Meyer Zimmerman Taikl,- ARDM mg stru faced B untried H III i is on t h I ' 2Sth ot September, 192Q, be se- lected. The Light Brigade on its memorable charge had nothing on the Bruins when they rammed into the super-gridded Trojans from across the way. The results, 76 to 0, were just about as disastrous. ( Pinckert to left of them, Musick to right of Theodore Dennis Halfback Bruine ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ could a tougher open- them, Saunders in front of them olle ed and gle than that which thundered. And those pugnacious Trojans, cov- 11 Spaulding and his ered by a rolling barrage of potent interference, volleyed and thundered all afternoon. Not until the declining sun cast cold shadows over the Coliseum was a truce called, and some forty weary Bruins stumbled to the training quarters, as 33,()()0 shivering, be wildered fans dwindled from the scene of the mas- sacre. But be it forever remembered that the Bruins were courageous, praiseworthy martyrs. HIGHLIGHTS OF THE GAME Saunders averaged 16 yards to the try. Duncan 2. The Bruins made 4 first downs. 2 on a drive in the first cjuai ' ter, 2 in the last minutes of play. Southern California got the woist ot the penalty deal, losing 85 yards to the Blue and Gold ' s 28. Don Jacobson. mainstay in the Bruin line, left the game in the first quarter with a broken ankle. Coach Spaulding gave more than 40 men a chance: Coach Jones used 45 men out of a squad of 50 : 35.000 saw the first game between these schools. Cliff Simpson Quarterback { ' •Duntan hriuird llir Uniins -iilli 17 yards . . . " ] Akthlr Smith Jerrold Russom Halfback . . jSouthcrn Qalifornia 76 uncaii and Thru ' and a n d H r o v n and iiid Jacobson and all into Trojan tfrriton,- Saunders knifed throu vards to the soal line. citadel until whistle despite overpow- ering odds in number, ability, and experience, will live as a vivid picture in the minds of all who witnessed the game. Q. During the first ten minutes the Bruins out- did themselves. Taking the kickoft, thev pushed Brui,:g Rasmus Brown (C) nil- LixKiPS 7 ' ruj(i,i.s L.E.R Steponovich Gibson French Nohle L.G.R Galloway C Dye R.T.L Hoff Bishop R.E.L Tappaan Forster L.H.R Mortensen Thoe R.H.L Edelson N. .Duncan F Musick Bruin substitutes: Dennis. Solomon. J. Duncan. Russom. Roberts. Grossman. Brenniman. Stoeflen. Duffy. RemsburK. Mulhaupt, Wellendorf. A. Smith. Huse. McMillan. Lloyd, Milum. Goodstein. Nelson, etc. Trojan substitutes: Practically the whole squad. and sta ' ed there until gh the line and raced fifty But the Bruins were play- ing three teams, not one, and their endurance and stamina ebbed as equally capable Trojan rejilaced equally capable Trojan in endless succession. CI. No apologies can be made for the Bruins in this first conference game with the Trojans; it merely re- mains a task for succeed- ing Bruin teams to build up a reputation that will erase this defeat. West- wood begins siege of Troy. Russell Huse Tackle [ " Siin . oii i[ u!i 01 nirr for 10 yards •■•] CSeORGE FORSTtR Halfback Reuben Thoe Halfback Bruins ♦ ♦ . . must endure 57; Bruins 0. Stanford vas omnipotent; suffice it to say that they scored nine touchdowns, all by long, routine marches down the field ; and that they converted three. As to who would be the win- ner, the game was merel a formality. Rut as a CTOHKR 12, 1929, was just another of those ordeals which yovuig teams bidding for recog- nition in a super- ior cnn- f e re lice Cardinals nK ' asure of the Hru se eral illuminating against Stanford w nicniiGUTS OF Tin-: (:. . u lal touchdown xactly 4 niinutu The Cardinals Itathe Stanford was able to accumulate 354 yards Smallins: was sreatest yards, but Jerry Russon und Kainer with 105 llowed with 73 yards. Stanford lived up to her usual reputation, com- plctins " 3 fumbles as compared to the Bruins ' 1. The Cardinals converted but 3 of 9 touchdowns. n ' s potentialities, it disclosed facts. CI. The Bruin defense IS 75% improved over that against Troy. While S.C. romped through the Bruins for 784 yards, the Cards gained 415. Stan- ford, probably the most dri ing team in the coun- try, made comparatively little yardage through the Bruin line. Most effective were their lateral passes and reverses around end. The well-nigh irresistable power of Stanford was halted time after time by the R r u i n forwards. [248] John Bryan [ " Tin Halfback Bruin drji-nsr at aiiisl Stanford Norman Duncan Fullback _ _ jStanford 51 ( M PARING the two gauK- the Bruin offense improve 11%. Against the Trojan: I . c . L. A. se eral sparkling runs, sand gallons of blood 28 yards around end iileaned 101 yds. against Stanford, 152. S.C. made 28 first downs to the Bruins ' 4; Stan- ford made 23 to the Bruins ' " 7. The Bnu ' n plays were much smoother in their execution, allow- ing the Bruin backs and notably Jerry Russoni, the shining light of the day, to startle the fans with 1 111; LINKUPS Beams Cardmal. Rasmus L.E.R Albertscn Blown (C) L.T.R Artman Nnble L.G.R Hulen 1. ' ,. .jich C Heinccki- Llwd-.ZZZ " ' R.G.L Heist..- NulBon R.T.L Tandy Bishop fl.E.L Ncill Simi.Kon Q Hillman K„isti-! L.H.R Moffat Th.R ' R.H.L Winnck N. Duncan F Smailing Bruin substitutes: Solomon tol- Foister. Russom for Thoe. Smith for Nelson. Zimmerman for Brown. Gibson for Lloyd. Duffy for Bishop. For- ster for Russom, Dennis for Thoe. Huse for McMillan. Cirdinal ,ihstitiil ' The est of th. ' sijuail. Jerry made seyeral thou- tingle when he whisked on his first try with the ball. CI Perhaps the most enjoyable offensive tidbit of the afternoon was the Bruins ' spirited driye to the Cardinal 3 yard line. With the ball on the Stan- ford 46, Simpson spun over center for 10 yards; Forster slipped around end for 1 1 ; a five yard penal- ty and the ball was on the Stanford 20. On the next play, Simpson stumbled to the 3 yard line. There Stanford held. ' 7 % - S [249] Gi.EN Nki.son [■■25,000 people m- ' ilntssed the Ilniins los ■ t=iLO pntntt ' uil toiuhdoiLiis ( ' " ' ' " ' RniiEKT Reimiard •] Jack Remsburg Guard Bruins , HOUT all that U. C. L. A. ' s trip to Eugene, Oregon, proved was that Duck was a verj ' un- (ligesti- hie dish on t h e H r u i n Phuiiiu a conserv- meiui ative game and resorting almost exclusively to a running attack, the Web- teet decisively though not o V e r w h e 1 m ingly van- quished the Blue and Gold, 21 to 0. CI. The Bruins were off to a bad start early in the game when, failing to gain from HIGHLIGHTS or THE GAME The :ame ' s paradox : 25.000 people witnessed the Bruins lose two potential touchdowns by losing: Ijasses in the sun : yet. the same crowd sat under coverings for rain protection. The Webf ' eet gained 229 yds. from scrimmage to the Bruins ' 163. 52 of Oregon ' s yards were ' iue to the sensational run of Londahl in the sicond quarter, indicating even strength. Oie. ' j;on had 21 substitutions : the Bruins, (i. .lohnny Kitzmiller. Oregon star, and poison to the Bruins in 1928. did not even report to the game. Kitzmiller with Coach McEwan sat in the press box. Bill Reinhart was the Oregon pilot. Straight football scored 3 Oregon touchdowns. their own 2(1 yard line, Duncan dropped back to kick. The pass from center was erratic and bounced off Duncan ' s knee into the waiting arms of a Webfoot linesman. The Ducks soon waddled over for 7 points. Lon- dahl, the lustiest quacker in the Webfoot backfield, gave Oregon its second opportunity when he took one of Duncan ' s punts on his own 20 and didn ' t stop until he reached the Bruin 21 where Cliff Simpson r nine d what seemed to be an inevitable touchdown. A few plays more and another score. Beverly Ogdhn [ " Srvrnil limn tlir Bniim [ inrtra1cd ' to iL-ilhiti strikinii distanc RiCH.ARD MUI HAl.:PT End " 1 Li.ovD McMillan Tackle . . . . Oregon 27 REGOX, gridiron pride of the Northwest, pushed across two more scores in the final period. 15 o t h were the result of niarclies the length of the field. During this second half, the Bruins lumbered about the field in much more impressive style. The Webfoot attack was halt- ed much more frequently, and the Bruins, especially during the third quarter, kept the ducks well penned up in their own IHE LINEUPS Biuins Wchjiit Archer Christensen Lille Forsta Lloyd L.G.R Shields Ne.son R.T.L Colbert Erdley Londahl Mason Spear Hatton Russom. Gibson. e. West. Woods. . Shultz. Brown, ch. Hill. etc. Wellendorf R.E.L Thoe R.H.L N. Duncan F Bruin substitutions: Solomon. McMillan. Mulhaupt. and Ogdt Wfbieet substitutions: Donahu Anater. Williams, Parr. Bates Moeller. Robinson. Shearer. Frei territory. Playing with the sun in their eyes, the Bruins found their aerial attack rendered prac- tically useless. Three opportunities to score slipped to the ground when Wellendorf aiid Solomon were unable to see the passes hurled their way. Several times the Bruins penetrated to within striking distance of the Webfoot goal, but C)regon ' s staunch line pre- vented a score. The score only partially pictures the Bruins ' efforts; it was a small and tired team, fol- lowed by luck, beaten by a stronger team. [251] Howard Roberts Halfback Charles Smuh Halfback Bruins 14 , ♦ ♦ , turning point football history team play, such field gen- erakhip, such determina- tion, such superlative en- deavor on the part of every player had been glimpsed only in flashes during the preceding schedule. CI. At the onset Montana, the favorite. HANKSGIVING Day, 1929, a day long to be remembered and fondlv recalled. I . C. L. A. 14; ■ A I o n- tana 0. — the n Hruin Such swept the Bruins bac where penalties and the Hniins on their HIGHLIGHTS OF THE c;AME 1 4 passes cop.ipleted out of 9 attemptL-d. Bruins garnered 2 touchdowns and 96 yards, tana made 5 out of 15 for a 73 yard gain, - ' rts, a sophomore back, came to the fore as able kicker, his boots averaging 38 yards ; tana kickers measured 31 yards to the try. er the game, a demonstration of exuberance i-oborated the enthusiasm with which the lins received tlieir first conference victory. h " Grizzlies sot the brunt of the penalties, li; set back 60 yards while the Bruins lost liuddy " Forstcr led the Bruin attack aids ; U.C.L.A. totaled 268 in all ; Montana I.mtana scored 12 fiist downs to the Bruii th k to their own 6 yard line, 3 fumble gave the ball to own 17 yard line. From then on, the first half was replete with thrills. For- ster, 31 yards around end. Russom, three feet in the air to snag a pass. Roberts, a fifty yard punt. French, a play at center sto|i|ied dead. Bishop and Wellen- dorf, no gain around end. Noble, a ilontana back, tumbled for a loss. Simp- son, 10 yards straight over guard. A long pass, and the Bruins drove to the Id aril line at the half. Leonard Wellendorf End ♦ . . ♦ fljontana 4(1,1 too spectators by Hip ping a perfect pass Mulhaupt 15 yards a va -. How Russoni nailed a would-be Montana tack- ier and how Dicic side- stepped the safety man and crossed the goal line unmolested with this sea- son ' s first conference touchdown tucked secure- Bn.m.s Bishop Nelson THE LINEUPS Grizzlies R.E.L Lyons R.T.L Spencei Llovd French Noble R.G.L Murray C Lewis L.G.R Muhlick L.T.R Walker . . L.E.R (C) Harmon Q Morrow R.H.L W. Ekegren l ' ni stei- L.H.R Carpenter F Cox Gil.s.,n, Russoi Mellinmr, Bur es: Solomon, Mulhaupt. Roberts, 1. Remsburg. Forstcr, A. Smith. (,-.s; K. EkeKren. La Rue. Clarke. IB. Foss. W. EkeKr.-n. Caipenter. ly under his arm are now matters of history. (il. Then Simpson took the growl out of the (iriz .ly by battering 23 yards to the Montana 23 yard line. Here, on fourth down with 8 to go, Cliff spiraled the ball to Brown who sped across the goal line behind per- fect interference. CI. As the gun sounded the end of the game, down like an avalanche from the heights tumbled the Bruin rooters. Sweeping onto the field, they hoisted Bill Spaulding to their shoul- ders a n d triumphantly and jubilantly paraded. Fred Ostek Frcsliman Coacli t5hc 192Q prosh XDIVIDLALLY the- Frosh squad of the 192Q season stacked u]! as one of the most powerful outfits in football history. Unfortunately, Lady Luck turned her back on the peagreeners from the first and kept most of tliese individual stars on the bench, or on crutches, or anywhere but in the games. d. Bob Decker, flashy half, succumbed in the Taft game with a severely torn shoulder. Bob Beaver, another back, and a brilliant prospect, broke his ankle at the beginning of the sea.son an d was lost during the entire schedule. Whit- field, a beefy and fast red-headed guard, broke h ' .s jaw the Stanford game and retired from action. Numerous minor injuries continued to play havoc with the roster throughout the sea- son. (D. Among those who survived the season were Sorenson, Willoughby, Carter, Captain Oliver, Higgins, Norfieet and Pierotti on the line, and Hassler, Tower, Lowe and Flavelle in the backfield. Oliver, at center, is slated to take over the large, large gap left by the grad- uation of Marion French. The rest of the men mentioned above will furnish plenty of tough competition for the places vacated by the seven graduates, and will give the best of the varsity men a battle for their positions, d. From the standpoint of games won, the Frosh season looms up as a rather dismal record, but as a means of developing material, a potential success. Gillette NorHeet Hasslei- Oliver HiKKins Pascoe Hull Pierroti Jones Plumer Kislins Sorensen Lechler Towel- Walker Lowe Whitfield Moriran WiUouKhby Homer Oliver Fri ' sliman Captain 13bc prosh jScason UFFKRINCi under luiiiK ' rous major injuries that made the possession of their full strength and teamwork impossible, the Hruin Frosh have undergone a rather disastrous season. The Frosh schedule consisted of five tough games. CI. In the first encounter of the 5 ' ear, the peagreeners met the Long Beach Jaysee aggregation and were set back to the tune of 7-0. A forward pass paved the way to the only score, when the referee ruled that Hassler had interfered with the Jaysee receiver. The line looked good, but the backfield was weak and showed poor kicking and passing. (H, Meeting a scrappy bunch of ball players from Taft High School as a preliminary to the Stanford game, the Frosh took the short end of a 19-7 score. The line looked good, as in the previous game, and Decker shone in the backfield. CI. Stanford found the Bruins a scrapping bunch of Bears in the first confer- ence encounter, but superior headwork and team- work told in the end, and the Bruins were de- feated 19-0. The second half was strictly a Bruin ball game, but poor playing in the first half of the fracas and fumbles during the latter part of the game did the damage. CI. In a rather sloppily played game on the part of both teams, the Los Angeles Jaysee eleven eked out a 6-0 victory. (D. The Trojan babes handed the Bruins tlieir final ckfeat, winning by a score of 39-0. - Ihi- top of this •lu i ii piiiis iJic seal of Oxfonl. Jutlicntit history of the iiistitttliori IS satJ to htiTe J et uit in 1133 qjt:ith the arn-val from Paris of the iheiilot ian, Robert Piitlen, who lectured here. The stories eonneetinij Oxford li-ith liriite the Trojan, tvit i Kinij Memp.-ic (1009 R. C.) and with the Druids cannot he traced hack beyond tlie fourteenth century. Tlie town, in fact, is considerably older than the University. There is little evidence that Oxford was regarded as a fully equipped university before 1163. Subsequent progress, however, was rapid, for but one hundred years later it ' was described Schola secunda ecclesias, or second to Paris. The coming of religious communities — ( Dominicans, Franciscans and Carmelites in the thirteenth century, and the Benedictines a little later on, profoundly aff. ' Cted the advancement of learn- ing. The names of Roger Bacon, Duns Scotus and ll ' ycliffe are sufficient to indicate the prominence of Oxford in the Middle .Iges. During the Renaiss- ance, the new learning found its leading exponents in the Oxford lecturer Erasmus and such famous scholars as Grocyn, Dean Colet, and Sir Thomas More. In 1928 there were 3500 men and 750 women undergraduates. Oxford, in the country town of Oxfordshire, England, lies on the river Thames. It has twenty-one colleges for men, four for vuomen. These colleges consist of a head, whose title varies in different colleges, fellows, who form the governing body, and scholars. The L ' niversily returns two members to Parliament, the rivilege dating from 1604. iirvviii rv iii RBBRHMmM lUAVsmmmM Qoach QaddT ' ' Worhs OACH Pierce " Caddy " Vorks, the scientilic mentor of Bruin basketball, has completed his ninth year under the Bruin standard. Three years in the Pacific Coast Conference have found the Bruins showing well and promising great success for the 1931 athletic year. The influence of the Works ' system — that of mind over brawn — has been developed around the light material at hand, and the plans of zone defense and fast offense evolved, reflect credit on the pilot and his crew. Qaptain IJarrT TX7ilcl6 Wilbur Johns Assistant Coach 13hc Bruin TJarsitT HE athletic year 1930 found a varsity squad of eighteen mem- hers working out the intrica- cies of enlightened basketball as propounded by Coach " Caddy " Works. Headed by C a p t a i n Larry Wilds, the Bruin varsity consisted of lettermen Richard von Hagen, Capt. Elect Carl Knowles, Carl Shy, Frank Lubin, Erwin Piper, Harold Smith, and David Williams. Ted Palmer, James Soest, Charles Wilber, William Gilbert, Howard Roberts, David Graham, David Milne, Jock Slivkoff, Carl Brown, and Edward Solomon completed the Bruin roster. CI. Wilds and von Hagen were the usual selection for the first string forwards though closely pressed at all times by Soest and Piper. Carl Knowles, one of ' the high point men of the coast, retained un- disputed possession of the center position. Frank Lubin, the tall guard, jumped center and played consistently well all season. Carl Shy furnished an example of consistently good guarding and shooting throughout the year as running guard. Lubin was replaced occasionally by Smith, and Shy by Williams, who showed great possibilities in playing the whole of one conference game. (H, The work of Wilber, Gilbert, Slivkoff, Milne, Graham, and Roberts was consistent throughout the season, and although they did not participate in conference competition, their value to the varsity was as great as any of the first string players from a standpoint of develop- ment of team play. CD. Graduation will cause the loss of Captain Larry Wilds, Erwin Piper, and Hal Smith. Carl Shy, through an unfortu- nate circumstance regarding a few minutes of play during one season, will be ineligible even though he has another scholastic year. The loss of these men will be severely felt, but fortu- nately, able replacements have been found. Q. Ted Lemcke, Frosh Captain, will replace Shy as running guard. The quality of his play was good all Frosh season and on several occa- sions he was high point man. Binkley, Plum- er, Kellogg, Sorenson, Blonder, and Tower will further bolster the varsity as former members of a strong Frosh. CI. The strength shown by the arsity this year coupled with the unusually good quality of the Frosh material, make the prospects of a well organized Bruin Varsity for ' .51 bright and optimistic. ;?rv ' KfS: r : Captain-ei.ect Carl Knowles Center jE cvicvc of the IK car LIPPING, faltering, but fight- ing desperately until the last minutes of the final game, a fast and clever — but woefully light — Bruin varsity climaxed a twenty-two game season with six conference defeats. The U. C.L.A. varsity began the season with eleven vic- tories in the first thirteen practice games, scoring 554 points as compared to 397 points for the opposition. Then, at the peak of their season ' s form, the Bruins trampled the touted Stanford and Berkeley fives in 63-30 and 26-23 succession. But Madame X, commonly known as " Lady Luck, " exercising the privilege of her sex, changed her mind and the Bruin conference standings. This was first evidenced in the illness of Carl Shy, an event which left the Bruin five at the mercy of a Trojan quintet which triumphed 33-16. journeying to Stanford, the Briiin five dropped an extra period game 40-37, after Capt. Larry Wilds had locked the score with a beauti- ful shot from the center of the floor. Here the Bruins rallied and on the following night won their last conference game, 20-15. CI. Berkeley sent her Golden Bears — with rabbit galoshes — to meet the Bruins on their own court. The double Bear victory which resulted, 32-29 and 32-30, was ample proof that a certain lady ' s face was still averted, for both games were won by center floor shots. (D. Following this disaster the Bruins were outplayed by a Trojan varsity, 42- 30. In the final game of the series the Bruins rose to fighting heights only to lose the game, 33-28, by inability to sink the numerous free throws offered. G. The Bruins opened their ex- tensive practice season by walking over the Elks Club, 51-34. La Verne and Pomona were de- feated by 37-22 and 48-19 scores respectively. H. A. C. was trampled 44-32. Brigham " ' oung University administered the first defeat, 47-40, but the Bruins evened the series with a 47-43 victory, d. Utah was an easy victim, falling 44.34 ' and 43-33 before a polished Bruin five. Utah won the third game, 52-44, over the Bruin second string. Climaxing the practice season. L.A.A.C. was defeated 23-17, and Whittier trampled 34-14. Occidental and Cal Tech were defeated by 46-26 and 53-24 scores respectively. The athletic year 1931 should find greater and heavier reserves making a determined bid for con- ference honors. [261] U.C.L.A 51 Elks U.C.L.A 37 LaV U.C.L.A 48 U.C.L.A 44 H.A.C 32 Carl Shv Guar J I3be Cracticc jgeason EALTH of speed and accuracy, cmipled with excellent team- work, sent the Bruins through an eight-game practice .season without defeat. Throughout the season a rapid individual ile elopment was accompanied by the ii-ali ation of a smoothly functioning of- fense and zone defense. Q. In the first game of the season, the Bruin quintet trimmed the Elks ' Club by a 51-34 score. Carl Knowk-s, center, was high point man for the Bruins, with 14 digits. Piper, Bruin forward, fol- lowed with 12 points, while Shader led the Elks ' scoring with 10 points. CI. La Verne played the Bruins on even terms throughout the first half, but went crashing to de- feat before the superior reserve material of the Bruins in the latter part of the fracas. The score ' as .i7-22, with Capt. HIGHLIGHTS OF THE PRACTICE SEASON Knowles. varsity center, scored but 14 points in the Elks j!:amt — yet this eiiualled the combined total of the other four first string men. The Bruins sank 1 of 14 fouls in the Elks ' game. For the 8 practice games. Wilds was high point man with 74 digits. Knowles followed with 70. Frank Lubin scored 8 points as standing guard. The same referee who called 40 fouls in the La- Verne game called but 14 fouls a night later at Pomona. The Pomona game seemed the roughest. their opponents Larry Vilds garnering 14 points. Pomona fell 4S-19, in a one-sided game. Wilds, with 15 points, scored almost as much as the Pomona Varsity. Carl Shy contributed 1 1 points for the Bruins. Q. Hollywood Athletic Club was out- cla.ssed 44-32 in an ordinary pre-season game. Knowles collected 12 points during the first half. The Los Angeles Athletic Club furnished real competition and the Bruins eked out a 23-17 victo.n ' after a rough and tumble struggle. Von Hagen and Shy were high point men for the Bruins, with 6 points each, while Wilcox, of the club, gathered 7 points. (n. Whittier fell before the Bruin second string, 34-14. The insertion of the varsity into the play for a few minutes enabled Captain Larry Wilds to become high point man with 9 points, closely fol- lowed by Knowles, with 8 digits. Occidental was tram pled by a Bruin fi e, 4f)-26: Cai Tech 53-34. Harold Smith Guard t3he Brigham oung jgcHce CFRTAIX imixersity of Utah extraction, commonly known as Hrigham oung University, administered the Bruir.s their lirst defeat, 47-40, when they dazzled the spectators with a flashy, short passing attack. The Bruins, left gasping at first, rallied, but failed to catch the B.Y.tj. five. The Brigham Young quintet had without doubt one of the smoothest passing aggregations in the country, and they coupled their ability with unusually ac- curate long range shoot- ing. The plaj ' s of the quintet were so perfected that the men did not even direct their passes to a man, but rather to a loca- tion, where a teammate would be at a certain point in the progress of the play. Knowles led the Bruin scoring with 15 poi nts, but was second to Romnev of B. ' .U., who HIGHLIGHTS OF THE BRIGHAM YOUNG SERIES Frank Lubin, the elongated guard, assumed a new role in th= B.Y.U. games — namely, that of reach- ing ur and loosening entangled baskets. During the rest of th3 season a tangled basket was the cue for much yelling from the spectators for Lubin. " Caddy " Works develops his plays around the abilities of his players. By way of illustration— in the B.Y.U. games a play was initiated by which Lubin ran from center directly in front of tha basket. A high pass from anywhere was then bounced from his hands to the basket. It worked. Carl Knowles was high scorer for the series with 32 points. Brinley of B.Y.U. scored 27 points. In the second gE.me the Bruins sank 9 out of 9 fre- throws. B.Y.U. sank 11 nut of 12 throws. ' prneiTd IS points. CI. A night later, with the ad- vice of Coach " Caddy " Works fresh in their muids, and a general orientation to the new mode of attack secured, the Brum five dribbled and passed its way to a fast offensive victory. The score was 47-43. Trailing two points at half time Wilds and Knowles found themselves, and contributing 13 and 17 points respectively, insured a Bruin victory. Brinley, meanwhile, was garnering 14 points for Brigham Young. d. The two games of the series were the most " interesting of the season to that date and gave Bruin fans a real idea of what they might expect from a fast developing, polished Bruin offensive. The Works ' system of zone defense limited the short shots of the opposi- tion to a minimum. Fur- thermore, the zone de- fense weakened the B.Y. U. passing. The series was decided b y free throw shooting accuracy. [ 263 ] t3hc 0[tab jScries HE promise of a fast coordinat- ing quintet revealed in the practice games, was fulfilled in the Utah series, when a flashing Bruin attack manipu- lated the score at will. But the series revealed another factor — namely, the woeful lack of reserve material. a. The opening game found the Bruins master of the situation at all times. The 44-34 victory was largely due to the sharpshooting of Knowles and Shy, who scored 16 and 13 points respectively. The Works ' system of fast offensive plays re- sulted in the Bruins ' con- tinually eluding the de- fense of the Utah quintet and dropping their shots from underneath the bas- ket. The Utah quintet, on its part, had difficulty in penetrating the zone defense of the Bruins, and scored largely from with- out the foul line. Smith HIGHLIGHTS OF THE UTAH SERIES Capt. Wilds was high point man of the series with S S points. Cox of B.Y.U. followed with 34. In the final game of the series, the score was 18-4 asainst the Brains when the regulars were inserted. Over-anxiousness prevented the Varsity quintet from winning the game, which ended 52-44. point The Bruins made a total of 23 free throws out of a possible 38 in the three games. Utah dropped but 17 free throws out of 34 attempted. The Bruins were consistent in their scoring, col- lecting 44 points in every game except the " " ree Ihiow left the was unusually deadly, and defying the laws of percentage, accounted for 19 points. A team- mate. Cox, garnered 10 points. (S, During the second game the Bruin five piled up a command- ing lead of 14 points. At this juncture. Coach " Caddy " Works removed four first string play- ers, Soest having already replaced von Hagen. The result was disastrous. The defense weak- ened, the ball was thrown away on offensive, and when a play did function, the work was ragged and unfinished. Inside of four minutes, the Bruin lead was wiped out and the score evened. The re- turn of the varsity quintet led to another offensive drive and a 43-33 victory. CL Coach Works started a second string line-up for the third game. The re- serves gained valuable ex- perience, but the result was a fourteen point lead for Utah, which the var- sity was not able to over- come, the game endina S2-44. le first two jjfani ng a total of 87 [264] Forivard U.C.L.A 63 Stanford U.C.L.A 37 Stanford V.C.L.A 20 Stanford t3bc jStanford jBcncs HEN came Stanford. " The ut- most hopes of the Bruins ' most optimistic and ardent support- ers were realized when a smashing, driving, fighting. Bruin quintet, with uncanny marksmanship, trounced the touted Cardinal quintet, 63-30 — the largest score ever, amassed in a Pacific Coast Conference game. d. Five nervous, blue shirted Bruins took the floor that night at the Olympic with strained faces and a far from con- fident attitude. The game started furiously fast, but with little scoring. Fin- ally, with the score 2-1 in their favor, the Bruins found their stride — shots went in from any angle, and the Stanford defense was tied in knots as time and again Wilds, Knowl- es, Shy or von Hagen would dribble or pass their way under the bas- ket for a set-up shot. HIGHLIGHTS OF THE STANFORD SERIES The first Stanford game found Knowles and Wilds scoring 9 more points than the Stanford varsity. Capt. Larry Wilds scored 41 points during the three Stanford games. Knowles collected 36 digits. If Stanford had sunk 8 of 10 free throws instead of 3. in the third game, the Bruins would have been defeated -by 1 point. The Bruins sank 8 of 11. Th? Bruins dropped 13 of 1.5 possible free throws in the first game. The Cardinals sank but eleven frei throws in the entire three game series. Carl Shy was high scoring guard of the Southern California Conference with 46 points. Yet Shy missed playing in one game and did not a single point in the second game with Stanford. CI. The Stanford offense, on the other hand, was lost, its passes intercepted, its dribbling blocked, and its technical and personal errors turned to good account when the Bruins dropped eleven of thirteen free throws. Knowles amassed a total of 20 points, followed closely by Capt. Larry Wilds with 19 tallies, d. Three weeks later the Bruins traveled to Stanford. Leading the Cards 23-10 at half time, the Bruins relaxed, and Stan- ford forged ahead 35-33. With 30 seconds left of play. Wilds dropped a ' perfect shot to tie the score. The Bruins lost in the five minute play-off, 40-37. Captain Larry Wilds was high scorer with 18 points, while Berg, of Stanford, ac- counted for 10 digits. Q. In the final game the Bruin varsity won a close- ly guarded contest 20-15. von Hagen was high scor- er for the Bruins with 7 points. The game was marred by fouls and rough and tumble play. Howard Roberts Guard U.C.L.A 26 California ....23 U.C.L.A 29 California ....32 U.C.L.A 30 California ....32 Frank LuBiN Guard Charles Wilbur Center t3hc Oalifornia jgcrice X SPITE of the overwlielmmg ictory over the Cardinal quin- tt ' t, the Bruins ' conquest was considered as just one of those accidents which happen now and then in the best regulated conferences. Consequently the Hnnns entered the game with California at Berkeley, with the Bears favored to win. CI. Dur- ing the first half of the game, a certain Bear named Pursel accounted for thirteen points, and the first half ended 22-11 in favor of the California five. Q. And then came that historic half which enabled the Bruins to win their second conference game and set their second conference record in two weeks. During the entire second half, the highly- touted scoring machine of the California varsity was held to one lone point — one point, while the Bru- ins were gathering 1 5 to HIGHLIGHTS OF THE CALIFORNIA SERIES The remarkable 1 point second half of the first litame was not the only unusual circumstance. It must not be forsotten that California made but one of six free throws attempted during the half. Neilson. whose shots won the California scries, had 2 free game with a minute to play point behind. He missed both Hagen put the game shot of the evening Pursell was high scoi points. Knowles follov finally passed Knowles dri c home a 26-2.-? victory. CI. The second Cali- fornia game was played at the Olympic. The second half found the Bruins increa.sing an early lead only to have it erased when Neilson, of Cali- fornia, slipped under the basket for five consecu- ti e set-up field goals. A determined Bruin rally was cut short by the gun, and the Bruins took the short end of a 32-29 score. Wilds and Shy were high scorers for the Bruins with 7 points each, but Neilson and Pursel of California garn- ered 1(1 points each. CI. In the third game of the series the Bruins led at half time 15-14. With one minute to play the Bruins led the northern Bears, 30-28. Then — two remarkable, lucky shots from Coflield and Pursel and the game was over. In two toss-up games, the Bruins had received the breaks — the bad ones on both occasions. The loss of the California series brought Bruin title hopes to an e. tremel - low ebb. fcond game of the brows in the first and his team one shots widely. n ice by making his first ben it was badly needed, r of the games with Sfi d with 29 points. Pursel " The final score, 33-28. does not indicate the thrilling closeness of the contest — " U.C.L.A 16 S.C. V.C.L.A 30 S.C. U.C.L.A 28 S.C. t3bc jSoutbcrn California jScrics PENINC , the Southern Cali- fornia series during the ilhiess of Carl Shy, stellar guard, and the main cog in the Bruin of- fensive machine, was disastrous to the Bruins. Dave Williams, a dependable guard, substituted a stead ' defensive game, but could not match the oftensive play of Shy. The 33-16 score was a foregone conclusion, d. Opening with a rush, a fast, clever Southern California varsity ran up a commanding lead in the first half which ended 17-8. The Bruins then found their stride and three goals by Knowles, Shy, and von Hagen coupled with a pair of foul shots, brought the score to 17-16 and the Bruin rooting section to its feet. Another of the numerous fouls gave the Bruins a chance to even the score, but the shot was missed. Q. Following this score. HIGHLIGHTS OF THE S. C. SERIES Carl Shy, running s ' uard. scored 15 points in the third game with Southern California. As a re- sult, he became the highest scoring g-uard in the Conference nosing out Lehners of S.C. by 2 points. Capt. Larry Wilds was Bruin high point man in the second S.C. game — yet Wilds sank but one field goal. He looped 3 out of 5 free throws. The Bruin varsity scored 8 out of 15 free throws. In the second game of the series, the Trojans dropped 12 out of a possible 14 free throws. H the Br the Trojans amassed a seven point lead and then played a stand-ofif game which disorganized the Bruin zone defense. The result was a number of field goals which left no doubt as to the out- come of the game. Q. During the second game ths Bruins trailed throughout, but put on a thrill- ing rally at the finish which brought them within two points of the Trojan quintet. The final score was 42-30. Capt. Larry Wilds and von Hagen collected 7 points each for the Bruin quin- tet. (H. Fighting desperately in the final game, the Bruins flashed into a 1 5-2 lead but lost when they failed to sinic the many free throws offered. The final score, 33-28, does not indicate the thrill- ing closeness of the con- test. Carl Shy led the Bruins with 15 points, and as a result scored two more points than any other guard in the South- ern Division of the Pacific Coast Conference. The series closed the season. had made two thirds of their free third and final S.C. game, they in the yame with points to spare. 1930 FROSH Clark. Binkley. Lemcke. Cajif., Miller. Sorensen. Tower, Hirsh. Hansen. Silas Gibbs Fresliman Coach t5he 1Q30 prosh ORKING under the able direc- tion of Si Gibbs and the guid- ance of Captain Ted Lenicke, the Bruin Fresh squad consist- ed of lu ' neteen promising first ' car men. Headed by Captain Lcmcke, the personnel included the following numeral men ; Binkley, Tower, Bryson, Plumer, Sorenson, Kellogg, Miller, and Blonder. The remainder of the squad consisted of Shaw, Fiegenbaum, Jillson, Campbell, Baird, Hansen, Hirsch, Riddell, and Young. (E. Lenicke and Tower occupied the first string guard posi- tions, and their play throughout the season was unusually good. Blonder proved the most capable of the guard substitutes, but Hirsch, Riddell, and Young also showed up well. Q. Plumer and Bry- son acted as regular for- wards throughout most of the season with Kellogg FROSH SEASON ' RESULTS U.C.L.A. 34 Huntington Park Hiuh 11 U.C.L.A. :.is Compton J. C. 17 U.C.L.A. 40 San Pedro High 16 U.C.L.A. 22 Manual Arts HIkH 18 U.C.L.A. 23 Pasadena J. C. 26 U.C.L.A. 44 Santa Monica High 17 U.C.L.A. 41 Glendale High 12 U.C.L.A. 27 Fullerton High 12 U.C.L.A. 22 Lincoln High 16 U.C.L.A. 24 S. C. Frosh 25 U.C.L.A. 3. ' ) Oneonta Academy 26 U.C.L.A. 38 Bakersficid High 15 U.C.L.A. 28 S. C. Frosh 25 U.C.L.A. S. C. Frosh 29 and Miller substituting and showing ability in many games. The eligibility of Sorenson and the ineligibility of the regular forwards at the beginning of the new semester, placed Kellogg and Sorenson in the first string positions during the last two U.S.C. games. The calibre of their play was good, indicating that they will furnish additional strength to the varsity ne.xt year. CI. Binkley played a consistent game all season as center and will be a very valuable addition to the varsity in the coming season. Clark sub- stituted occasionally and showed well. Fiegenbaum, Jillson, Campbell, Baird, Hansen, and Shaw com- pleted the list of substi- tutes for the forward wall. d. During the sea- son. Coach Gibbs modeled his system of play upon that of the varsity, and used with success the zone defense, fast offense, and other characteristics of the varsity ' s play used in the 1930 season. t3hc pro6h ©Reason of eleven victories and three defeats, the Frosh established themselves as one of the strong- est first year aggregations in Southern California. It is note- worthy that two of the three games lost were by one point margins in the S.C. series. CI. Open- ing the season against Huntington Park a strong Bruin quintet overwhelmed the opposition b ' a 34-11 score. Compton J. C. and San Pedro High, falling before a slashing Bruin offense, 38-17 and 40-16, were the next two victims. The following week Manual Arts fell in a hard fought game at the Olympic Auditorium, 22- 18. ' a. Pasadena J. C. ad- ministered the yearlings their first defeat, 26-23, by s taging an irresistable rush in the last minute of play. The Bruins, in a inCHLICHTS OF THE FROSH YEAR Ted Lemcke, captain and running sruard of th( Frosh. was high point man in the majority of the games despite the fact that he acted as guard re engeful mood, trampled Santa Monica High in the next game, 44-17. Glendale High, con- ference winners in their division, succumbed 41- and Fullerton received the short end of a 27-12 score. CI. In the first game of the South- ern California series, the Bruin Frosh found it difficult to accustom themselves to the Trojan offensive. Orientating themselves in the second half, they overcame a 10 point lead and forged ahead one point, only to have a lucky center fol- low-shot give the S.C. Babes a one point victory in the last minute of play, 25-24. Following this disaster, the Bruin yearl- ings trounced the strong Oneonta quintet, 35-26, in one of the best games of the year. Bakersfield bowed to the Bruins, 38- 15. The Frosh concluded the season with the final games of the S.C. series. Winning the first game 28-25, the Bruins lost the final fracas, 29-28, in a heart-breaking game. The descent of the yuain stairwaij iyi the li- brary leads past a tile portrait of two scribes displaying the results of their labor in the art of copying manuscripts. The scene is the comple- ment of a second one in which the scribes deeply engrossed in the intricacies of their art, this second portrait likennse being a part of the decorative ii-orlc built into the librarif walls. The University of St. . ' Uidrciss. lu wsc seat is shown on this page, owes its origin to a society formed in 1-HO by Lawrence of Lindores, abbot of State, Richard Cornwall, archdeacon of Lothian, William Stephen, afterward arch- bishop of Dunblane, and a few others. Its charter was issued in l-fll by Bishop Henry ll ' ardlaw. Benedict XIII confirmed the charter two years later, constituting the society a uni ' versity. St. .Lndrews is located in a city of the same name, a royal burgh and seaport of Fifeshire, Scotland, on a bay of the North Sea. The whole activity of the town is centered in education and golf, the founding in 1754 of the Royal and . Indent Golf Club having won for it the name " Mecca of Golf. " The Uni ' versity is a co-educational institution, the oldest of four universities in Scotland. It is now composed of three constituent colleges: United Colleges of St. Salvator and St. Leonard, St. Mary ' s College, and University College, Dundee, the last named being a more recent addition, founded in 1880 and affiliated with the University in 1897. The United Col- leges are restricted to the teaching of philosophy, law and medicine; St. Mary ' s to theology, arts, science and medicine. The principal of the United Colleges is head of the University, whose students total only 550. Of these the United Colleges claim 300. University College instructs over 200. and St. Mary ' s is at tend id by some twenty or thirty students annually. lrww rwwM ▼▼111 Ooacb TPilliam ckertmn Gc OACH Bill Ackerniaii, the man of the open shirt, the genial smile, and the many tennis rackets, has played an important role in the development of U.C.L.A. As an undergraduate prior to 1926 he proved a cannonball on the courts and a demon on the diamond. Since becoming one of the most consistent and successful of Bruin coaches. Bill has forsaken the ball field, and has confined himself to the developing of both winning teams and individual stars on the tennis courts. Oaptain Leonard Dworhin — 1,S a sophomore, a sensation, as a junior, a genius, Leonard Dworkin made himself both captain and first man of the 1930 varsity tennis team. It was Dworkin ' s speed on the courts, his tricky lobs, and terrific serve that enabled him to win the All-University championship last year, that brought the Bruins the coast intercol- legiate doubles championship this year, and that will prompt him to even greater achievements on the courts next year. [273] Robert Struble Fifth Man t3be Bruin Varsity OMPRISING a group of ex- luricnced and powerful play- iTs, the varsity tennis team of 1 0.iO proved itself one of the most formidable units on the Pacific coast. As captain of this arsity, Leonard Dworkin, a junior, proved himself a player of temperament. At times performing only mediocrely, he would upon occasion rise to luibeatable heights against the worthiest of competition. The cla.ssic example of his ability was evidenced in his dynamic in- vincibility in the match in which he and Elbert Lewis won the intercollegiate doubles champion- ship, beating Mulheisen and Muench, nationalh ranking doubles combination. (D. A battle fol second man on the team was waged all season between Elbert Lewis and Cliff Robbins, two sophomore sensations, with Lewis finally getting the nod. Lewis ' steady offensive game, featured by sharp volleys and speedy court play, brought him victory in three conference singles matches and placed him on the championship doubles team. With two years to go, he should be an ace. Robbins is the steady, powerful type of player. Handicapped all year by a physical dis- abilit -. Cliff nevertheless proved an important cog in the Bruin machine. (D. Orville Scholtz held fourth position on the team. Tenacity as well as actual court ability marked his play throughout the season. Q. The only senior on the team was bouncing Bobby Struble, and his play both as fifth ranking man, and in a doubles com- bination, sparkled with enthusiasm. ■hicpement of the victoYij of Dtror- Lewis over Mulhei d Mvench . . . " Orville Scholtz Fourtli Man Qonfcrcncc I T H THE intercolk-siiatf doubles championship resting in the Bruin ' s lair and victories over Stanford and S.C., the varsity tennis season was mar- red only by two losses to the powerful California team. Opening conference play, the Bruins traveled to Berkeley, losing a 6-2 match. Last year the Bruins trounced the Bears by a 5-1 score, but the addition of Mulheisen and Muench, former freshmen, to the Bear varsity, reversed the de- cision. Captain Dworkin fell before Mulheisen in straight sets, but it took Muench three sets to down Robbins. Elbert Lewis, sophomore ex- traordinaire, brought in a point by besting Mar- tin, Bear captain, in two close sets. Orville Scholtz dropped two heart-breaking sets to the Bear fourth man, while Bobby Struble came throu :h with the other victory for the Bruins. Dwoi ' kin and Lewis proved ineffective against Mulheisen and Muench in the first doubles match, Berkeley taking the second doubles as w ' -W. €L On the following day, under the uiflu- ence of the invigorating northern climate, the local racket wielders chalked up the first win in the history of U.C.L.A. against the Stanford Red, 3-2. " Dworkin and Lewis won their singles matches as well as playing on the winning doubles team. Robbins and the second doubles contri- buted two points to Stanford. CD. The prize ac ' .iievement of the year was the victory of Dwor- kin and Lewis over Mulheisen and Muench in the doubles tournament held in connection with the Minor Sports Carnival at the L. A. Tennis Club. In the singles tourney Dworkin reached the semi-finals, where he was eliminated by Mul- heisen 111 a match that was replete with thrills. [275 ] Cliff Robbims Third Man Cractice jBcason NDEAVORING to bring his court men to the peak of per- fection before entering compe- tition in the Minor Sports Car- iii al, Coach Bill Ackerman subjected his squad to a stiff series of practice matches which uiciuiieii L.A.A.C., Pomona, Cal Tech, Califor- nia Hank team, Arizona, and Hollywood high. CI. L.A.J.C., first opponent to the varsity, suc- ceeded in drawing a i-i tie, Captain Leonard Dworkin bowing to Les Stoefeii, J.C. star. Rob- bins, Lewis and Struble won their matches. In a return match with the J.C. the Bruins volleyed over a 6-1 victory. Cliff Robbins ' defeat of Stoefen featured this match. 01. One week end Coach Ackerman decided that his team needed a real workout, so he sent one team to Pomona and another to Cal Tech. Both teams proved easy marks for the Bruin netmen. The Sage- hens, failing to fathom the slashing serves and burning drives of Dworkin, Robbins, Lewis, Scholtz and Struble, succumbed, 7-0, in five singles and two doubles matches. The Engineers proved a little tougher, the second string bring- ing home a 5-2 victory. (E. The U.C.L.A. court boys scored a decisive victory over the California Bank team, winning seven out of eight matches. The first five men downed their opponents, while Rowley and Graves, two sophomores, showed fire and promise in winning their matches. Holly- wood high, producer of many net stars, including Dworkin, Robbins, and Struble, subdued a team composed of the second string and frosh. The Bruins capped the season by defeating Arizona, ()-ll, on the Westwood courts. XHIHITINC; promising po- tentialities and an impressive lijihting spirit, the 1930 Fresh- man tennis team, under the tutorage of Coach Bill Acker- man, uncovered several capable players and some likely varsity material. CI. Headed by Captain Forrest Froe- lich, whose steady and dependable play was con- sistent throughout the season, the team com- prised Rosshard, Dunham, Howe, Crawshaw and Terrill. Froelich, with the smashing drives and uncanny cuts that characterize his play, bids fair to win a varsity berth next year. (H. The doubles combinations of Froelich and Dunham and Howe and Terrill proved the most successful, the Bruins taking most of their points in the doubles matches. CI. Beginning the playing season in an auspicious manner, the Frosh triumphed over the Long Reach Junior College nctters in a tightly Frosh Captain contested .■!-2 battle. Froelich, Terrill, and Ross- hard emerged victorious from their matches, while Dunham and Howe were downed after a bitter struggle. (D. The Glendale J.C. matches found the boys a little off fomi, accounting for the 6-1 drubbing they received. Following the (jlendale J.C. match the Frosh encountered stiff- er opposition, dropping some hard fought matches to Santa Monica high, San Pedro high, and the San Mateo Jiuiior College, all b the same score, 4-3. Cn. Climaxing the year with the S.C. match, the Bruin ' earlings administered a decisive pum- meling to the Trojan Rabes and settled the ques- tion of the mythical city championship for an- other year. d. This year ' s Freshman team, to- gether with Max Kelch, Carrol Graves, and Rill Rowley, will furnish stiff competition for the one available varsity position open. As Struble is the only arsity man graduating, this arra ' of budding tennis talent should make competition. One of the earliest institutions of higher learning in Europe, ' ahose history can be definitely traced back to a period before that of Inerius, under whose influence it gained a European reputation. The earliest legal charter luas given to the university in 1158 by Emperor Frederick Barbarossa, which, however, contains nothing more than an official recognition of the scholars, and grants them some privileges. The early histor y of the University of Bologna is the early history of the universities. It was here very largely that an organization was evolved which served as a model for numerous other institutions. The earliest statutes, which are now in part available, date from 1317. The faculty of law was the earliest and most famous. Faculties of medicine and arts were added. A faculty of theology existed, but never attained much popularity. JVomen were admitted not only as students, but as instructors and professors as early as the beginning of the eighteenth cen- tury. The university has been reorganized in the last century. Faculties of arts, sciences, law, and medicine are jnaintained, as well as schools of agri- culture, pharmacy, and veterinary medicine. In 1909 there was an enrollment of about 2,000 students. .-Imong the most famous of its past students, it boasts of Dante, Petrarch, and Tasso. i iirvviii rvviii ▼▼11 ▼▼11 Ooacb H rry t5rottcr UIO LOOK at Harry Trotter one wouki never think that he used to run the hundred in 10 flat and under. In fact, he used to be something of a track team all by himself. (Harry did most of his broadening out after his college days.) At any rate, he has been coaching the Hruin track teams for a long time, and if the results of the 1930 varsity season are any criterion as to his ability, he will be coaching them for a long time to come. [280] Captain John ;Qill B ' O LOOK at Johnny Hill one would never think that he could run the hundred in 10 Hat and under. Besides wearing glasses, he isn ' t much over 5 feet 6 or 7, yet his sturdy little legs do lots of things that other people ' s legs won ' t do. For three years Hill has played a very important part in formulating Bruin track history, both in the sprints and in putting a heavy iron ball out forty feet or so. As captain he has been a constant inspiration to the team. Richardson Cuthert William McCarthy Ansel Brenniman First roll ' : Plumer. Wershow, Rnssom. Cameron, Watson. Mc- Carthy. Hill. (Captain): McDon- ald. C. Smith, McNay. Stone- cyphur. H. Nelson. Second row: Drake. (Asst. Coach) : Talbot Hyatt. Shav 1. Burke. Cuthbert. Keith. Toew s. Trotter, (Coaeh 1 .■ Bradbury. Ludman, Locketl. Kuhlm m. M alhaupt, V; n Judah. (Ai, St. Coach) ketball, baseball, and minor sports the competition was strong, but the re- sults arouse only the thought " wait im- til next year, — or the n e X t. " Track alone satisfied the Bruins ' lust for vic- tory, (n. Six dual meets without a de- feat, a n d each of these won decisively. In the preliminary season the two vic- tims were L.A.J.C. which went down H3! 2 to 47! 2, and Compton J.C. which was defeated by a 74 to 56 score. X THf " .schedule of events of the athletic year 1929-1930, track stands out as the one hrilliant light, the one gleam of hope in a turbulent sea of athletic promises, desires, and expectations. In football, bas- UNlvERSITY TRACK RECORDS th Richards. Hill C. S: Lockett Watson Schmidt Drake Waite Knicht Bowling Stoval Hill - Cuthbert Hyatt Stewart j cvicw of the ear These were the anvils upon which Coach Harry Trotter forged and tempered the strength of his 1930 squad, d. Compared to last year, when the locals took 4 out of 7 meets, the present season proved a decided advance as well as a promise of achievement to come. This promise lies in the capable sophomores that came to the fore during the schedule: " Chuck " Smith, Lockett, and Tal- bot, in the dashes; Knight in the hur- dles, broad jump, and p o 1 e-v a u 1 t ; M u 1 h a u p t and Hyatt in the high- jump, Wershow in the shot, and Plum- er and Adams in the distance events. The Bruin victories over Pomona, Caltech, Arizona, and Fresno reveal the fact that the Bruins are ap- proaching the cali- ber of teams like S. C, Stanford, and California. 100 yard dash - i .S sec 192-J 1930 220 yard dash 21.5 se c. - 1930 ' 140 yard dash 49.8 se c. - 1930 880 yard run - 1 min. 59.9 sec. - 1926 Mile run - - 4 min. 35.6 sec. - 1926 Two-mile run - 10 mir . 8.6 sec. - 192T 220 yard L.H. 24.2 sc c. - - - 1930 120 yard H.H. 16.2 St c. - - - 1921 Shot Put - - 43 ft.. 9 inches - 1929 Discus - - 141 ft . .5 in. 1930 Hijrh-Jump 6 ft.. i inches 19, ' iO Pole Vault 12 ft.. 6 inches - 1929 .Javelin - - 178 ft . 8 inches - 1920 Broad Jump - 22 ft.. 9.5 inches - 1929 Hammer Throw 124 ft 1921 S- " " »■ ■m : ,i ' ' «; " " - [282] m m ma mw mmi Comona flject NOTHER old score with Po- mona was settled when the Bruin track team avenged last year ' s defeat by opening the season with a 72 2 3 to 57 1 3 victory. Clean sweeps were the order of the day. " Chuck " Smith, Lockett, and Talbot took the 100 while Smith, Loc- kett, and Watson ran the 220 on each other ' s heels. Adams, Smith, and P 1 u m e r made 9 points in the mile, while W e r s h o w. Nelson, a n d Hill excluded the Sage- hens from places in the shot. Pomona made a clean sweep of the high hurdles. Though the Bruins won by some 16 points, the meet was undecided until the last events of the SUMMARY Smith (U.C.ij.A.) ; Lockett (U.C.L.A.) 9.9 s. Lockett (U.C.L.A.) ; Talbot Watson 100 yard dash: ( (U.C.L.A.). 9.9 s. 220 yard dash: C. Smith (U.C.L.A, (U.C.L.A.). 22.8 s. 440 yard dash: Cobb (P) ; McCarthy (U.C.L.A.) ; Dyer (P). 54.4 .s. 880 yard nan: Smith (P) ; McDonald (U.C.L.A.) : McNay (U.C. L.A.). 2 m. LG s. Mile run; Adams (U.C.L.A.) ; R. Smith (U.C.L.A.) ; Plumer (U.C, L.A.). 4 m. 46.2 s. Two-mile run: R. Smith (U.C.L.A.) : Gunfitfe (P) : Adams (U.C LA.). 10 m. 2;i s. Low-hurdles: Hunt ( P) : Kuhlman (U.C.L.A.): De Silva " (P) ' 26 2 5s. Hi. ' h-hurdles: Hunt (P) ; DeSilva (P) : Kupfer (P). 15 3 5s. High-jump: Bishop (P) ; Mulhaupt (U.C.L.A.) ; Hyatt (U.C.L.A.) 6 ft. 1 Broad-.iump: Inm ft. 9 in. in (P) Pole-vault : Ingrar 1 (P) ; ton (P). 12 ft. .Javelin: Bishop (P) ; Brennini; 175 ft. 11 in. Discus: Cuthbert (U.C.L.A.) ; 134 ft. 4.5 in. Shot-put: Wershow (U.C.L.A.) L.A.). 39 ft. 0.2 in. Relay: Won by U. C. L. A. (Watson. Talbot, McDonald, McCarthy) da . I ps(.ts and misunderstandings marked the meet. A mix-up as to the time of the affair pre- vented Knight and Russom from entering the broad jinnp, which went to Pomona with a 21 foot 9 inch leap. Also Hyatt, who had recently set a new university record in the high jump at 6 feet 2 inches, failed to clear 5 feet 8. The two Smith boys, " Chuck " and Ray, proved the outstand- ing performers for the Bruins. " Chuck " continued h ' .s phe- nominal work in the dashes while Ray placed a close sec- ond to Adams in the mile, which just w a r m e d him up enough to e n a b him to come through with a first in the two mile in 10 minutes 23 sec- onds. In the field events, Cuthbert carried off discus honors with a 13 + foot heave. King (P) : Brenniman (U.C.L.A.). 21 :upit (U.C.L.A.) ; Steal (P). and Shel- nninian (U.C.L.A.): Witherspoon (P). jrgan (P) ; Toews (U.C.L.A.). Nelson (U.C.L.A.) : Hill (U.C. Dick Mulhaupt John ' Adams Clal-l5cch flicet 5 out of 6 places in the das h events. Smith a n d H ill placing one, two in the 100 and 220, while Lockett pick- ed u p a third in the I o n ir c r dash. In the other track events, Watson nosed out Zahn of the Engineers for a first in the 440 while C h o t i n e r nabbed a surprise first in the high hurdles. GI. In the field events the Bruins held the de- ciding points. Mul- haupt and Hyatt, tying for first, split AL-TECH was the second item on the Bruin ' s bill, and tht ' result was even more flat- tering than the outcome of the Sagehen meet, 88 ' 4 to 51%. 1 lie B r u i n sprinters again pro f(l their mettle by taking 100 yard dash: C. Smith T.). 10.2s. points in the high jump. Burke tied for third in this e ent. In the pole vault, four men, Stewart, Kuhlman, Brenniman, together with Jones of Cal-Tech, tied for first at 11 feet 6 inches. Knight and Brenniman brought in 8 points in the broad jump while Hyatt and Brenniman produced another 8 in the ja elin throw. Q. Cap- tain Johnny Hill re- SUMM. RY (U.C.L.A.) : Hill (U.C.L.A.) : Graff CI Hil (U.C.L.A.) : Lockett 220 yard dash: C. Smith (U.C.L.A. (U.C.L.A.). 22.6s. 440 yard dash: Watson (U.C.L.A.) : Zahn (C.T.) : Jacobs (U.C. L.A.). 52.2s. 880 yard run: Downes (C.T.) ; McDonald (U.C.L.A.) ; McNay (U.C.L.A.). 2.05.2m. Mile run: Skoos (C.T.) : Smith (U.C.L.A.) ; Plumer (U.C.L.A.). 4 :S2.6m. Two-mile run: Skoog (C.T.) : Adams (U.C.L.A.) ; R. .Smith (U.C. L.A.). 10:25.6m. Low-hurdles: Dickc-y (C.T.) : Chotiner (U.C.L.A.) : Kuhlman (U.C. L.A.). 26.6s. Hi(!h-hurdles: Chotiner (U.C.L.A.) : Mulhaupt (U.C.L.A.) ; Dickey (C.T.). 16.4s. HiKh-jump: Mulhaupt and Hyatt (U.C.L.A.) : Burke (U.C.L.A.) and Cozen.s (C.T.). 5 ft. 10 Broad-jump: Kninht (U.C.L.A.) : (C.T.). 21 ft. 1..T in. Pole-vault: Stewart. Kuhlman. Bre (C.T.) tied. 11 ft. 6 in. Javelin: Hyatt (U.C.L.A.) : Bre T.). 152 ft. 5.S in. Discus: Cuthbert (U.C.L.A.) ; T L.A.). 132 ft. (1.8 in. Shot-put: Shuler (C.T.) ; Hill 42 ft. Relay: Forfeited to U. C. L. A man (U.C.L.A.) : Ayres Brenniman (U.C.L.A.) and Jones nniman (U.C.L.A.) : Mathews (C. jews (U.C.L.A.) : Bradbury (U.C. (U.C.L.A.) : Nelson (U.C.L.A.). turned to form in this nv.-et, placing s e c o 11 d i n both dashes and in the shot for a ' point total. " C buck " S m i t h with 10 points in the dashes and S k o o g, Cal- Tech iron man, who took the mile and two-mile, shared high point honors. The four-man mile relay tea m, com- posed o f Watson, McDonald, McCar- thy and Talbot fell 1 5 of a second short in their effort to crack the record. m ' m: :. m [284] jginzonn £Dcct WB by s k i n II i n Wildcats, 79 to ?2. Paramount i n the features of the day were the perform- ances o f " Chuck " Smith and Kenny Knight. Steaming down the furlong, Smith broke the tape 2 yards ahead of his nearest com- petitor and sliced 8 lOths of a second from the university record. He also tied the university rec- ord in the 100, held jointly by Hill and Richardson, being clocked in 9.8s. Knight, running the RIZONA ' S sunbeaten cinder artists returned to the land of mesquite, cactus, and rattle- snakes a humbled bunch of desert rats, for Coach Harry Trotter ' s Bruin tracksters add- ed the third win to their list the SUMMARY Smith (U.C.L.A.) ; McArtlk- lA) t Smith (U.C.L.A.) : Hill (U.C.L.A.) 10(1 yard dash; L.A.). 9.8s 220 yard dash : ( (A). 22.6s. 440 yard dash: McCarthy (U.C.L.A.) : Watson (U.C.L.A.) (A.). .52s. 880 yard run: Plunior (U.C.L.A.) ; McNay (U.C.L.A.) ; ton (A.). 2:06.8m. Mile run: Hjalmarson (A.) : R. Smith (U.C.L.A.) ; Adams L.A.). 4:37.4ni. Two-mile run: R. Smith (U.C.L.A.) ; Hjalmarson (A.) ; (U.C.L.A.). 10:42.4m. Low-hurdles: Defty (A.) ; Knight (U.C.L.A.) : Woll; Hiuh hurdles: Defty (A.) ; Mulhaupt (U.C.L.A.) : 15.8s. High-jump: Mulhaupt (U.C.L.A.) : Nolis (A.) ; Hyatt (U.C.L.A.) 6 ft. 1 Broad-jump: Kn L.A.). 176 ft. 5: Hargis (A.) Shot-put : J- 40 ft. 5 in. Relay: Won by U. C. L. A. (Talbot. McDonald. McCarthy. Watson) first low hurdle race of his career, was nosed out by a hair by Defty of Arizona in the fast time of 24.8s, which is far below the university record. Knight, with 1 1 points, also took high point hon- ors of the meet with a first in the broad jump, a tie for first in the pole vault, and his second in the low hurdles. CE. The local athletes estab- lished their superior- ity over the Wild- cats by annexing 10 out of 14 first places. In the track events, besides Smith ' s wins in the dashes, McCarthy took the 440, Plum- er the 880, and Ray Smith the two-mile. In the field events Mulhaupt won the high jump at over 6 feet, Brenniman and Kuhlnian tied with Knight for first in the pole vault, while Captain John- ny Hill rounded out the day with a first in the shot. (U.C. Smith ; Muff Pendle- i (U.C. Adams ird (A.). Wollard (A.). 21 ft. (U.C.L.A.) ; Todd (A.) : Defty (A. 1. Kuhlman. Knight (U.C.L.A.) tie (U.C.L.A.) : Stewart (A.) : Cuthbert Cuthbert (U.C.L.A.) : Roundtree (A.). l.S:5 ft. (U.C.L.A.) ; Roundtree (A.) ; Wershow (U.C.L.A.). 10 ft. (U.C. prceno jBtatc fljcet INCi by nioiT than 211 11 t s, the Bruin varsity ght the dual meet season finale with a decisive win the Fresno State Teach- College, 781 2 to 52! 2- er the stress of compe- tition tour univer- sity records went by the boards: the 220, 440, 1 o w hurdles, and discus. During the afternoon the Bruin sprinters had a little meet all to themselves. The startling event o f the day w a s Bill Locke tt ' s record breaking victory in the f u r 1 o n g. He ripped d o vv n the lane in 21.5s, lop- ping 3 tenths from Smith ' s record, set in the Arizona meet on the previous Sat- urda) ' . Lockett was the only m a n to SUMMARY Smith (U.C.L.A.) : Hill 100 yard dash (U.C.L.A.). 9.8s. 220 yard dash: Lockett (U.C.L.A.): (U.C.L.A.). 21.5s. (New Record 440 yard dash: Watson (U.C.L.A.) : (U.C.L.A.). 49.8s. (New Record 880 yard run: Marckle (F.) ; Beatty 2:03.8m. Mile run: Plumer (U.C.L.A.) ; Smith (U.C.L.A.) ; Ad; L.A. ). 4:43.6m. Two-mile run: Smith (U.C.L.A.) ; Wood (F.) ; Andei 10:37..5m. Low-hurdles: Knik ' ht (U.C.L.A.) and Denham (F.) tie( (F.). 24.2s (New Record). HiKh-hurdles: Denham (F.) ; Wilkins (F.) ; Bicknell ( HiKh-jump: Mulhaupt (U.C.L.A.) : Keyes (F.) kett Hill thy ft. 1 11 ft. (F.). Broad-jump: Kennedy (F.) ; Bordeesaray (F.) L.A.). 22 ft. IVj in. Pole-vaolt: Kuhlman and Brenniman (U.C.L.A.) ; Ste ' Cupit (U.C.L.A.) and Townsend and Cooper ( F. Javelin: Brenniman (U.C.L.A.) ; Wansly (F.) : Peters 171 ft. 7Vj in. Discus: Cuthbert (U.C.L.A.) : Toews (U.C.L.A.) : Bradbury (U.C L.A.). 141 ft. l j in. (New Record). Shot-put: White (F.) ; Lewis (F) : Hill (U.C.L.A.). 47 ft. Relay: Won by U.C.L.A. (McDonald, Watson, McCarthy, Talbot) down Smith this year. Art Watson Hashed around the oval in 49.8s to lower the University mark by 4 5 of a second. Kenny Knight meas- ured up to expectations in the low hurdles, ty- ing Denham of Fresno and setting a new uni- versity record at 24 l 5s. Knight, running the seconii race of his career, fell flat on his face as he hit the tape. The discus record was the fourth univer- sity record to pass into oblivion. Dick Cuthbert w i t h a heave of 141 feet Yi inch eclipsed the former mark by over 6 feet. Toews, who placed second for the Bruins, also bet- tered the old mark of 134 feet 7 inches. Cn. On the track the Bruins took 5 o ut of 9 first places includ- ing the mile, two- mile, and relay. In the field events the Bruins took 4 out of 6 first places. (U.C.L.A.) ; Lo . Smith (U.C.L.A.) ; Lonboro (F.) : MeCi (F.) ; McNay (U.C.L.A.) IS (U.C. n { F. ) . Wilkins ). 1. .2s. Hyatt (U.C.L.A.). Brenniman (U.C. Elvi Drake Asst. Varsity Coach ■ FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM -,5, First row : Montes. SIosbcTR. KurU. Knsupkin. Vallens. O ' Mal- iay. Wilkcrson. Rich. Morcan, Groen. Burroughs. Sloan. Sccmid row: Brown. Traupthber. Jorns. .Jon.-s. Capl -n, Lehiffh. HukK-s. H. Smith. Cf.ates. Youn,i;. Sny-y Ci-AREKCF Smith Fros i Captain t5he 1Q30 prosh Nelson Van Judah . sst. Varsity Coacli der. Froom. Allen. Third row: ' Harris, coach: Merino. Brown, Lindstrom. Putarman. Martin. C. Smith, captain: Stevenson. Papson. Handricks. Adams. Mc- Williams, Sunderland. Reichlor. HILE the quantity of the as- pirants for Coach Guy Harris ' freshman track squad was flat- tering, the quality was dubious. Few men seemed capable of taking first places, and tho.se few didn ' t appall anyone with startling perform- ances. et it is usu- ally the plugging, n o n - scintillating freshman that makes the steadiest varsity material. CI Five meets were held dur- ing the season. Two were lost to Ingle- wood high and L. A. I.e. bv scores of " 2 3 to 31 1 3 and 87-2 3 to 38 1 3 respectively. In the third start the local vearlings nosed out Santa Monica J.C. by a 46 ' to 39J4 score. Santa Monica High, however, re- versed the decision, EVENT 100 yard dash 220 yard dash - 440 yard dash 880-yard run - Mile run Two mile - - 120 yard L.H. 100 yard H. H. FRESHMAN RECORDS NAME Vallens - Vallens Sunderland Hughes Vallens Miller HiKh jump - - - - Smith Broad jump - - - - Roth Pole vault - - - - Putarman Javelin LehiKh Discus Coates Shot put ----- Coates FUOSH TRACK NUMERALMEN Roy Ramsaur William Cameron Clarence Smith Bernard Lehigh Robert Sunderland Lee Coates Dwiorht Huffhes James Morino beating the Frosh 65 to 48. To close the season the Hruiiis showed much improvement in losing to South Pasadena High School, by a 561 2 to 55J 2 margin. (D. Weak in the track events, the Bruins made almost all their points in the field competition. Smith by his consistency in the high jump and his ability in the shot and discus was high point man of the team. Coates in the shot and discus proved a steady point winner. In the broad jump there was little to chose between Roth and Roy Ramsaur. Cireen and Lehigh picked up extra points in the high jump. On the track Vallens in the sprints. Merino in the 880, Sunderland and Lechler in the 440, Froom and Hughes in the dis- tance events, and Miller in the hur- dles showed form. 10:27m 14s 16.6s. 5 ft. 10 in. 20 ft. 7 in. - - 10 ft. 148 ft. 118 ft. 40 ft. 3 in. • He ;Mil Harvey Lindstrom Robert Puterman William TrauKhber Russell Roth Burton Froom LEYDON The Vniversiiy of Lrydon icas founded by Jl ' iUiam of Orange in 157S in the south Holland city of Leydon on the old Rhine. The most celebrated event in the history of the town of Leydon icas the heroic defense of the Dutch in 1 74 ar ainst the Spaniards, and it luas as a reii ' ard for the saving of the city that il ' illiam of Orange presented the University to the inhabitants. Originally lo- cated in the convent St. Barbara, the University ivas removed in 15S1 to the convent of the ll ' liite Nuns, the site which it still occupies, though that build- ing was destroyed in 1616. The presence, within half a century of the date of its foundation, of such scholars as Joseph Scaliger, Hugo Grotius, Jacobus Arminius and Daniel lleinius at once raised Leydon University to the highest European fame, a position which the learning and reputation of Jacobus Granovius, Hermann Boerhaave, Tiberius Hemsterhius and David Ruhnken, among others, enabled it to maintain down to the end of the ISth century, .imong the institutions connected with the University are the National Institu- tion for Last Indian Languages, Ethnology and Geography; the fine botanical gardens; the observatory; the natural history museum; the Museum van Oud- heden, or the museum of antiquities, with its valuable Egyptian and Indian departments ; a museum of Dutch antiquities from the earliest times; and three ethnographical museums of which the nucleus was P. F. von Siebald ' s famous Japanese collections. The University has now five faculties, of which those of law and medicine are the most celebrated. Leydon at present is attend- ed by about twelve hundred students. irww { rvviii Ooach . J. @tur2encggcr TX7i HAT WITH swiveling behind a desk in the general manager ' s office during the morning and batting flies and grounders to the Hruin ball team in the afternoon, Coach A. J. " Sturzy " Sturzenegger has become rather a busy man. This year the Bruins beat Santa Clara, thus winning their first conference series away from heme. " Sturzy " has taken another step toward building better ball teams. » Qaptain James Hcyb Jimmy LEVH, like johnny Hill, may be classed as a peanut. As baseball players go, jimmy could stand a little enlarge- ment, but Bruin fans will have to admit that when Jimmy socks the old apple it stays socked. Besides that, he has been the sparkle in the infield throughout the past three years. His chatter around the bag, his ability to forgive faults yet demand the best of his team mates, have made him a popular as well as a brilliant captain. VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM Fust row: McCann. Gilburt. Okura, Fitzgerald. Leyh. Cap- tain; Ward, Duke. Chamic. Deutsch. Second row: Sturzc- BiLL Campbell Catchrr ne.?ger. Coach ; Ford, CampbeH, Fay. Hoffland, Ericson, Brubak- er. Knowles. Marion. Want. Saest. Brunberf?. Georse. t5he Bruin VarsitT HE BRUIN varsity under the captaincy of Jimmy Le h and the coaching of A. J. " Sturzy " Sturzenegger, has completed the athletic year 1930 with lit- tle material success. At the same time and in the same breath one is compelled to recognize and rejoice in the large and capable list of sophomores that have been developed, and who give promise of developing a real championship team either in 1931 or 1932. d. Led by Leyh, the lettermen of this year ' s squad included Tom Devlin, Alfred Chamie, Larry Marion, Carl Knowles, Bill Bru- baker, Ted OVnnis, Vincent F " itzgerald, Clifford Simpson, Jimmie Soest, Bill (Gilbert, Bill Camp- bell, Les Ward, Vernon Charle ston, Harry (jrif- fith, and Lee Duke. Of these sixteen lettermen, SIX are returning sophomores, namely, Brubaker, Soest, Gilbert, Charleston, Marion, and Camp- bell. Knowles, Devlin, Duke, Dennis and Fitz- gerald are further returning lettermen. Q. One other encouraging factor presents itself. Namely, that of the gentle art of pitching. The Bruin hurling staff turned in consistently good perform- ances throughout the year. Led by Harry (jrif- fith, Les Ward, Duke and Charleston performed capably throughout the season. Griffith and Ward graduate, but will be replaced by Murphy and Winter, of the frosh. CI. In the final analysis, then, the accomplishments of the Bruin varsity are found in the factor of development. Vith sophomore lettermen and freshmen numeral men returning, much may be hoped for in 1931. ' i;kmin Chari.i;si()S Filchrr PRACTICE SEASON U.C.L.A. - 6 ; S. Mon. Fire D (1 U.C.L.A. - 7 t Nafl Baseball S 6 U.C.L.A. - 7 : Pasadena J. C 4 U.C.L.A. - 1 ; Occidental - - 11 U.C.L.A. - 7 : Koontz All-Sts. 3 U.C.L.A. - 2 : L. A. Fire D. - 4 U.C.L.A. - 6 ; L. A. A. C. - - 8 Ted Dennis Tliird Base riii.NM S DlVI.IN Catclier CONFERENCE h TANDINGS , W. L. T. Pet. U. S. C. - - 11 2 1 .846 California - - 12 3 .800 Stanford - - 7 8 .467 St. Mary ' s - - 7 8 .467 Santa Clara - 4 t| 1 .308 U. C. L. A. - 2 13 .126 j cview of the car ULMINATING an indiftVr- flit practice season in which local colleges and junior col- k ' fjes played the Bruins on even terms, the U.C.L.A. varsity o|iened the conference season on March 7 against Santa Clara I ni ersity. After having suffered defeat in this, the opening game, by an 8-2 score, the Bruins revenged themselves the second day. Coming from behind, the Bruins scored three runs in the ninth inning, tying the score at 15 all, and scor- ing in the tenth inning, won their first conference ball game of the season, 16-15. CI. Next in line on the schedule was the University of California. Timely hitting in both games gave the visitors 4-1) and 5-4 triumphs despite tight pitching by Bruin hurlers. Stanford dropped around a few days later and garnered a pair of decisions in the only doubleheader of the season. The first fracas was decided, 6-2, when Griffith weakened in the last two innings. A complete route in the final two innings of the second game gave the Cardinals eleven runs — and the ball game — 13-4. CD, Then came the tragedy — a trip on the road. A surprise victory over Santa Clara in a close 4-3 battle angered well, but the Bruins lived up to their usual tra eling reputation, and pro- ceeded to lose a 6-1 game to Berkeley, a 10-0 decision to St. Mary ' s, and a 10-1 fracas to Stan- ford. CI, St. Mary ' s cinched the series by taking two games, 5-4 and 12-3. Next came the Trojans. SANTA CLARA SERIES Santa Clara - 8 : Bruins - - 2 Santa Clara - 15 : Bruins - . 16 Santa Clara - 3 : Bruins - - 4 ' l CENT FnzncuALD Outfield jSanta G x j8t. fl)arT ' 6 William Gilbert Outfield INNING their first conference series since 1928, and their first gnnie since the beginning of Bruin baseball history, the Bruin varsity nosed out the Santa Clara aggregation in the final and deciding game of their scries b a score of 4-3. Griffith, Bruin hurler, went the entire route for the U.C.L.A. squad, and coupled with the hitting of Jimmie Soest, put the ball game on ice. (H. Opening the series on the Westwood diamond, the Bruins lost a poorly played game, 8-2. In the second game of the series on the Bruin diamond, Lee Duice and Les Ward divided pitching honors, while Bru- baker, Chamie, Devlin, and Leyh shared the hit- ting honors in a tenth inning 16-15 victorv. St. Mary ' s was at the bottom of the conference when the Bruins journeyed into their realm, but the vicious attack that the Saints turned loose on an unsuspecting squad of Bruins did not give e idence of any weakness. Charleston, the Bruin hurler, was hit hard in the first game, to the extent of eight solid blows. Coupled with a number of glaring errors on the part of the en- tire Bruin varsit ' , the result was never in doubt. (iT. Hamilton, the St. Mary ' s pitcher, hurled one of the most effective games of his career, and limited the locals to four bingles in all. A bumpy turf field did not add to the Bruin infield fielding cfHciency. (D, Two more games of the series re- main to be played, both on the Bruin ' s diamond. Work and confidence should cinch the series for the Bruin nine. Harry- Griffith Pitcher CALIFORNIA SERIES California - - 4 : Bruins - - California - - 5 : Bruins - - California - - 6 ; Bruins - - jStanford Larry Marion First Base STANFORD SERIES Stanford 6 : Bruins - Stanford 13 : Bruins - Stanford 10 : Bruins - LIMAXING the series with a disastrous 6-1 defeat, owing to a deluge of errors, the Bruin varsity lost all thr ee games of the California-U.C.L.A. series. The Bruin contingent opened the competition with the Bears on the Bruin diamond in two games which were lost by the respective scores of 4-0 and 3-4. (1. Throughout the entire first game the U.C. L.A. squad could not solve the intricate delivery of Caldera, Bear hurler. Two costly errors, coupled with well timed California hits, account- ed for the four runs — and the game. In the second game here, the Bears did their best to give away the fracas with eight errors, but at the same time poled out two home runs. Opening the series with a pair of games in the only doubleheader of the season, the Bruin Var- sity took the short end of 6-2 and 13-4 scores. The opening game found a tight pitching battle between Story, of Stanford, and Griffith, of the Bruins, decided by timely Cardinal hitting. Gil- bert and Brubaker starred for the locals, each garnering two hits. O. The second game of the afternoon started out like a professional ball game, with intelligent play on the part of both nines. Unfortunately, the Bruins went to pieces, committed numerous errors, and coupled with poor pitching, permitted the Stanford aggrega- tion to score eleven runs in the last two innings. The final score was 13-4. In the final game at Straiford, numerous errors and air tight Cardinal pitching defeated the Bruins, 10-1. so. CALIFORNIA SERIES So. Calif. - - 12 ; Bruins - - jSoutbcrn Qalifornia ARKIXG the last major event in the intercollegiate athletic competition for the year 1930, the Southern California Tro- jans took three baseball games from the despirited Bruins to nch their fourth major sport title of the season. CI. In the first game the Tro- jans outhit the l ruins 11 to 7 and outran them 12 to 1. Three runs in the first inning, another in the third, 4 in the sixth, and 3 more in the eighth made a lopsided impression on the Bruins ' lone score which came in the third inning when Gilbert scored on Brubaker ' s single. In the Bruin attack Soest with 2 hits and Leyh, Chamie, Brubaker and Dennis were the principle cogs. Ten errors on the part of the Bruins aided meas- urably in driving Trojan runs across the plate. (D. In the second game the Bruins came up one, the Trojans beating them 12 to 2. In the first inning three hits, four walks, a wild pitch, and a pair of errors drove in 7 Trojan runs, Harry Griffiths from the mound, and Bruin stock deep into the mud. The third fracas turned out to be a ball game. In a neck and neck en- counter, timely hitting by the Trojans and a goodly amount of Bruin errors gave S.C. a 11-9 victory. But the Bruins hit almost as violently as they erred. Captain Jimmy Leyh topped off his career with 2 homers, accounting for 4 of the Bruins ' tallies. Ted Dennis contributed another homer while Billy Gilbert socked out three hits. Harry Griffiths, showing complete re ersal of form, pitched a steady, consistent game. UCCESSFULLY negotiating fourteen errors in the first two games of the Trobabe series, the Bruins completed the S.C. competition with a record of two games lost and one game ill tied. The Freshmen got away to an unusiially poor start when they accounted for seven errors and but two hits throughout the entire game. The final result was a 5-0 setback. CD. The second game found the Bruins hitting their stride. Again seven errors tended to demor- alize the squad, but a barrage of twelve hits, coupled with Trojan errors, was sufficient to eke out an 8-8 tie score. Murphy relieved Winter in the third inning for the Bruins and proceeded to limit the Trojans to one hit during the remain- of the fracas. In the final game of the series the Bruins played an errorless game, but a woe- ful lack of hitting ability presented the Trojans with their second victory by an 8-3 score. CD. Dur- ing the earlier part of the season the Bruin frosh had their ups and downs. Los Angeles High School was defeated in one game by a 5-4 score, but turned the tables in another, 2-1. Hollywood High School took the long end of a 1-0 decision, but Venice was trounced 10-3. L.A.J.C. was defeated 11-3 and Santa Monica was tripped by a 5-1 score. (H. Throughout the season, the play- ing of Captain Gen- Hirsch was outstanding at " ihortstop. Murphy and Winter showed well as hurlers. Nibby, Sorenson, Krueger, Hinman, Otani, Tower, Green and Yoga looked good throughout season, and will bolster the varsity. [297} LPSALA, LN ' IVERSITY OF SWEDEN Permission ivas obtained to found a university at Upsala, Sweden, by King Eric XIII in I4I9, but no action ivas taken until 1477 when Archbishop Ulfs- son and the bishops and clergy of Siveden obtained a bull from Sixtus II ' to establish a stadium geneiale on the model of Bologna. The University priv- ileges were granted by the Archbishop and Sten Sture, the Regent of Siueden. The institution did not, Iwiuever, meet with success; in the Xl ' Ith century it was torn by religious disputes and luas closed in 15SS. On the establishment of Protestantism, the University was re-opened in 1595 with faculties of theology and philosophy. A neiu constitution, which was dravin up in 1655 and which was in force until 1852, practically made the University entirely autonomous. The most famous alumni and teachers connected with Upsala have been Linnaeus (1707-177S), the botanist, and Eric Gustav Geijer (17S3-lSi7 j , historian, philosopher, poet, and musician. The present organ- ization dates from 1S52, and there are now maintained the following facul- ties: theology, law, medicine, and philosophy. The building dates in a large part from the .XVIltli century, but among the recent additions are the Chem- icium (1904) and the Physicium (1908). The students are organized into " nations " according to the provinces from which they come. The " nations " have their own houses and organizations for social purposes, and may be compared with the American fraternities. The enrnllment in 1913 was 2419 students. Patrick Malonev Coach William Miller Captain Boeing WING to the lack of worth- while competition in the South- land, the Bruin varsity boxing team had many serious handi- caps to overcome. The only op- portunity for the men to meet real opposition, in the prelim- inary season, came in the interclass tournament. d. The Pacific Coast Intercollegiate boxing meet w-is held this year in Seattle. Seven Bruin box- ers, accompanied by Coach Pat Maloney and Reed, manager, made the trip to Seattle. As the pick of the local fighting group, C a p- tain Bill Mil- ler, Nelson, __ ,„ _ __ Rollins, Phil- ■-,il!;i,;;w:.: m M lips, Trott, Moffit, and Eason represented U.C. L.A. in the tourney. CI. The Bruin hopes for victory met early disappointment with the elim- ination of every man in the first two rounds. In the opening bouts of the tournament, all but one of the bruin boxers were defeated ; two by knock-out and four by decision. Capt. Miller lost to Foster Vierra of the California Aggies, last year ' s champion in the middleweight divi- sion. Newall Eason, 125 pound champion of last year, was defeated by Ed Nemir of California. In the final round, Moffit, remaining Bruin, lost a close decision. Capt. Miller and " Swede " Nelson will be lost by gradu- ation. UTS ' . • ■-jr gsT : ' mmm 3 , 9 [300} Cece Hollingsworth Coacli Daniel Minock Captain TX7rc6tling H E BRUIN GYM, rustic, crude, iinpainted shack that it is, was throughout the past year the pulsating heart of the athletic life of the university. Not least among the elements which gave it vitality was the wrestling team. GI. Hoping to retain the inter- collegiate title won last year in the Minor Sports Carnival, the Bruins, led by Capt. Dan Minock and coached by Cece Hoi- y - lingsworth, did everything possible to present a well- balanced, powerful squad. The Minor Sports meet this year, how- ever, w as a different story. Berkeley with half a team of FROSH WRESTLING TEAM HollinKSWorth. Coich: Hunt. Bicl el, Mfnjou. Duckworth. Morsan, Stew- art. Johnson, Rigdon. Manager. inter-collegiate champions defeated the Bruins 28 to 3. Pete Drake, wrestling at 145 pounds, was the lone Bruin to .score a victory, besting Kondrashoc of the Bears by a time advantage. Tsiirutani, Bruin 118 pound champion, relin- quished his title won last year to Aujila of Cali- fornia. The U.C.L.A. men who wrestled in the tournament were Tsurutani, 118; Gatto, 125; Orshoff, 135 ; Drake, 145 ; Minock, 155 ; McKin- nie, 16 ; Reinhardt, 175; and Nelson, unlimit- ed. Neither Stanford nor S.C. entered teams in the meet. CI. Two practice matches were held, one with (jlendale J.C. which was won 21 to Gross QountrT ROSS COUNTRY is one minor sport that requires ma- jor preparation. Traipsing up hill and down dale two or three miles over grass, rock, roads, and what-not is not the simplest form of exercise. This year Coach Guy Harris turned out a well-bal- anced group of harriers that took the decision over all opponents. Captain Ray Smith was the varsity star, taking first ,, place in every meet that 1 frosh cross he entered. Carleton J H ' ' ' ' . ' ' coach AUm. •a Hendricks. Houser. Waite, three year veteran, | roughs, Merrill and Bill Thurman, cap- -ll tain-elect, vied for 2d honors. McNay, Aus- t i n, Fetterly made points. CD. The first meet of the season was a practice affair with theGlendale J.C., the result of which was a 28-28 tie. The two conference meets in- cluded victories over Pomona and Cal-Tech, the scores being 25-30 and 24-31 respectively. Con- trary to the general rule, the team scoring the least points in cross country is the victor, first place counting 1 , second place 2, etc. Against Pomona, Smith took first ; Thurman, third ; Waite, fourth; McNay, seventh; and Austin, . tenth. Against Cal-Tech the first four men placed in the same order while Austin came in with a ninth. Smith and Waite will be lost to the team next year, but cap- able freshmen return. COUNTRY Boylan. Fro Sturdy. E Manager Clyde Swensen Coach DOUC DONATH Captain jSveimming WIMMING while not enjoy- ing a phenomenal season, suc- ceeded in making strides over the accomplishments of last year. Bucking up against the powerful squads from Stan- ford, California, and S.C., the Bruins placed only fourth in the Minor Sports Tournament held at the H.A.C., yet the all- round team improvement noted this year speaks approvingly for the Bruin _y - swimmers of the future. Stanford, national cham- pions of last year, carried off first honors with ease. Three meets composed the p r eliminary schedule : Oc- cidental C o 1- FROSH SWIMMING TEAM ' ally. Coach: Ricklin. SodfiburK. Fie- onbaum. Melankoff, Bunn, Kemp, h.lsu. Netler. Fels. Captain: Blaisilell, Manat cr. lege, and the Glendale J.C. sinking before the onslaughts of the Bruin team. The Deauville club in the third practice meet submerged the locals by a close score. 01. Most consistent per- former on the aquatic squad was Captain Doug Donath. Though not a champion, he could be depended upon for points when they were most needed. Don Davis, for three years one of the outstanding divers on the coast, is another vet- eran to lea e the Bruin ranks. The improvement v of Papson in the dives should mitigate this loss. Art Bauckham, Bill Fred- erickson, and Holmes Mil- ler form a capable array of speed art- ists. M a s o n, French, Lub- in, and Berger a r e a m o n g those return- in e. Clyde Swensen li5Patcr tTER BEING totally sub- merged last year, waterpolo en- joyed a degree of success this year that promises a bright fu- ture for U.C.L.A. Under the coaching of Clyde Swensen, the waterpolo squad came througli with its first conference game, defeating Cal, 7-3, in the Minor Sports Carnival. The loss to S.C. is a matter of revenge for next year, (n. The team was fortunate in having as coach, Clyde Swensen. As national diving champion and member of the United States Olympic team of 1020, he is known as one of the best coaches in the country. He predicts a bright future for the Bruins, fll Of those who will not return next year. Captain Ed Fritz will perhaps leave the biggest gap. His stellar work on the offense accounted for most of the goals scored. This vear climaxes his career of four years of water- polo. Doug Donatli will be another man hard to replace next season. He is a fighter, both on offense and defense, and his position of center- back required that he cover most of the tank. d. The tight defensive play of the guards ac- counted for the small nimiber of goals scored against the Westwooders. Roscoe Kinkle started to play waterpolo last year, and displayed so much improvement that he earned a regular position this year. At the other guard position. Jack French, a sophomore, earned a regular berth. He should be a decided asset to the team in the next two years. The forwards, Billy Fredenckson and Holmes Miller, by their speed and uncanny ability to handle the ball in an emergency, kept the pellet well up in scoring distance, d. Frank Lubin started his waterpolo career substituting as goalie in the Sports Carnival. Though water- polo requires few substitutions, relief men in- cluded Berger, Mason, Harrison and Bauckham. pcncing ARKING a distinctive achieve- ment in Bruin athletic history for 1930, the U.C.L.A. fencing team, under the coaching of Captain John Duf?, established itself as one of the strongest foil units on the Pacific coast. l " hr()uy:h()ut November, December and January the Bruin foil wielders participated in weekly tournaments held under the auspices of the Ama- teur Fencers League. Surviving the preliminary bouts, the Bruin epee team, composed of Captain Mat " V ' anoff, Melville Short, Elliot Schneider and Howard Stoefen, by defeating an unattached team, champions of the north, won the Pacific coast championship and the Wilbur May Trophy, which the Bruins will retain for one year. Each member of the team received a gold medal. G. In the Pacific coast novice junior foil championships Captain ' anoff won first place, while Bill Swi- gert placed first in the epee and took a third in the foil. (H. In the Southern California finals, the Bruins placed first, defeating S.C., the H.A.C., and the L.A.A.C., the latter having held the Southern California title for the past fifteen years. Stoefen, Swigert, Schneider, Thomson and Short outdid themselves in this tournament, with Captain Yanoff taking the deciding duel from Faulker, L.A.A.C. captain. (D. The Bruins ' win- ning streak, however, did not extend beyond the Amateur Fencers League tournaments. In the intercollegiate championships, held during the Minor Sports Carnival at the H.A.C., the Bruins succeeded only in tying Stanford and Berkeley for second place in the foil and equalling S.C. for second place in the epee. Berkeley placed first in the epee, while S.C. took the honors in the foil. CI. Captain Yanoff, Short, Swigert, and Schneider graduate. Howard Stoefen and Jock Thomson return next year. Cece Hollincsworth Coach Ed Carmichael Captain GTiTinaetics L ' T TO re|u-at their iiitercol- k-giate championship of last year, Coach Cece Hollings- worth ' s gymnasts failed by 12 points to take the measure of Berkeley in the annual Minor Sports Carnival, held at the Hollywood High School gym, April 11. Last year, with a total of 101 points, the Bruins eclipsed the Bear ' s performance by 20 digits. This year, however, Berkeley, with a small group of ijrilliant performers, won the meet with 8 " ) points, U.C.L.A. took 73 counters, B.C. 31, and Stanford 9. Gl. The last minute ineligibility of Max Aaron, intercollegiate Indian club cham- pion and a point-maker in the rope climb and all- round, sliced a devastating hole in the Bruins ' pile of points. Captain Ed Carmichael, with a sterling exhibition, carried off seven places and high point honors for the Bruins with a total of .Ki points. Carmichael took first on the long horse and the parallel bars, second in the all-round, third in the free exercise, fourth in tumbling and the rings, and fifth on the horizontal bar. Feiger, sophomore tumbler, was the only other Bruin to win a first place. Harry Yarrow, another sopho- more, contributed 17 markers to the Bruin score with a second in the parallels, third in the rings, fourth in the all-round, fifth in the rope and sidehorse, and sixth in the Indian clubs and free exercise. Kuehn, Lammerson, Padilla, Rohman and Webb picked off the minor places to com- plete the Bruin score. Q. Throughout the train- ing season, the muscle and balance men encoun- tered difficulty both in holding practice meets and in practicing as a unit. Manual Arts High, Hol- lywood High, Harvard Military Academy, and the Los Angeles Y.M.C.A. faced the Bruins. With all the present lettermen returning, the gymnasts ought to be strong next year. Ralph Warner Captain Sergeant Thomas Coach J iflc TOTAL OF twelve men re- ceived letters for rifle marks- manship. Eleven of these men, headed by Captain Ralph War- ner, composed the team, while the twelfth, Max Stamie, acted in the capacity of manager, ( ther iminbers of the squad included Ray Gra- ham, William Edgall, Virgil Harris, Don Lenz, Edward Scott, John E. Fritz, Albert Jamentz, Frank Hane, Joe Duke and Edward Wadelton. CD. The majority of matches were conducted by means of mail and telegraphic communication. According to Sergeant Thomas, the Bruins de- feated Culver Military Academy, Georgia Tech, University of Idaho and the North Dakota Ag- gies. The Bruins suffered defeat at the hands of Dayton University, Davidson University, and ' ' ashington State College. CT. One of the most recent and spectacular victories of the Bruin rifle squad was in a ten man match with the Uni- versity of New Mexico, which was defeated when the Bruins scored 3,702 points out of a possible 4,000 as opposed to 3,427 out of a pos- sible 4,000 for the New Mexican squad. O. An- other event of the rifle season was a shoot between members of the team which resulted in Ed Scott scoring 369 out of a possible 400 points. Albert Jamentz rang up 367 points, while Harris and Warner followed with 366 points, d. Firing com- petition from standing position resulted in un- usually satisfactory results in another mid-season match. Out of a possible hundred points, Roy Graham scored 93, Ralph Warner rang up 90, Bill Edgall 89, and Edwin Wadelton an 88. CI. Firing throughout the season was under the immediate charge of Coach Earl Thomas. Cap- tain Jam es E. Matthews further supervised the development of the team. Firing competition was limited to four weeks this season. : ' ' .? ' msmSm [307 J Harvey Tafe Coach Clarence Scott Captain Ice EockcT ORKING under the able coach- ing of Harvey Tafe and Ralph Bain, the Bruin Ice Hockey Varsity, led by Clarence Scott, has completed a season of ups and downs. The roster of the squad further included Don Clow, Al Pearson, Harleigh Kyson, Francis Le- ga.sse, Vincent Ford, Rollin Staples, Joseph Ber- tia, and William Halstead. (D. Opening the sea- son, the Bruins suffered two defeats at the hands of the University of California and S.C. The f x t. game found the locals playing rather ragged- ly and taking the short end of a 4-0 score. In the second game a few misciies and breaks inflict- ed a 4-1 defeat. 01. Concluding their series with the Bears, the Bruins lost a closely contested game at the Vinter Garden Ice Palace by a 2-1 score. Scott tallied for the Bruins during the second quarter, tying the score. Then with twelve min- utes to play. Murphy slipped through the entire Bruin team and scored the winning goal. (E. The Southern California series again found close com- petition. Having lost the opening game of the series by a 4-1 count, the Bruins started off savagely in the second game and led throughout. A score in the last few minutes of play tied the score at 3-3, and an extra period play-off failed to weaken the defense of either squad. In the final game the Bruins again suffered defeat, 8-3. (H. Throughout the season, the excellent offensive work of Clow and Scott stood out at the for- ward positions. Kyson was reliable at the goal position, and Ford and Pearson ably held down the defensive posts. CI. According to Coach Har- vey Tafe, the majority of the regulars are re- turning, and with some valuable frosh material should develop an improved squad for the 1931 season. The sophomores were conspicuous and should furnish the nucleus of next year ' s squad. m i- ii ' ir i VARSITY HANDBALL TEAM Maloney, McAloavy, Gee. Fernald. Scott. Bi- er. Schulte. Webb. LeGoube. (Captain): Kleman, (Manaifer). Patrick Malonf.v Coach Harry LeGoube Captain Handball APTAINED by Harry Lc- (loube, a team of ten Hniins has completed a successful sea- son with defeats of local atli- ctic clubs to their credit. Le- (loube, acting as first man and captain, was the mainstay of the team, being well known in A.A.U. circles, and playing as first ranking player of the Los Angeles Athletic Club. Carl Shy, basketball star, showed his versatility in holding down the second ranking position on the team. Byron Webb was able to hold down the third position, although closely pressed by George McAleavy as fourth man. Bob Gee, playing as fifth man, was follow- ed by John P ' ernald and Ed Scott. CI. The activi- ties of the team were, of course, handicapped by the move to the new campus, for courts were not available even for practice. All practice and matches were conducted, as a result, on the courts of the Hollvwood Y.JVI.C.A. and those of the Hollywood Athletic Club. (H. Pat Ma- loney has been the unofficial coach of the team throughout the season, and although burdened by his boxing work, has succeeded in keeping the fellows in line and working despite the handi- capping conditions, fl]. Unfortunately, handball is not one of the sports participating in the Minor Sports Carnival. One says unfortunately, be- cause the Bruin squad has always been strong enough to defeat most of the universities in com- petition, and would undoubtedly furnish the Bruins a first place in conference competition. Joe Powers, former Bruin captain, recently reached the semi-finals of the national handball championship. CI. Plans for the coming season include a trip to San Francisco to engage the University of California and local athletic clubs of the bay district. With new courts to stimulate interest, the sport should develop in 1931. } Marshall Sewali Manatjcr-Coacli Golf INNING a large majority of tlieir dual matches, the Bruin ijdlf team was nevertheless hfsted in the race for the state intercollegiate championship by S.C. In the championship, won year by the Bruins at Del Monte, the U.C.L.A. squad finished in second position. CI. Opening the Minor Sports Carnival, the Bruins were defeated on the first morning, 6-3, by Southern California. In the afternoon of the same day the Bruins finished strongly to tie the University of Stanford, both teams scor- ing four and one-half points. The last day found the Bruins in full stride, annihilating the Bears, 7-2. The final results gave S.C. first place with eighteen and one-half points, the Bruins second place with fourteen and one-half points, Stanford third place with thirteen points, while California trailed with eight points. If S.C. had not crushed the Bears so thoroughly, taking all but one-half point, the Bruins, despite a disastrous start, would have probably retained their title. (E. Cap- tain Gibson Dunlap furnished an example of steady play throughout the season as first man. The remainder of the team consisted of Web Hanson, second ranking man; Marshall Sewali, third man ; Ned Bennion, fourth man ; Bob Brownstein, fifth man; and Dave Hanna, sixth man. None of the members of the squad played brilliant golf throughout the season, but excel- lent team ' ork and consistency combined to pre- sent an effective squad. CI. Other matches in- cluded the defeat of Pomona, and the defeat of the I ' rosh on several occasions. Scheduled U.S.C. matches had not been played when this article went to press. O. The excellent showing of the Frosh deserves mention, in that the hrst year men defeated all the junior colleges and high schools they met, as well as the Trojan Frosh twice. Cl.tMKM MOI.ONV Prrsidrni Interfratirmly Council Intcr- pratcrnitT Htblctic6 William Ackerman Manager Intcrfraternity Athletics N A SENSATIONAL track championship characterized by many sparkling performances and heated discussions, inter- fraternity athletics were inaug- urated on the Westwood cam- pus with the second victon ' in sucCLs.siun tur the Kappa Psi fraternity. The winners in the various events were: Kienzle, Theta Delta Chi, pole vault; Jones, Theta Xi, discus; Sturdy, Alpha Delta Tau, half mile; Harold, Phi Kappa Sigma, broad jump; IMul- haupt, Kappa Psi, high jump; Jones, Theta Xi, shot put; Sturdy, Alpha Delta Tau, quarter mile; Froom, Kappa Sigma, mile; Ludman, Kappa Psi, high hurdles; Delta Tau Delta, relay; Ludman, Kappa Psi, low hurdles. (D. The inter- fraternity tennis trophy went to the Alpha Sigma Phi team, composed of Forrest Froelich and Marshall Crawshaw, who turned back the Alpha Gamma Omegas, last year ' s champions. The .ompeting houses were divided into four leagues. The league winners were: Sigma Alpha Mu, Zeta Beta Tau, Alpha Gamma Omega, and Alpha Sigma Phi. CI. Teiuiis was followed close- ly by the annual swinuiiing meet, held in the Hollywood Athletic Club pool. Beta Theta Pi emerged — from the contest — victorious. Al- though tied in points by Delta Tau Delta, the Betas won because intercollegiate ruling states that in the event of a tie, the verdict shall be awarded to the team winning the most first places. The winners were closely followed by Kappa Sigma, and Phi Beta Delta. 0. Lack of co-operation and poor organization were the main factors in cancelling the inter-fraternity basketball tournament. This was unfortunate in view of the fact that only the semi-final and final rounds remained to be played. William Acker- man, tennis coach, was in complete charge of all intramural activity, and with the competition of facilities, competition should be keen. r " v ▼ - ▼ ▼ " 2S ■ mL. ' Tells {he Stopy of Fraternity and of the Spirit of Organization which indOie University into a One... OrfifaniiatJons C en ' s Fraternities Women ' s Fraternities Honorary " Professional General Organizations m y y i rnn p O m I m 1 irvviii f ▼▼!! «!S»i::3 M M Clement Molony. president Liljesren, Came ion. Jelik, Shaw. Maxson Rockoff, Browi 1. Goddartl. Rose. Brant Miller. Wilson Borley. Youns. Edgell Aisenstein. Scha efer. Love. Link Kaiilan Grancell, Sabine Erickson, GottsJ anker. McCo Intcr-pratcrnitT QouncU Alpha Delta Tau Alpha Gannna Om Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omesja Beta Theta Pi - Chi Phi Colony Delta Mu Sigma Delta Rho Omeqa Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Kappa Psi Kappa Siu ItEPllESENTATIVES Clem Molony K. Arnold Liljesren Jack G. Cameron Ralph Jelik Kappa Upailon Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda A ' i;) .n Tail Phi H. la l rll,i Phi 11.11,1 Th, 1,1 Edward Borley James Youns William Edgell oseph Aisenstein William Schaefer Paul Lo rnon Lir Kaplan I Schlieke Everett Piurr.er, premdent HinchL-y, Nelson, Molony. Wilber. R. Blight. Keefe McKay, Donoshue, RuR-frles. Fcssett, Miller Bushncll, Akins. Rowley, Sullivan. H. Plumer Allen. Rhodes, Briihalter. M. Plumer. Cronkite Het ' -ieriuKton. Sturdy. Fredericks, HuRhes, Arthur. E. Blight SlP Delta t3au Gordon Allen Wilbur Brubakt William Gilbeit Ralph Koontz SOFHOMOnEK Edward Sullivan r Howard L. Plumei James M. Rhodes William Rowley mes Soest JUNIORS Mitchener Akins Charles F. Wilber William Biersach. Jr. William Gragt Renold Blipht William Keefe Martin P. Bushnell William Davis McKay as L. Dono.ohue Holmes O. MUler Carl Fossett Robert W. Rum.Ils Evsrett T. Plumer FRESHMEN Samuel Arthur Justin Stoll Charles S. Blacl.man Kenneth Gillette Edward BliKht Dwisiht Huyhes Alfred Cronkite Bernard Lehiffh Linn Fredericks Paul Sturdy Claude B. Hetherington Thr Alpha Drlln Tnii trntrriiifil was or- linn..,l ,,„ r„, r. (■;,.. I. .a.upna in the lull ..r Ih, II, ai iiiikU I II hundred and till III II nil . anil ira.i arniitid February eighth of the lollowmg near. [?n] r Paul Hittson, president W. Strong. Goodlandei-. Voisard. Liljesren. R. Sti on}-, Fishe Amstutz, Graham. Doherty. Young, Lippert Neaie. Cassel, Larter, Smith, Reese Hitchcock. Reinhard, Wilson, Blayney, Goddard Slpha Gamma Omega FACULTY Di-. Laurence E. Dodd Paul D xlil Dr. Chaiirs A. Marsh SENIOliS E. Harlan Fischer Robert Strong Paul A. Hittson William T. Stronu old K. Liljesren Boy-r W. Voisard JUNIORS Harold Amstutz Lawrence Young H ' rhert W. Cassel Wilbert R. Lippert John C. Doherty Edwin Neale Haiold F. Graham Edward J. Reese Brooks Larter Clifford S. Smith EdKar H. Wils .4 ¥ M Allen Smith, prcs rfrnf Jacobs. Gray, Jelik. Hanna. Ormsby. Tuttle. Zeller, Van No Scott. Lane. Puck. Jones. Wadilleton. Suttle. Abbott Enfield. Kohtz. GosiKer. Cothi-an, Somers. McCloskey. Cowles Gotf. Chadwick. Noble. Wriirht. Martin. Jillson. Burris Hansen. Deel. Swim. Hatch. McWilliams. Hinman. Ansley MSipbii X3au Oincfifa liOUS FACULTY Laurin Gray D:. Victor H. Haidh J LI .MORS Clarei Al Smith Norman Tuttl. Fled Zeller FRESHMEN James Camplin, president , M. Adams, Doran, Gallas:her, Baumg:ai ' ten, Estudillo, Glei Packard. M. Morris. Leeds. Brown, Ward Mitchell, Clarke. Lansdale, E, Morris, E. R, Adams, Woods Larson. Avres. Anprus. Block, Roberts KambroUKh. Lonvv. Wilkerson. Kitselman. P.lham. Harris Delta jElho Omega SENl orts FACULTY Frederick J. Baumsa ten John W. Doran Dr. John M. Adams Dr. Earl J. Mil James H. Camplin Rex K. Estudillo Victor Davenport Marvin Gallagher Donald Ang-us Paul Holland Carlton Block Stewart Laisor JUNI oits Jack Fambrough Hubert Robert E. RussiU Adams Edward G. Lansdale Robert Woods Edward Bennion John A, Leeds Cornelius L, Brown Marvin Mitchell Lewis Clarke Edwin L. Morris Stratford En right Mark W. Morris Phdlip Ayres Allin Lons Stanley Gleis Richaid Packard John Harris James Pelham Lestei Ward Harry Kitselman Eduar A. Wiik Delta Rho Omega fraternity teas organ- ized mi the campus the Ucentu-fimt of November, 1921. The founders of the fraternity were B. Russel, L. Kalb, L. Payne, G. Turney and J- Cohee, 1; ;; = I! V ¥ M M AILrit Hay. ,.,. ■( ;, H( More, Cuthbert. Clark. I- " r iil. ' rhtnniisiui, _ nson, Gose, Zimmerman Bryan, McMillan, Caldwell. Davis. Clow. Lishtfoot, Knopsnyder Kyson. Pearson, Long, Talbot, Whitney, Nelson, Beckwith Park, Allen. Howard, Smith, Houser, Ardell, Nyhus Traughber, Crofts. Davis. De La Haye. Moore. King. Reeve Delta t3au Delta Laurence Michelmore, president Brant. Oliver. Sansom, Bunch. Stewart, Boege Huse. Baldwin, Eemsberg, Cazel. Kilgore. Frederictcson Clark. Caj-ter, Depert. Ogden. Blyth. Broiighton Krueger. Wilkerson. Dunham. Hamilton, Garroway. Masoi Rogers. Lowe. Snyder. Chase. Maiken, O ' Connor Delta dpeilon FACULTY , Dvkstra Coach Fred Oste :oach Pierce Works SOPHO.MOKES Stanley H. Blyth A. Maxwell Clark Albirt T. Broughton Harry W. Depert Edward W. Carter R. Beverly Ogden John C. Ren-.sberg Lawrence Houston, president Miller. Shelton, Riddick. Ludman. Swinsjle, Smith. Laver, Cunningham Hanson. Gibson. Tanner. Duke. Dorman, Boyer. McMillan Casebeer. Brown. Lawrence. Mulhaupt. Gibbs. Hurford. Crebs Pruessman. Swanson. O ' Brien. Edwards. Cameron. Walker. Northland McElhenev. Terrell. Crais. Slaughter. Shearer. Lemcke, Pollock. Mitchell Happa Csi Dr SENIORS Lavrence E. Houston Morford L. Riddick Paul Ludman Haskell C. Shelton William Miller Harold W. Smith E. Earle Swingle Ira E. Brown Arthur Casebeer Caswell J. Crebs Andrew Davis Lionel R. Edwards Elmer Gibbs Noble .SOPHO.MOItES Rex Hurford Robert Lawrence Loyd McMillan Richard M. Mulha Jerome O ' Brien Don A. Pruessmai Swanson Dwight S. Boyer Glenn Cunningham Fred W. Dorman Lee Duke Will Horace S. Craig Ted C. Lemcke John W. McEIheney Clay N. Mitch George N. Walki S ' ICRS Walter G. Gibiion Webster K. Hans Richard B. Laver Glenn B. Tanner Martin Pollock John D. Shearer Robert C. Slaughtt: y Terrell Kappa Psi fraternity was organized on the U.C.L.A. campus the fourth of De- cember, mis. The fraternity was founded by members of the Phi Kappa Psi Alumni Association of So, Calif, umk Thomas Giiffin, president Finney. Brady. Gibson, Anlofl. Johnson. Goimly. Ki-ith Koos Morris. Hammond. Offutt. Olton. Wilson. Fnnk Butttrworth. Burch. Adams. J. Duncan. Moomaw. N Dun - Collins. French. Faulkner. McDonoush. Grace, trance - Colwell. Froom. KelloEg. Jordan. Tower. McDuffie. Mors For Kappa jSigma SENIORS Garry Anloff Samu ' - ' l Gormly Kenneth Brady Edarar Johnson Spurgeon Finney Robert Keith Alfred Gibson i eroy Koos SOPHOMORES Chaplin Collins Jack French Norman Duncan Roy Hammond Charles Faulkn-.-r Thomas McDonough Herbert Francisco William Moomaw Edward Stapleton Ihuff i Ralph Griien, president R. Jones, McKelvey, Bradbury, Moore, Ross, Caldwe Buerger, Coffland, Michael. Johnson, Poer. Harrison. Giant Boi-ley. Kanston. Stamps. Forrester. Murphy. S. Ziler. Reed Heflin. PaKe, Hall. Price. Rapson. Biedeman. E. Jones Spiegal. Holmes. Aldrich. Maddox. C. Ziler. Battles i Happa CCpeilon IlOXORAnY . Malbone W. Graham Mr. C. B. Heishej Roscoe Bradbury Ralph Green Robert Jon ' s Paul McKelvey Everett Moore Henry Ross Malcolm Caldwell Charles C.iffland John EnelhoflC Howard Harris Kenneth Hellye Russell Johnson ■lohn Michael FKESIIMEN Edward Jones Robert Maddox Robert Pase Jack Price Robert Rapson Fritz Spieival Carl Ziler " - - m m jummwa iB Herman Piatt, president stein. Cramer. Chamie. Goodstein. Talney. Benjamin Levin. Schwab Epstein. Rincer, Wershow. D. Piatt. Haydis. Kaplan. Press Deutsch. Scholtz. Chadwick. Weisz. Blonder. Norton. Kaufman Keen. Bernard Levin. Weisman. Fels. Roth. Miller. Fleishman Fox. Goldstone. Hirsoh. Lewis, Nettler. Bermond Chi Beta Delta HONOn. RY .an Benjar SENIORS njamin Levin FRESHMEN Sidney VV. Kaufn Walter Kc .rdL LTold Lew JUNIORS Joseph Aisenstein Sidney Epstein Lee Chadwick Alexander Deutsch Alfred Chamie Maurice Goodstein Nathan Ci-amer Lee Ringer Cecil Talney Paul Pendarvis, president Kenison. Milum, Schaefer. Tafe. Wickland Whinnery. Adamson, Stoefen, Schulz. Lyon. MacDo Keith. Smith. DunKon. Adamson. McCann. Loclictt Miller. Sconbera. LeClair. Bunn. Haydenreich. Collins Kemp. Norflect. Flavell. O ' Hara. Shaw Chi Delta t5heta SENIORS Paul Penda Edward Milum SOI ' lIOMOKES JUNIORS Daniel Adamson Leonard Tafe James Richmond Carroll Whinnery William Schaefer Daniel Wickland Vincent Dungan Winbourn MacDonald Jack Keith William McCann I Lockett Robert Schulz Sumner Lyon Charles Smith Howard Stoefen John Bunn Lee Coats Lawrence Coll Robert Fli Jack Haydenreich Hale Kemi) FRESHJIEN Bud LeClaire Jabez Miller Miller Houghton Norfle John O ' Hara Arthur Sconbers The Universily of Paris is one of the oldest and largest universities in the world. It had its inception in the schools of Notre Dame, Sle. Genevieve, and St. I ' ictor, and first came into prominence about 1170. Thousands of scholars from all over Europe flocked to Paris. In 1200 Phillip Augustus ( ranted a charier conceding among other privileges the right of students to he tried in an ecclesiastical court. In 1229 a bloody fight between students and citizens caused an emigration which greatly benefited Oxford. Two years later, however, Pope Gregory IX came to the assistance of the university, and masters and scholars returned in large numbers. The university was divided into the superior faculties, viz., theology, medicine, and law, and the inferior faculty of arts. In the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries the university attained its highest stage of development. It became then the center of the educated world. However, its conservative attitude towards the humanism of the fif- teenth century; the civil wars; the constantly increasing centralization of the French government, all contributed towards tlie gradual decline of its fame. During the Revolution, the university went down with the rest of the French universities. In ISOS Napoleon reorganized it as part of the University of France, and until 1896 it was known as the Facultes de Paris. The total atlendanc, in 1912-13 was 17,556. The libraries contain about 900.000 volumes and more than 2,300 manuscripts. ▼▼11 W , ■T ' Hl MM I 111 vrr H H " " mm ' T ' m ,7 ' W J 9 P Mareaiet Tull, president Ryus, Schrouder, Scoles, Wylie. Rin.pau. Windsor. Crawford Althouse, Hill. Carver. M. Olsen. Mclnerney. Martin, Losey Brant, Ashbum, Anderson. F. Beckwith. L. Beckwith. Criley Ledbetter, D. Olsen Garvin. Wheeler. Boyd. Tull. Willard, Onions. Mickley. Knox Barkelew. Byers. Whistler. Courtney. Cortelyou. Oechsli. Wheatley Lange. Codori. Fitzwrald. Fitzpatrick. Thompson. Woods. ;a;ipba Cbl omega SENIORS ■et Althouse Ruth Gioot fi-ldl " nu Smith Wylie Florence Windsor Frances Rimpau M,..„ Katy-I.ou Crawford Mai-gery Schroudi MarK ret Tull Marj aret Carv [ 345 j !5 ' m m 0 I Gertrude Yurxa. president Robinson. Johnson. Kilpatrick. Phillips. Snipes. Randall Thcile. Borton. Faubion. Edgar. Bornefeld. Aldeen. Killen Bradley. Davis. McCoy. Medaris, Lindclof. Wallace. H. Kilpatrick S yforth. Bulter. Moffatt. Heren. Cliepreen. Franklin. Cooper Gros. Koin. Howard. Bowles. Moselle, Abbott BHvb Delta I5bcta Virginia Aldeen Ethil Bornefeld Barbara Borton Gene Edsar Beatrice Faubio Grace Johnson SENIORS Dorothy Kilpatrick Marceline Phillips Grace Randall Helen Snipes Louise Theile ■itrudeYtrxE Mabel Robinson SOPHOMORES Lucille Butkr Martha Ann Gro! Willesene Cooper Ariella Heren Elizabeth Franklin Virginia Moflatt Eleanor Oliegreen Margaret Viola Davis Irene McCoy Jeanette Killen Mary Louise Medaris Hel n Kilpatrick Mora Seyforth Elizab ' th Lindelof S. Frances Wallace Catherine Bradley FRESHMEN Christine Abbott Beverly Howard Martha Bo Merle Mo Mu of Alpha Delta Theta was installed mi this campus in Aiis usi, 1916. The national has seventeen chapters and was founded at Transylvania College, Lexington, Kentucky. ' ■. [347} M ¥ M Adele Gitelson. president Abrahamson, Chernus, Beutsch, Ganulin, Marrcsir Harris. Sklar. Cohen. Cowan. Fox. Levin. Kavinsky. Maharam Liishing, Rittoff, Black, Spitz. Light, Rosenthal. Covey. Breetwor Weinberg, Fischgrund. Shapiro, Tepleskv, Re kin, Ehrlick. Liffman, Galblu Kramor, Hertz. M. Git Ison. A. Gitelson. Person. Solomon Slpba eipsilon fib! SENIORS SOPHOMORES Anne Abrahamson Anita Harris Anila Block Eta Rittoff Sophie Chernus Anne Marrisin Dorothy Lane Frances Spitz MarKaret Deutsch Elizabeth Simons Evjiyn Lisht Vivian Rosenth Sadie Gam.lin Pearl Sklar Adele Gitelson Dorothy Tyre FR ESHMEN Dorothy Bersin Mae Kafka Birtyc Breetwai- Cecile Kramer Florence Covey Sylvia Liffman Tobia Ehilick i.illian Reskin JUNIORS Edna FisehKrun. Mary Shapiro Blanche Cohen Myrtle Levin Harriet CiUlilum Lo, raine Solom Norma Cowan Sylvia Lushinc- Ann Gitelson Ethel Teplesky Sadie Fox Elsa Kavinsliy Uossylyn Weinb Naomi IVIaharram Julliette Hertz Rosalind Weinb li vl y§ ir If r Kj r Hulen Sinsabaugh, j)rcsidciit Bi-uce, Craft, Blair, Steele. McCIellan, Jones, Lowell Stuart. Bowden. Zimmerman, Linne. Todd. Drake, Henderson, Martin Campbell. Clark. Maloney. Wilson. Bullock. Brinckerhoff. Hunter. Tebbs Wahlbers, Enfield, Lewis, Fi-auenberser, Bi-own, Swanson. Dorman, R. Fish Burleson, IVIanKson, Cak-r, Edwards, M. Fish, Mollin, Bean, Wood ;5lpha Gamma Delta Ruth Blair Marian Bowden Artha Bruce Caroline Craft Ruth Fi! Alice Lou Steele Mary Lowell Marjorie McCIellan Helen SinsabauKh Dorothy Stuart SOPHOMORES Helen Brincl erhoK Virginia Tebbs SuKenia Bullock Elizabeth Bruce Elizabe th Deike Margaret Wahlberg Virginia Hunter Virginia Enfield FRESHMEN JUNIORS Elizabeth Campbell Evelyn Clark Carolyn Doolittle Vivienne Drake Zona Hendi Mildred Wils( Ruth Louise Malo Emelinc- Martin Madeleine To ld Lorena Zimmerm Virginia Brown Elizabeth Burleson Adele Caler Mary Dorman Barbara Edwards Mildred Fish Gertrude Frauenberger Irma Frauenberger Betty Lewis Virginia Mangson Dorothy Mollin Virginia Swanzon Peggy Bean Catherine Wood Eleanor Murray Mae MacGuire Drita Eiisilon of Alpha Gamma Delta iras installed cm this ramjjits May S3, insr.. Alpha Gamma Delta, which has thifttj-nine cfiapters, was founded at Syracuse Universitij in 190i j B ' - " " ! ? [349] Dorothy Hobbs. presidint Fitch. Parker, Dexter, Cole. Stephenson, Monning White. Binford, Walther, Franz, Maslen, Mogle, Shaw Wilson. Dale. Swanner. Storer, Secrest, Molony, Bear ProthtToe, Bowker, Ramsaur, Pinckrey, HodKcman. B. Boyd, M. Boyd Vahey, Miller, Crow. Henry, Newcomb, Thorson jilpba Chi Thelma Dexter Helen Fitch Dorothy Hobbs Betty Lou Binford Virginia Dee Betty Fr Lois Gaston Peggy Maslen SENIORS Peggy Moi-cland Dorothy Parltcr Louise Selin Fairfax Stephens SOPHOMORES Mary Bear Anne Protheroe Mai ion Dale Dorothy Secrest Carol Mogle Bernice Shaw Leona Molony Betty Storer Norma Swanner FRESHMEN Rulh Pasieler Virsinia Walthe Charlotte V bile Catherine Wilsol Carolyn Bowker Betty Boyd Margaret Boyd Helen Cron Rosemary Henry Jean Hodseman Ruth Miller I Newcoint Margaret Pinckr Claire Ramsaur Kathleen Spe: Marjorie Tho Christine Vahey Helen Van B ' unt Alpha Phi u ' as founded at Syracjise Uiiirir. ihi. . ' , ' ,r Yurie, in 1872, and n,:ii- kin ll,i,-tii-,ni, ilitipters. Beta Del- ia rhupl ' : " I Alpha Phi was installed uii Uu campus September 3, ivj ' iU- -jiia r - Mfc ni85- y m 1 i P i! ■n ih M ¥Hi El 3 Ki itf £ 1 3 ■i in ■■ Wa s Ri p p @ Jean Mansfield, president Keough, Fowler. Flacheneker, Richard Broadbent. M. Jones. Norris. Newby, Dreischmeyer Miller. Broten. Johnson. Kenison Hayman, Stickler. J. Ballinp:. E. Balling. Adams Fish, Lopez, Atkins, Clark SIpba 0igina Delta SE .MORS HOXOIIARY Eunice Broadbent Jean Mansfield Mrs. Maria Lopez de Lowther Barbara Dcsrnan Annabelle Martin Georgia Flachenekc r Orpha Miller Jessie Fowler Ellen Newby JUNIORS Mary Louise Jones Mona Norris Mary Lowe Eloise Richards Muriel Bradley Gracia Johnson OI,ii-a Broten Lucotta Kenison Madelaine Clark Audree KeouKh Jean Dreischmeyer Virginia Messman Maxine Stickle Marion Adams Eloise Fish Emma Ballint; L .uise Jeckel Josephme BallinK Hilda Lopez FRESHMEN Em ly Youns Janet Atkin Dorothy Ziegler Alpha Sign a Delta was installed on the U.C.L.A. CO tnpus a s Beta chapter. May SJ, 19S5. The national sorority was founded in 1920 at Berkeley and now numbers three chapters. [353] p g pg p p p PPIP Jane Git ' iu-tte. iiresidcjit Wilson, Doughty. Hallinen. Clayton. Ellis. Wolf Hayes. White, Wentworth. Kotter, Dutcher Timmsen. Dralle, Weiskotten, McMahon, Self Inslev. Bech. Way. WisKins. Pcnillcton Beta Cbi Bi v SENIORS Laura Lou Doughty Dernys Hallin Jane Giguttte Margaret Wil: Betty Clayton Dorothy Dutchei Marguerite Ellis Katherine Haye JUNIORS Dorothy Wolf ¥ i M i Marjjaret McLaughlin, president Gordon, White, Barntr, Loeber. Har Kaestner, Wilson, Jacobson, Davis Fuller, Mathews, Herrmann, Roth Bradley, Bartholomew, Gregory, Neet Beta jSigma Omicron Bernice Lamb, president McGuinness, Dorman, Hebelling. Dimmitt. Sweeney. Irwin, Smith Fletcher. Wallace. Martin. Willian-s. Saunders. Glendinnins, Green. Durha ShefTield. Boswell. Walsh. Haines. Houser, Graham. White. Bemie Ayres. Denny. Wri.irht. Goodheart. Duncan. Gormly. La Bine. Palmer Bonine. Bean. Thompson, Youn:.;. Harris. Doeg, Griffiths. Freese Babcock. Boot. Kecfe. Kauffnian. Carroll. Sheran. Goss. Jack Qbi Omega Jane Dimmitt Dorothy Dormai Lois Heberling Ela Ruth Bean Elizabeth Boninj, Vir. ' iiniaBoot Katherine Carroh Violtet Doeg Marjorie Freese Ruth Goss Mabel Griffiths Merced, s Harding Susanna Harris Mary Kather Mary AHce Kauffnian Margaret Keefe Mary Sheffield Rose Marie Sheran Isabelle Sweeney Vida Thompson Carleen White Mary Youn? Marjorie Palmer Olive La Bine e Goodheart Janf Boswell Dorothy Durham Melva Fletcher BonitaGIendinni Dolores Gruen Caroline Haines Gretta Houser Dorothy Ayres Roberta Denny Katherine Dunc:i Dorothy Gormly JUNIORS Ruth Irwin Ell-n Linscott Ruth Saunden Chi Omega wai Beta chapte -.tailed here as Gavi- .««. - . j.. . «.. April lU. 1923. The Tiational was founded at the University tf Arkansas in 1895 and now numbers eighty-seven chapters. Marguerite Walsh Isabel Williams Katherine Grahar Dorothy White Margaret Wright Dorothy E. White [357} EMOHS JUNloris Helcne Archer Jeiin M.uray Mai ' ja •et Katherine Brown Lillian McCun,- Bernadine Agle Miriam Le Vin Ruth Brennan Louise Nichols Pauline Byrne VirBinia Pohlman Roberta Coulter Lorene Smith l ileanor Dow Leonora Talbctt Helen Sternbers I1E?HjMEX Lorcne Furrow Frances Michelson Lillian Baird Mina May Lewis Marttarct Brown Louise LoKan Mary Mossman Dorothy Jean Co well Alice Murphy Helen Barr Dorothy McGee Jean Douelas Veia Ann Paxson Marsaret Necker Dorothy Frerkin «■ Mary Quinn Mary Ellen Bolton Mary Elizabeth Ncckt r Nora Belle Hifli n Elizabeth Thomas Esther Bulpitt Err.ia Purviance Virainia Heinz Marion Thomas Beatrice Russell Virginia Holmes Catherine V assor Marthalice Farnswc rth Martha Jane Warner Aubrey Jane Jo nei- Caroline WolcoH Betty Harrleastle Constance Williams Miriam Kinsey Marjorie Wood Lo lise YehlinK Nora Belle Heflin Tkcta Pi chapter of Delta Delta Delta was iiistalled on the campus November H, 10S5. Delta Delta Delta, founded in lHlsX at Boston University, now has seventy six chapters Delta Gamma SENIORS Patricia Biaillcy Hel.n Ih Soymou . Colli] Florence Colston Geo-Ria Snook Evelyn Edward Wanda Yoakum Ethel Emerson 1 Mabce . Rees ' Reynard Ann Sande Virr inia Coffee Beth Moreno Isatel McCoy M; Constance Bl Betty Booth Betty Burdell Gulita Caperton Helen Dunn Mary Ellen Firn Nancy Gisruette Barbara Hardac SOPHOMORES Viriinia Reynolds Elise Stearns Betty Winter ry Workman FRESHMEN nett Dorothy White Marion Hough Marjorie Keller Elizabeth Knorpp Louise Knudson n Emily Macombei ' Jean Richards L ' Colleen Sword othy Walters M i i Lowder. president Davis. A. Chapman, Ritschard Barcume, Barlow. Polok. Fruholz Cartinhour, Allington. Riley. Harri Conradi, O. Chapman, Colyer epsilon fij HlPba jl 1 i u i Mary Baskerville, president E. Heinc-man. A. Turner, baker. Dellis. I ' armley, Kdley. Grannis WhUey Renard, D. Fink. Schwartz. F. Kasl. Sedgwick Hitchcoek Black Beesameyei Morris, Cook. Bortorfl. Schmid. Stwell. Lamh-tcht. White. M. Heintn an Beil, Trout, Dunnins;. Knecht. Jackson. Hunter. Heustis. J- J asl Happa HlP 13bcta Sele I Insr FACULTY Lily Be SENIORS i Campbell JUNIORS Artye Beesemyer Albertina McGrath .Martha White Alice Kelly Barbara Parmley Valencia Renartl Evelyn Ryder Hazel Sewell Jocilyn Baker Mary Baskerville Oakalla Bellis Juana Burgher Alice Irene Cooper Dorothy Grannis Elizabeth Heincmar, AM.. Laura Whiley SOPHOMORES Barbara Baird Gladys Kasl Ruth Bell Eleanor Knecht Charlotte Garlick Josephine Thomas Susan Hunter Blossom Thompson Margaret Jackson Betty Trout _ _.- Black M. Vicktoria Bodorff Decla Dunning Dorothy Fink GertiTide Gardner Mary Heincman Vir ' iinia Lambrecht Virginia Cook FRESH ilEN Marcaret Benson Annasi Dorothy Brown Jane Crutcher Katherine Fink _.etMo__.. Geraldire Schmid Sally Seduwick Dorothy Hitchcock ..__sl Sarah Schwa Betty Heusti: Juliet Weir ■tz ; Kurtz . jGar„,,- Elizabeth Hastings Harriet Hatch Eli .abeth McHarg Mary Patten Clara Louise Prettyman Jane Rooney Marian Thomas Frances Turner Kappa AlpJia Thrla was installed on this campus as Beta Xi chapter on June 15. 102o. The fraternity, which numbers fifty-eight chapters, teas found- ed at DePauw in 1S70. ' Bif r? " Tr¥ " Vws v J . [ S63 } 1 IP Marjorie Moort. 2 i ' ( 3idcnt ms, Schwartz. Matthews. Dawson. M. Hay. J. Hay. Yount. Lawrence. Campbell Butler. Mastick. Traushber, Stimson, Dorris. Hewitt. Swanson. Gekler Hinkle. Penny. Millner, Pope. Clayton. Richardson. MacFarlane. Sullivan Fawcett. Izant. Sprecher. Funk. White. Kinne. Cowdrey. Moon SavaK-e. Gilbert. Pierce. Dell. McMahon. Wilson. Week, Bankson Becker, Ritz, Walker, Fisher, Knox, Duckworth. Carlson. HiRgins Kappa Delta SENIORS Frances Adams Marjorie Hay Margaret Dawson Wilma Matthews Jan ;t Hay Wanda Schwartz Evi ' lyn Yount Ma HeKn Campbell Marydee Clayton Dorothy Dorris Katherine Gekler Helen Hewitt Margaret Hinkle Virginia Lawrence Maurine Mastic SOPHOMORES Carol Cowdrey Antoinette Kinne Louise Fawcett Thelma MacFai-lan. Helen Funk Marjorie Sprecher Betty Izant Dorothy Sullivan Janet White Geraldine Mot Ma.-jori; Mooi Hazel Penny Sue Pope Lydia Purdlur Agnes Richar Cla !Stii Fern Swanson Margaret Traughbe Marian Bankson Katherine Becker Jane Carlson Patricia Dell Iwalani Duckworth Myrle Fisher Pauline Gilbert Le.-- HiKgins FRESHMEN n Josephine Knox Helen McMahon Dorothy Pierce Ruth Ritz Marvel Savage Mary Sue Walker Elise Week Artemesia Wilson The local chapter of Kappa Delta soror- ity was installed on this campus as the Alpha Iota chapter in October. 1025. Kappa Delta sorority now numbers six- ty-four chapters. ?64] M Hulen Galbreth. pritiidtnt E. Stimson, Kelso, Bellport, A. Brown. K. Br th. V. Brown. Guild. Cunha. Davids, D. Br Clifton. Vesper. Hamil Alexander. Alderman. Ts( Newland. I. Llovil, L. Ll Coffin. Childs. Youngworth. Castner. Mauser lopik. Rowe. Walker. P. Stimson, Knepper, Robinson fd, Albriu ' ht, Francis, Wilson, .Janss, Russell, Markey K PP K ppa Gamma Katherine Haekstaff. president Walters. Hiixl, Rogers. Kanode Baker. Hamilton. Howard, White Huntoon. Rice. Ambrose. Hall Sodoma. Maltby. Lee. Cortelyou : Cbi Delta SExVIOHS Fleda Baker Shida Kanode Katherine Haekstaff Adela Rogers Maragret Hird Margaret Walter;; ions Gertrude Hunto Ruth I.efavor Elva White Marion Watson. jireMent Fitzgerald. Pillsbury, Minock. Malin, Harlan, Williams Fairbanks. Milne. Holfman. McKnicht. Thomas. Carey, Bliss Bennett. Witkowski. Caspary. E. Pugh. Taylor. Getchell Fisher, Staples, Sitlineton, M. Push, Forbes, Cranston, Fox McKim, Hawthorni-. Harper. Grainsrcr. Mtlbourne, Burke Cbi fl)ii HONOIiARY . Bi ' lores Barrow Mrs. Ora E. Mo Mrs. Mabel Tucker SENIORS Margaret Fitzgerald Catherine Minock Dolores Malin Thelma Pillsbury Martha Matthias Marion Watson JUNIORS Betty Fairbanks Ardcne McKnijiht Lois Harlan Maude Milne Katherine Hoffman Marvel Thomas , Will Clarice Bennett Ev..-lyn Bliss Helen Burke Helen Carey SOl ' HOMORES Vir!?inia Caspary Betty Cronemiller Margu.rite McClintocl Evelyn Punh ■ Taylor FRESHMEN Leona Cranston Hazel Harper Dorothy Duncan Miriam Hawthorn Gladys Aiiene Fisher Beth Melbourne Dorothy Forbes Grace McKim Marfalyn Push Lorene Sitlin.qrton Witkowski i i Louise Bacharaeh, jinsidttit Byren5. Greenspan, Manheimu- Soil. Abelson. Ciass. Dolhinow Eliot, Harwiclt, Jasper. Berk Cans. Nemiroff, Sintrer jSigma Delta I3aii M i M Margaret Rider, president Grant. Burr, Morris. Bock McKenna. Haven, Wheeler. Field. Church Heitz. Hig era. Sytva. Na Ie. Graves a la Garza. Hudson. Murphy. Mahur. Drake Bajriey, Textor, Comeau. Henneberry X5hcta Chi M pba Aleta Bock Mary Morris Mary Rank SENIORS Virginia Whcelei Anna McKenna Cecilia Grant Marsraret Rider Mary Haven Rose Batrley Helen Louise G Mabel Murphy Katherine Mahi Beatrice Smith Ester lie la Gar SOI ' IIOMOICES Eileen HiK.ttins raves Elinor Drake Grace Sarsent r MarG:aret Hudson Florence Textor !a Helen Holland H Alma Maulhardt Dorothy Heitz Florence Church Ruth Nasel Virpinia Field Seville Sylva r 377 1 Mildrtd Ruth Fiance, presidcyit Dooley. Wildberger, Cornwall, Heflin Martin, Roberts, Fryberger. Robottom, Hughes Thayer. Cooley. Augspurger, Jamison, Blackwell Richardson. Duyan. Cocks. Stanford t5beta Cfpsilon Till- University of Padua had its inception in the emigration from llie VniiuTsity of Bologna in 1222 of a large number of students, owing to Jiffi- tultirs with the town authorities. During the tyrannical reign of Ezzelino IT da Romano (1237-59), the University lost its prestige and was almost ruined, hut with his death the town endeavored to improve its condition. In 1260 a code of statutes, modeled after those of Bologna, was drawn up, two univer- sities, till- Ultramontani and the Citramontani, were established, and the grammatical, rhetorical, and medical studies instituted. In 1363 Pope Urban r instituted theology as a studium generale. In the same year the first college was founded, the number increasing gradually henceforth. .Ifler 1390 tlie university received many foundations for poor scholars, and in 1390 Francesco Carrara presented it with its first building, .llso at Padua were established the first botanical garden and anatomical theatre. During the seventeenth century the fame of the institution gradually declined. In the beginning of the eighteenth century .lugustin Leyser laments its total ruin. Under the Austrian regime and later under the Italian government, strenuous efforts were made to re-establish the former fame of the University, and its regeneration lias pro- ceeded gradually. During the troublous period of 1848-50 the university was closed. The University of Padua consists of t he following schools and facul- ties: law, medical-surgical, mathematics-natural science, philosophy, engineer- ing, and pharmacy. The attendance has been over 1,500. The library eon- tains 200.000 volumes and pamphlets and 2,356 manuscripts. The university also includes a number of cliniis, an observatory, a botanical garden, and a number nf museums. :agatbai HONORARY , Hek-n M. Laucrhlin Miss Ruth Atkinson ; Lily B. Campbell Miss Maisaiet Carha SENIORS Charlotte McGlyn n Dorothy Parker elyn Yount . ' Iffal iai is a Senior ivomrn ' s honorary organiza- tion naliicJi nuas pstablishrd on tliis campus in 1022. Its mrtnbnsliip is hasrd upon scliolarsliip, cliaracter, and srri ici- lo tlir I ' nivirsily. .1 i alliai pro-vides an oppor- tunity for ivomi-n prnminrnt in -various aiti-vitus to discuss their problems and to determine means of bene- jittinij the I ' ni-versity by service icork on the campus in conjunction with the faculty and the Prytanean Society, .llumni members continue lo •xcorb zcith the active ( roup. JJ vrrrrrrrrWry ' i s [ 3S2 ] aipba Qbi Delta Gretchen ' ell5. presidciil HONORARY Mrs. Gordon S. Watkins Mrs. Ira N. Frisbee Mr«. Eva M. Alle Mrs. Estella B. Plough SENIORS Margaret Althouse Mary Reed Frances Andres Pearl Tenney Gertnide Loeber Gretchen Wells Bernice Lamb Lucile White Helen McKnwn Dorothy Yunsibluth Marjorie Hay Nancy Bordwell Lola Jaques Marjorie Borwick Louise Olinger Mary Grizzle Lydia Purdum Susanna Hoffman Mary Jane Smith Mildred Vertes SOPHOMORES Novella Anderson Alice Murphy Muriel Kollme Mildred Sechrest Alpha Chi Delta is a U ' onu ' ii ' s Professional Eco- nomics fraternity established for the purpose of pro- moting greater interest in business ethics and of gaining a better understanding of women in the business world. Its membership is composed of majors in the Economics Department whose scholarship is above the average and whose participation in campus activities is worthy of recognition. Alpha Chi Delta was organized as a local honorary society at the I ' niversity of California at Los Angeles on May 10. 1927. irrrrrrr ' A TT? ! [?83} alpha Delta jBigma SENMORS Haskell Sht-lton SOPHOMORES Laurence Israel Edpar Nels Sanford Norton JUNIORS Richard Caldwell Thomas Lowe Thomas Davis Lee Ringer William Fricdberff Carl Schaeffer Melvin Kapplen FRESHMEN Earl Van Slykc .llplia Delia S ' u ma ' n.ns joundcd al ■ Vniiursily of Missouri in WIS in order to provide a professional or janization for students interested in and intending to folloiv the profession of advertisinrj. Its membership is drav:n from students iiho are ' nortin on the ad-ver- lisinii side of eampus puhliiations. Une of the objects of the fraternity is to assist the students in r ettini posi- tions in advertisinei ' u. ' ork. The Ed ' u.ard Dickson chap- ter iras established on the local campus in 1929. The national orijanizatinn has tiicnty-liio ihapters. vrrrrrrrr r n [384] First roir: Clarke, Cordicy. Fritz, Galla- srher, Gould, Gray, Hock, Jacobs, Lane, Second roir: Ludman, Manuel, Miller Reed, Shelton. Staples, Thompson, Tuttle Baldwin, Buerjrpr. ond. Hart, Lar- th roir: McKay. Morris. Smith. Warner. Webb. Zimmer- Ipha Kappa fisi FACULTY Howard NoMe Ira Frisbee Floyd Burchett Dudley Pearum SENIORS JUNIORS Lewis Clarke RoUin Lane Robert Baldwm Brooks Lartei Keith Cordrey Paul Ludman Edward Benion Davis McKay Albert Day Byron Manuel Max Buerger J. W. Miller Thomas Donoghue John Rohn Marvin Gallagher James Reed Jack Francisco Robert Ruggl Stedman Gould Haskell Shelton Walter Gibson Rollin Staples Denton Hammond J O.Warner Lewis Hock Paul Thompson Praray Hart Woodrow Jacobs Norman Tuttle Frank Zimme ■man Julius Janssen Ashby Vickers W ilbui Woy Alpha Kappa Psi, tlir first and largest professional fraternity in the country, luas founded at Neix; York University. October 5. 1904. It m-as established on this campus January 5, 1926. Alpha Kappa Psi is a na- tional professional fraternity whose membership is posed of men interested in the promotion of scientific research in the field of business and in its promotion and advancement in institutions of collegiate rank. Scholarship is encouraged by presenting a perpetual trophy. Jj vrrrrrrrf ' ' mry ' ' [ 385 J Ball and Gl ain Wii 1 Biersach Woodr Harry Brothers Keith Cordrey Harold Dilworth Wayne Davis Harold Ferpruson Winston Field Stedman Gould Scott Hunsinger rt Liner Willard Merril Harry Rainey Haskell Shelto Matt Stamey Ashby Viekers Harold Want John White JUNIORS Mitchener Akins Webster Hanso Vivienne Drake Bryon Manuel Walter Gibson Call Schaefer Ball lUhl Chain was organized al I In- l ' ni-v,rsily of Calif orniii al I ' .crkrlcy on Si-ptnnh,r 11 . l ' )27 and now lias six rliaplirs. The membership is made up of the Senior Managers of all sports and the Junior Man- agers of major sports. It is an orffanizalion founded for the ixpress purpose of acquainting members with the handling of the equipment which they may have in their lustody and to form closer bonds of friend- ship amonii managers. One of the special features of the year ' s activity is the annual banquet. vrrrrrrrf-mr - [386] r ► " ▼▼▼▼- g y u I p Blue " C " eocicty M.H-for.l Ridilick, I ' rtsidiiil Bob Angle Ansel Bieniman Carl Brown Dick Cuthbert Vincent Fi tzgerald Marion French Alfred Gibson John Graham John Hill James Leyh William McCarthy SENIOBS Harvey Nelson I Robert Rasmus Morford Riddick Clifford Simpson Art Smith Hal Smith Ray Smith Jerome Stewart Carlton Waite Art Watson Les Ward Ted Dennis Leonard Dworki Lee Duke Buddy Forster Maurice Goodste Russell Huse Blue " C " Socirly is composed of those men ivlio have made their varsity letters in one of the fife major sports, foothall. haskethall, tennis, track, and hasehall. Its purpose is to raise the athletic standards in intercrillec iate sports and to promote the (teneral Carl Knowles Frank Lubin Allison McNay Orvil Sholtz Bob Struble Ruben Thoe welfare of the major sports on this campus. The oldest tradition of the society is the staffing of the annual Frosh-Sophomore Braixl. The Blue " C " So- ciety ti-rts ortjanized on this campus in Feh ' uary. 1924. The all sports letterman ' s banquet luas held May 2S. v-rrrrrrKmrrvr r 387 1 Blue Qircle ' G ' ' @ocictT Marshall Sewall. I ' rinidciit F CULTV Harvey Tafe Cecil Holli tmswoi-th Fred Oster Willi SerKea . Miller it H ay Thomas SGNI OliS JUNIOKS Arthur Bauckha n Harvey Nelson Don Anpus U. L, Loear Ned Bennion Georce Pearcy Robert Brow nstein Merle Parke Keith Cordrey Paul Rainey Edward Carr nichael Sam Peck Clarence Scott Lewis Clark Arthur Rohn John Fritz Raymond Smith Donald Clow Carl Schaefe Woodrow Jacobs Earle Swindle William Frederickson Carl Schlick Ray Kennison William Thurman Walter I.amr nerson Rollin Staple William Miller Frederick Waite James Kuehr Lewis Webb Ma tthia , Yanoff Dan Wi Cklf nd SOPHOJIOriES Max Aron J 3hn Padilla Illue Circle " C " is an organization serving as an honorary fraternity similar to the Blue " C " Society luhich includes among its members those men •u.-hu have received an award in one of the minor sports in University competition. The senior manager of each of the minor sports receives a Blue Circle " C " award and is a member of the organization. Blue Circle " C " has as its primary purpose the raising of the athletic standards of the minor sports on the University campus. . . ' minor sports are represented. = A = irrrrrrrr - - [?S81 mith. Stewart. St.uble. iein. Third row: Cazel. Hanson, Jacobs. Kuhl- Ruggles. Schaefer. Schlicke. Carl A. Brown Lloyd R. Bunch Jack Clark Don Davis Charles Eskridse Hanslo Ferguson John Edward Fritz Leslie Goddard Harry E. Griffith Robert D. Keith James H. Leyh Charles David Willii Lawrence A. Mi Harry P. Miller William H. McC John R. McMill. Eusene M. Nobl Marshall Sewall Harold Smith Jerome T. Sm Robert Strubl Earle Swinslf Larry Wilds th John Anson Robert Brownstein Virjiil Wesley Cazel Donald Clow William Thomas Davii G. Theodore Dennis Leonard W. Dworkin Jack B. Francisco William Frederickson Web Hanson Lairy Holt H0 Walter Bogart Lawrence Houston Douglas Donath Jefferson Kibre Gibson Dunlap Donald Leiffer Thelner Hoover Clement Molony Joseph Osherenko Woodrow Jacobs Carl Knowles Fred Kuhlman Allison McNay Robert W. Ruggles Carl Schaefer Carl Schlicke Reuben Thoe William A. Thurmn John Vaughn Richard P. Von Hage Blue Key is a national men ' s Junior-Senior honor- ary fraternity. The heal ehapter was installed in May, 1929. Blue Key recoynizes outstanding qualities in character, scholarship, student activties, leadership, and service. Honorary memhersliip is extended to a limited number of distinguislied faculty members and alumni. The fraternity purposes to co-operate with the faculty, to study student problems, to stimulate prog- ress, and to promote the interests of the Vniversily. Blue Key men are tapfied at the Junior Prom. y N. irrrrrrr -vrrvv i [389} r ▼ ▼ T r- First row: Anson. Binfnrd. Collins. S Beesemeyer. Second roif: Ziesler. Ka Moreno. Oppcrman. Third row: Capc-rton. Hall. NLWcomb. Rich- ards Boots Dean Helen M. Laughli SENIORS PeKtry Anson Anna Phillips Betty Lou Binford Mary Sims Caroline Collins Wanda Yoakum JUNIORS Caroline Baker Betty Jean Caldwell Artye Beesmyer Helen Zeigler De Vere Zimmerman SOPHOMORE.S Marjorie Kamm Beth Moreno Isabel McCoy Florence Oi pe Betty Trout FRESHMEN Galita Caperton Sis Newcomb Frances Hall Jean Richardson liools is a Riiiinii Cluh founjrd on llir (iim{ us of the Vn ' ivers ' iiy of California at Los .ln rlis in 192S. It was ori anized to jostfr hellir horsemanship and in promote a spirit of sportsmanship. Its memhership A is (hosen from students on the eampus ivho have proven their exeeptional ability and underslandina in t ir historic spoit of horsemanship. Rides are held every two weeks from the same riding academy. irrrrrrrrmr s i [590] First loir: Adams. Apson. Bcllis, Bixby, Bradley, Carter. Second luir: Renard. So- lar Townsend. Wriyht. Brandt, Centrone, Duibin. Third roir: Leigh. McMillan. Milne. Parkhill. Sewell. Whittier. Gbi Delta fibi Jane Wison. President Frances Adams Lily Apsan Oakalla Bellis Elizabeth Bixby Patricia Bradley Will SENIORS Mary Carter Valencia Renard Margaret Soper Juliana Townsend Jane Wilson WriBht Virginia Brandt Clarissa Centrone Edith Durbin Bernice Gibbs Josephine HoKTie Marjorie Leit ' h Sherrill McMillan C ii Drlta Phi. honorary literary fraternity for women, luas founded as Kappa Phi in 1925 and he- came national in 1926. .Iceordintj to tradition, the ac- tivities of the first semester of this year centered around the revival of an old play — the first produe- Maude Milne Jean Parkhill Masidalene Schrepfe Hazel Sewell VirKinia Williams Lois Whittier Eileen Woodburn tion in Enijlish of Paul Jordan Smith ' s translation of Philosophaster, a play written in Latin by Robert Bur- ton. The second semester marked the compilation of The Miscellany of Chi Delta Phi. a book of original manus ' ripls. AV irrrrrrrt ' mryy X : 5S 5Si Delta e[ps!lon Helen Chandler Barbara Morgan Anita Delano Frances Nugent Nellie H. Gere Byrl K. Smith Bessie E. Hazen Louise P. Sooy Helen Howell Louise Thompson Clara Humphreys Winona Wenzlick Annie McPhail Natalie White SEN ions Niors Elizabeth Danforth Martha Matthias Cornelia Maule Alice Fairbanks Sue McCulloh Dorothy Feldman Bimit Reps JaneGiKuette Frances Schumann Virgi nia Svarz Youldon Howell Helen Snipes Grace HuKunin Dorothea Thorme Lola Lewis Beatrice Thome Gerti-uile Zijizer iJ lta hpsilt.-ii IS an lionnrary art fraiitnity iv ii i ( mu out oj till- loial ori ariizatimi knmvii as Manyr. hi Sfptitnber, 1927 tlu Camma iliaf tir if Delta £ - silon tvas installed on our canihus. Tlie on anization lih ies to afford a i:.ider of if,rtuiiily for art exfterienct s amonij tliose students -ic io are espeually interested and talented in ereatinr beauty. Every year eaeli member e.xliiliits some of his ivork on tlie eaml ' us. irrrrrrrr M ' A - i r 392 ] First roic: Brnadbent. Dawson. EdKar Fenn. Fraser. Gumpreffht. Leach. Palmer Second roir : Parl-er. Pierce. Snith. Sprau- er. Webster. Emerson. Haserot. Irene Lake. Thhd row: Ruby Lake. Parslow. Richard. LilliK. Rubey. Schalebren. Tuesberf. Delta Chi Ctpsilon Eleanor Willson. President FACULTY Barbara Greenwood Katherine L. McLaughlin SENIORS JUNIORS Eunice Broadbei t Ruth Emerson Grace Richaid Irene Cantell Elizabeth Palmer Gertrude Haserot Margaret Lillig Margaret Dawso n Dorothy Parker Irene Lalce Alma Ruby Gene Edgar Thelma Pierce Ruby Lake Gertrude Schaleben Lucile Fenn Mildred Smith Ruth Parslow Martha Tuesburg Pauline Fraser Delia Sprauer Maurine Gumpr -cht Ida Webster Ruby Leach Eleanor Willson Delia Phi Vpsilon is a national honorary-professional iinder jnrten-primary sororily. ll luas founded at Broadoaks Kindert arlen Training School in Pasadena, California, on January S. lQ2j. Th e Beta chapter ic-as installed on the V.C.L.A. campus on June 20. 1Q24. Its empliasis is Professional in character, its chief aim being to hold higli ideals of scholarship and to en- couraije liiyh professional acliiei-ements on tlie part of its members. Membership is based on scholarship, character, and social accefitahility. = av trrrrrrrf ' m ' rvwvy ' i i 393 3 Davis. Kuhlman, McKi: Mttcalf. Olton. Piatt, C. Scha er. Rin.cer. Gamma Kappa fihi H. ' rbert F, All. Walter BoKart Jeft Kibre Ted Ginsbur? Joe Osherenko Thelner Hoover William Schaefer JUNIORS Richard Caldwell Gordon McKinnor A. Max Clark Kenneth Metcalf Tom Davis Charles Olton Fred Kuhlman Herman Piatt Carl Schaefer Gamma Kappa Phi is a loial Iionorary profrssional journalistic fratrrnily. Memhrrs arc selected on the basis of two years distinguished service in some phase of campus journalistic activity. The purpose of the fraternity is to brine toe ether those students who are A interested in newspaper work as a career and who will endeavor to raise and maintain the standards of uni- versity journalism. Gamma Kappa Phi was founded on the local campus in September, l ' 20. Its first presi- dent was [ ' alter Doyart. irrrrrrrr ' A i [394] Loretta Cooper Lois Crow Cora Hand Ilda Irvin Madtre Logue Lillie Rugg Edith Sherman Margaret Storm Tlie Urlen Matthewson Club, an honorary organi- iK.nly-four r,i:omni. Il ' ith thr , rois.l i of membership, zation for ' women who are partially or wholly self- the eluh is better able In fulfil! its purpose which is supporting, was founded by Dean Helen Matthewson to be of service to the Vm-versily and to help its mem- Laue hlin in the fall of 1927. With a charter mem- bers to realize the -value to be oained from a college bership of four, the club has now an acti ' ve group of education. frrrrrrrrmr ' y ' rrys [395] Kap Hnd Bells Hale Sparks. I ' lisidetil SENIORS Audree Brown Dorothy Hobbs Kachatl Graham Halt Sparks Alice Turner JL ' NIORS Doris Brown Stratford Enrittht Mart Bushnell Alan Reynolds Mary Dawley Mack Williams Kap and lirlls is an Honorary Dramatic Socii-ty for uppcrdassmin iif tin- University lulio have attained distinction by participation in productions of the Uni- versity Dramatic Society. It has no connection ivilh the former organization of the same name which flourished on this campus several years ago. Since it is purely an honorary society, being limited constitutionally to fifteen members, it does not produce plays under its oivn name and is in no iiay competitive •u.-ith the drama society, but has lo-opernted with it throughout the year. wrrrrrrf ' mrA-yir ' ' ' [396] Ul holt. Callahan. Gieathcad. Lewis. Rwul. Thiiil row: Rt-nck. Smith. Tullar. Kioll. McDonald. Vtncill. K PP Kappa fisi Fred Kicnzle. I ' nuidint HOXORARY Dr. E. M. Miner Herheit L. Clark Rnhert D. Keith SENIORS ed Kienzle Donald Le Edward Suman Ronald Abernathy A. E. Bourne Leonard Coffin Lee Roy Halstead Martin Rudermai Henry Upholt. Jr Arthur WatSon SOPHOMORES Robert Callahan Charles Mowder Fred Cooper William Read James Greathead Charles Renck Ralph Jelik Gilbert Smith John Lewis Richard Tuller FRESHMEN Joseph KroU Gordon MacDonald Robert Vencill Kappa Kappa Psi is a national hnnorary frater- nity. It ix:as organized for thr primary purpose of en- couraging good fellowship, leadership, scholarship, and musical ability among college band members. Kappa Theta Psi was organized on the campus of the Uni I, versify of California at Los Angeles in the fall of 1928. The group petitioned the national organization and on May 4, 1929, was officially installed in Kappa Kappa Psi as Psi Chapter. Perhaps the most notable of acti ' ve honorary members of Kappa Kappa Psi is John Sousa. irrrrrrrr ' A ' rrvrg [397} Kappa Chi Zeta Cosette Anderso Mai-y Carter Laura Daughty Arline Kern Constance Lodge Dorothy Schweitzer Nell Agan Dorothy Buss Lea Frances D Edyth Fay Katherine Gae Mildred Peter Gretchen Garri iss Helen Jenks Katherine Lak e Katherine SticI atherine Matoiuson SOPHOMORES m Janet Stiickl.u .rtha Libby Kappa Phi ' .iln. Prafissiorial-llonorary Library fraternity, icas fnunJi ' J nn thr cam iiu of the L ' nii ' rr- sily of California at Los Amjelcs on .Ipril 21. 1926. The ohjerts of the ori anization are lo promote the ideals of the library profession and to eultivate friend fhip and eo-operalion anion the Cnifersity ZL-onien Kho intend lo folloiu this profession. Through student and outside speakers, the interests of Kappa Phi .eta eenler on the tendencies in literature and I ' hrary science. Beta chapter laas established at Berkeley in l 2b. A i F ' rrrrr ' -m r% - - {398] Rider. Second roir: Ashburn. Com- foid. Mclnerney. Schofitld. Wood. Du Delta Omicron H.-len Kiozek, Pri ' slduit SENIORS Gertrude Loeber Margaret McLauyhlii Anna McKenna Elizabeth Nelson Margaret Rider JUNIORS Betsy Ashburn H len Krozek Mary Comerford Phyllis Mclnerney Margret Thompson SOFHOJIORES . Farrell Geor.Ciia Schofield May Elizabeth Wood Pauline Fuller Alice Wheatley Nu Delia Omicron, Women ' s Political Science Sor- ority, li-as organized on the IS.C.L.A. campus in 192i by students in the Political Science department ivil i tlie purpose of fostering a greater interset in Political Science for iA;omen, particularly in regard to pre-legal JS study. Members of t ie organization are cJiosen from those campus luomen shoiting the greatest interest and ability in that subject. Nu Delta Omicron has the dis- tinction of being the first women ' s pre-legal fratcrnily to be organized in the country. irrrrrrr - ST ' vvvvr i [399] First niir: Gk-Sf. Graham, Hitbfit. Browl Canuion, Dawley. Fertu. Secni,d roii FktchL-i-. McPherrin. Martin. Smith. Sun meibcll. Ivanoff. Babcock. Third run Biinko]). Janss. Kaefer. Pipur. Sode Strom. Walker. Chi Beta Marsarct Alice Head. Vrrsidcnt SENIORS Marjorie Giese Margaret Alice Head Rachel Graham Loletta Hiebert JUNIOIIS Doris Blown Jayne Gassoway Rosella Cameron Katherine Graham Mary Dawley Roberta MacPherrin Clotilde Ferte Virsinia Smith Melva Fletcher Florence Summerbell Ruth Ann Walker SOrHOMOKES Barbara Blackburn Mariel Ivanoff Rose Marie Mclnerney FltESIIMEN Elaine Babcock Rosine McDouKall Bijou Brinkoii Dorothy Piper Edna Kaefer Lorna Soderstrom Phi licta, profrssional fralcrnity nf miisii and Drtimalii Art, ivas inslaUrd as Mti rlia[ lrr at l ' .C.L..I. in 192}. It v:as fnunJrd at Norl iicfstirn Vnivrrsily in May, 1912. Thr fratirnity ivas orijanized for llir purpose of promoting good music and drama, to foster school spirit, to adfamr its nicmlnrs inlrllrctuaUy and socially, and to di-vrliip the hiohesi type of icoman- liood. Phi lleta has heei: I ' eiy aitive during the past year and has lonlrihnted perceptibly to (am pus pro- grams. wrrrrrrf ' - m-ryw - - [400] m ■ First row: Baker. Bensingt Furrow. Gipruetie, Heflin. Lewis, Mansfield. McGregor. McR, Snipes. The Wright. Wylie. Heitz. Ho lips. Chilohalca SENIORS Dorothy Baker Frances Rimpau Alice Fairbanks Helen Snipes Lorene Furrow Charlotte Thompson Jane Giguette Helen Waggoner Harriet Walker Jean Ifansfield Mignonette Walker Martharose McGregor Grace Walters Edna McRae Willis Wright Birgit Langton Reps Frances Wylie JUNIORS Toby Edison Dorothy Neitz Mabelle Hornei- Dorothy Wilbur Phillip Eleanor Louther Frances Schumann Philokalca is a profrssional Art organization wliose membership is composed of iromen art students iv io intend to teach, and irliose interest in art extends be- yond the work of tlie classroom. The cliief function of the group is discussi on leading to a better understand- ing of tlie types and the philosophies of contemporary art and of modern trends of art, as ivell as the prob- lems arisin i in the teaching of art. Philokalea is also affiliated ivitli the Rural Edutafion Society of the Uni- versity. JL v rrrrrrf ' mrrrws rs [ 401 ] First row: Davis. Doian. Dunlap. Second || Gibson. Gleis. Pundaivis. Ru; fib! fihi Douglas Donath. President HONORARY William Spaulding Laurence Bailiff Ordean Hockey Frank McKechnie Victor Harding Alexander Fite Frederick Oster William Ackerman Edward Bennion Don Davis Gibson Dunlap Stanley Gleis William McCarthy Paul Pendarvis Arthur Park Robert Rasmus Jerold Russom Marshall Sewail JUNIORS John Barry John Hadley Cornelius Brown John O ' Conn Douslas Donath Dan Wicklan Ralph Green Frank Z SOPHOMORES Harold Campbell T if V.C.L.A. chapter of Phi Phi was estabtisluA in 192i. It is the only fraternity of its nature on the campus, being a national honorary social society. lis mem hers lip is chosen from among the upper classmen of the various men ' s social fraternities on the campus. Phi I ' lii has as :1s purpose the formation of a closer reUuiinislitp hctiueen the fraternities. Some of the more prnminent members of Phi Phi are Cal-vin Coolidge, Ifilliam Taft. Benjamin IJr ll ' heeler. anJ Regent KJ- i-arJ .1. Dickson. irrrrrrrf " ' ' A 55 53 [402} fii Delta fibi Helen Simonsen. Piesident Aimee Boyle Carol Brice Eleanor Cooke Esther Dorffi Dorothy Elliott Anne Gibson Jean Gifford SENIORS Elizabeth Heinen Olga Lejeune Ruth Roberts Harriette Seyall Helen Simonsen Laura Whiley Marion Wilson Wanda Yoakum JUNIORS Catherine Baker Betty Price Lucy Guild Martha Pruden Emily Hanniniiton Jared Wenger Elizabeth Millspaugh Sylvia Wolpert Pi Drlta Phi is a nalional French Honorary estah- tishcd in 1906 at Bcrki-ley. Gamma, the local chapter, was established in 1926. Its purpose is the organization of representative men and women in universities who. by travel, study, conversation, interest, influence, and ability will advance the progress of French literature and culture in America. Vpperclassmen with scholar- ship above the average who have indicated that there will be a continued interest in creative French litera- ture, drama, art and music make up the membership. J s. arrrrrrrrmrry ' ' [403 fit Happa Delta Iiwin Kc-UoKS, Prisiihiit SENIORS Leslie Goddard Helen Kendall Robert Keith IrvinK Shuchalte Chester Williams JUNIORS Harold Breacher Blanche Cohen Margaret Brown Irwin KellogK Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensic fra- ternity. The charter twas r ranteJ to the local chapter in May, 1923. Pi Kappa Delta has the distinction of being the oldest honorary organization on the U.C.L.. . campus. Membership is granted to those campus men and li ' omen ivho have an outstanding record in forcn- si(S. Pi Kappa Delta sponsors the annual Inter-frater- nily and Inter-sorority Oratorical contests and also par- ticipates in the biennial national convention ii ' hich teas held this year in If ' ichita, Kansas. irrrrrrrr TA [404] Ci Kappa fi! Fannie Ginsbuis. Prestdcitt SENIORS Genevieve Burr Mary Elizabeth Logan Fannie Ginsburg Elmore Keyes Mollie Lewin Harriet Weaver Fairfax Stephenson JUNIORS Ruth Bardwell Mary Heint Katherine Cline Sally Sedge Katherine Wilson Pi Kappa Pi, women ' s honorary and professional society, was establislird on this campus in March, 1925, in order to further the interest of women in journalism on the U.C.L.A. campus. The membership is chosen from upper class women who are workers on the Daily Bruin, the Southern Campus, and the News Bureau staffs. In 1925 Pi Kappa Pi sponsored the founding of Tri-C, whose members are chosen from the lower divi- sion women working on the -various campus publica- tions. irrrrrrr - -A - vTii [ 405 j Ci Happa jSignia SENIORS Grace HuKunin Helen Snipes Helen Ikinsjer Beatrice White Helen SinsabauKh Bernardinc Wieneman Frances Wylie Catherine Bal er Elizabeth Brown Lucy Guild Helen Howard Sue McCulloh De Ve Lucille Nixon Bir.cit Reps Faure Rilliet Jean Sanderson Hildecarde Traub Frances Ci Margaret Colbert SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Cressell Doris O ' Neill Penfield Pi happa Suima nx-cu jound.-J at YpsUanh. MkI.uhui. onNo-veniher h. Un ,„ ,he Mrclngan StaU TracLrs ' Lotleffc It has f,r distinction of h,in i thr oldest national honorary fraternity for ivomen. The organi- zation has thirty active chapters, tlie local i roiip be- ing installed as Phi chapter in Feltruary, ' 1926. Pi Kappa Sigma has as its principal function the pro- vision of opportunities for -women who plan to teach. wrzKEETimrr ' ' [406] fit QXM eiP6ilon id Alcock. P -I SENIORS Esther Ahlfeldt Edward Alcock Jean Barzhe Marjorie Freeborn Maurine Kayl Lou ; Schneider SiKrid LauritBen Thelma Littrell Huph Pa-xton Catherine Pringle Esther Reese JUNIORS 7,1 Hendricks Sibyl Rock ices Herrmann Vera Steinmetz ie Peterson Ernest Von Segger Virginia Woods Pi Mil F.psil(i7i, a national mathiinatical frater- nity for mm and ivomen, ivas foundrd at Syracuse Uniiiersity in 1903. The fourteenth chapter was grant- ed a charter in November, 1925 at the University of California at Los .Inc eles and was recognized on the campus during the same year. The organization was founded for the primary purpose of promotini interest in mathematics and high scholastic standards. Qfe vrrrrrrrf ' mrrvrvvy ' [407] First row: Bogart. Brown. Crail. Gilhuly, Hunsinger. Leiffer. Scconil roir : Lofbi r. C! jBi0ina Hlpi a Lcsliu Goddard. I ' l Walter BoKart Audrey Brown Charles Crail Marjorie Gilhuly Leslie Goddard Theodore Hill Jamei SENIORS Robert Hunsinger Donald Leiffer Gertrude Loeber Lillian McCune Laurence Michelmc Mary Nelson Marjorie Spauldii Pi Sigma Jlp iii. alintial I ' olitiad Srinii,- Fra- diirf iiilnrsi l ir ternily. v-as foundiU al llir Viiiiu-rsity of Trxas in try. .Imonij its 1919. The fifteenth chapter was installed on the U.C. sponsors lectures, L.A. campus as California Epsilon in 1923. The or- -votes, and other ganization is professional in nature and has as its A members. (iirrent political events of the coun- ' lumcruus activities Pi Siijina .llpha prot rams, mock conventions, strain matters of particular interest to its iA irrrrrrrr ' AxrvvvT [408] Criptancan Hele che Cohen n Cooley Evelyn Edward Miriam Franz Marjorie Freeborn Fannie Ginsburs Elizabeth Gillespie Elizabeth Heineman Evely Deborah King Bern ice Lamb Esther Johnson Dorothy Parker Doris Richardson Marpfaret Soper Alice Turner Ele •Wills Margaret Br Doris Brown Betty Franz Gretchen Gai Id JUXIOKS Lucy Gi Jean Hill Mai-y Hein n Jane Reyn itherine Wilson On October S, 1924, tlir loitil Social Efficiency Club v.as installed as a iliapler of Prytanean on tlie campus of the University of California at Los Angeles. Membership in Prytanean is based on scliolarsliip as •well as upon activities w iic i arc representati ' ve of the A ■various departments of the University. Prytanean at- tempts to follow its motto " Honor through Service " by responding for any special viork ivhich may be re- quested of them by the faculty or the administration. Prytanean also lias a chapter at Berkeley. irrrrrrrrm ' r%r ' y%i [409] Blight, Butter i-ker. Schlicke, Smith. Cha McCann. Read. jgcabbard and Blade Ell ■il Lamlsiliile. ' ; III, lit Robert AnKit Bud Claris Richardson Cuthbeit Ralph Denimon Ray Ericl son Rex Estudillo Ed Fritz HONOR. Ry Colonel P. E. Miles Captain W. V. Witcher Captain C. Collins Captain J. E. Matthews Lieutenant H. E. Sniyzer SENIORS Stanley Gleis Ray Kenison Edward Landsdale William Miller Robert Rasmus Marshall Sewall Earle Swingle Russell Adams John Anson Wesley Barrett Henry Berry Reynold Blight Jack Brown Weldon Butterw George Gose Ralpb Green Vernon Charleston Daniel Johnson Willii 1 McCa 1 Read Thomas Griffin Robert Morgan Edwin Morris Mark Morris Perry Parker Allen Reynolds Carl fachlicke Arthur Smith Daniel Wickland The National Society of Scabbard and Blade ii:as founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904. Com- pany .7. Sixth Regiment ixias installed at U.C.L..I. on January 29, 1925. The purfinsc of the organization is to form a closer relationship of the military depart A meats of .1 mericau I ' ni-versiiies and Colleges; and to develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; and to have a greater influence in the military affairs of the communities in ix-hich they may reside. Members are pledged at the Military Ball. irrrrrrrrfS:v5 xTrT5i [410] @i3rna Ipha Jota Bowden, President Margaret Althou Helen Archer Marian Bowden Ethel Gergen Helen Lowder Hildur Pearson Laura Redden Dorothy Stuart Florence Carte.- Franczs Colburn Florence Estep iior;Es Ann Papazian Betty Bruce Mildred Cobbledi( JUNIORS Peggy Baysoar Peggy Kelso Vicktoria Bodorff Margaret Masle Marian Graaf Vera O ' Nion Martha Sellemeyer PLEDGES Helen Cla Margaret Storm Sigma Alpha Iota is a national Honorary Pro- fessional music fraternity ivlwse object is to give moral and material aid to its members, to promote and dignify the music profession, to establish and maintain friend- ship between musicians and music schools, and to fur- J ther the development of music in America. Alpha chap- ter was founded on June 12, 1903, at the University School of Music at Ann Arbor, Michigan. Sigma Xi chapter was installed on this campus in October, 1925. The organization lias been active in campus affairs. vrrrrrrrrw w ' ' [411] First ruw: Calmenero. Donaldson, John- 1, Lists. McAllister, Mossman. Second jSiSina Delta fii Ellon Newby, ' iv.sidni! AW-m ' Darby Ethel Donaldson Hazel Johnson Louis List Vesta McAllister Ellen Newby Maria Pastor Helen Simonsen Sitjmn Delia I ' i is a naliotuii honorary Spanish fra- ternity uhich 1 -as founded at the University of Cali- fornia at ISerkeley in November, 1919. Iota chapter was established on the campus of the Vnwersity of California at Los Angeles in January, 1926. Members are required to mainitan a high scholastic standing. The main object of the on anization is the stimulation of a deep interest in Spanish art. culture, and customs as well as the language among the students of the Spanish department. [412] 5 3igma fii Delta Virginia Pohlman. Prcsiilent JUNIORS June Dekker Virginia Pohlman Elizabeth Marquis Celest Ryus Beatrice Johnson Maxine Sarvis Frances Wallace SOPHOMORES Anna Beatty Ethlyn Weaver Grace Brice Evelyn Weaver Ethel Johnson Irene Wilson FRESHMEN Martha Bowles Mary Ellen Hushes Miriam Bruce Catherine McCune Sigma Pi Delta is a local professional-honorary music fraternity. It vjas founded on the campus of the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles in October. 1923. Sigma Pi Delta has the distinction of being the first fraternity of its nature on the campus. It includes in its membership campus women luho have distinguished themselves because of their musical ability. The or- ganization has taken a prominent part in campus affairs and has as one of its special functions the sponsoring of the University Choral Club. = A = vrrrrrrrrmrrvw ' i [413 J Maiy Hav,.n, Prrxidrtit SEXIORS Di Vrienu Culver Martha Jones Lola Davis Sybil Kilduff Arthur Griffith Don Lenz Mary Haven Clement Molony Wayne Hume Claude Neet Betty Reeder JUNIORS Pauline Hohusen Gladys Gill Don Tyler Thi- 1(11 nl (liaptir, formerly kttoivn as I ' si Kiip xi Siyma. ivas fouiutrj on the camfiiu of the Ihiiversily of California at Los .Ini eles in 192. . In 1929 it became a charter member of Siyma Pi Siyma, the national hon- orary Psycholoyy fraternity ixliich was founded in the same year. The aims of the oryanizalion are to stimu- late a i reater interest in Psycholoyy, and to encouraye hiyher scholarship, and to provide for social activities for its members. The membership of Siyma Pi Siyma includes men and ' women of hiyh scholastic abilities. vrrrrrrrf- ' rry ' ' [414] E S S H I UBS " @ophomorc @crvlce jSocictv Herbert Francisco. President Stanley Blythe Edward Carter Chaplin Collins Harry Depert Norman Duncan Herbert Francisco Durward Graybill Dan Johnson Ralph Koontz Harleigrh Kyson Joe Lammerson William McCann Byron McGee Winboum MacDonald Thomas McDonnou Loyd McMillan Richard Mulhaupt Alex Ritchie Al Pearson Howard Plumer William Reid William Shaw Howard Stoefen Charles Smith John Talbot Leonard Wallendor Milton Wershow Lewis Whitney T ii ' Sopliomore Service Society ' was founded on this campus in 1927. The junction of the organiza- tion is serine r to the University and to the Sophomore Class in particular. Xcu; members are elected each year by the active group from men ixho have gained iirrrrrrrf ' Wrrrw ' ' ' distinction by means of their activities on the campus as Freshmen. Plans are noii: being completed for the group to become the first If ' est Coast Chapter of Skull and Crescent, national men ' s Sophomore honorary fra- ternity. [415] First rirw: Alderman. Baslfy. Bell. Bischof, Carey, Casparey, Charlton. Denny. Ed- mondson. Second low : Fawcett. Frieberi. ' . jSpurs Josephine Alderman Rose Basley Ruth Bell Floretta Bischof Helen Carey Virginia Caspary Katherine Charlton Roberta Denny Petuna Dunham Bettie Edmondson Louise Fawcett Evelyn Franz Elsie Frieburp Dorothy Hamilton Mary Ellen Hohiesel Betty Izant In September, 1927, the IVomen ' s Sophomore So- ciety luas formed from the ll ' omen ' s Vigilantes. A petition luas sent to Spurs, national IVomen ' s Hon- orary Society in April. 192S. The U.C.L.A. chapter ivas { ranted in February, 1929, and fifty-two members Virginia Johnson Eleanor Knecht Elizabeth Ledbetter Madtre Logue Ruth McAllister Isabel McCoy Leona Molony Beth Moreno Dorothy Onions Florence Opperman Evelyn Pugh Erma Pui-iiance Virginia Rowe Beatrice Smith Virginia Tebbs Martha Jane Warner were installed by Berniee Thomas, then national ' ice- hrefident New members are chosen annually by the active members from women in the Freshman Class who ha-ve earned recocjnilion by virtue of their service to the University. J wrrrrrrrmrrsy rrs [416] t5bamc jSbicId HONORARY Judse Russ A very Edward A. Dickson Clinton E Millt ' ■ ALUMNI FACULTY Stephen W. Cun ningham Guy Harris William Ackerman Laurence Bailiff R. G. Sproul Robert M. Unde SENIORS hill Herbert F. Allen Clifford Barrett W. R. Crowell Marvin L. Darsie Paul Franipton Ernest C. Moore William C. Morgan Fred H. Oster Charles H. Rieber William H. Spaulding Carl BrovMl Malborne W. Graham A. J. Sturzenegger Robert Keith Charles Grove Haines Harry Trotter Erwin PiDer Cecil Hollingsworth Pierce H. Works Earl J. Miller Paul Perigord Chester Williams Loye H. Miller Titanic Shield is a Senior Men ' s Honorary organ- ization composed of those campus men ii ' ho have at- tained recognition for the participation in University affairs and activities, and for service to the Univer- sity, .hnong the faculty members of Thanic Shield, there are representatives of many of the various de- partments of the University, including the major sport coaches. Alumni members of the organization include Stephen W. Cunningham, Robert G. Sproul, Guy Har- ris, and Robert M. Underhilt. A irrrrrrr " ' - ' ! [417] FiVs( roir: Bishop. Cuthb. ' it. Dreyer. H AlK.blnsa I3hcta t5au I3hcta IIONORAIIY M. A. Knapp FACULTY Colin H. Ciiclimay Hal Bishop Richardson Cuthbert Leland Dykes Salvador Apablas William Bailey Ed vin Bennett A. Lee Bei Robeit Webb Herman Diers Dick Haines Vincent Kelly Milton Lewis Tlirta Tail Tlirta is a Professional Grologlral fra- ternity luliicli icas founded on the campus of tin- i ' ni- versity of California at Los Angeles in April, 192x Tliis organization was formed primarily for the pur- pose of fostering a more friendly spirit and higher scholarship among the students of the Geology De- partment. In order to further this policy, Theta Tau Theta has traditionally hrouglit many speakers of note to the campus for the benefit of all those interested in Geology. A irrrrrrr fS ' A :vTTT55! [418] = t5ic t5oc Audree Brown Caroline Collins Jane Dimmit Evelyn Edward Gail Eriekson SENIORS Helen Fitch Margaret Moreland Dorothy Parker Georgia Snook Mabel Stidham ■ Martha White Betty Lou Binford Salina Reese Paula Brandt Helen Mae Ske Decla Dunning- Mary Sims Charlotte White Tic-Toe ivas founded on the campus of the i ' ni- ■versity of California at Los .Ingetcs in October, 192S. It was organized primarily for the purpose of formin,] a closer relationship between the various sororities represented on the campus. Since 1927 it has b, recognized as an inter-sorority organization luhose mejnhership is taken from the Juniors and Seniors of the following sororities: Alpha Phi, Chi Omega. Delta Gamma. Kappa .llplia Thefa. Kapfia Kappa Gamma, and Pi lleta Phi. A iirrrrrrrf ' ' m ' ry ' i [419] Tiio little nooks, straddling the steps in the foyer to the library, early in the year became the iavored corner of many a scholar. Here the early birds study, decide points of politics, and delve into the intricate depths of affairs of the heart. Here, too, the " grins and growlers " indulge in their favorite sport of counting the number of students that fail to walk around the University seal on the floor. ROLOGXA Our of tlie rarliist inslitutions of hitjhcr Irarning in Europe, zv iosi ' Iiislory can be definitely traced hack to a period before that of Inerius, under ix-hose influence it gained a European reputation. The earliest legal charter ivas gi ' ven to the university in 7 55 by Emperor Frederick Barbarossa, which, however, contains notliing more than an official recognition of the scholars, and grants them some privileges. The early Iiislory of the University of Bologna is the early history of the universities. It ivas here very largely that an organization was evolved which served as a model for numerous other institutions. The earliest statutes, which are now in part available, date from 1317. The faculty of law was the earliest and most famous. Faculties of medicine and arts were added. A faculty of theology existed, but never attained mucli popularity. If ' omen ivere admitted not only as students, but as instructors and professors as early as the beginning of the eighteenth cen- tury. The university has been reorganized in the last century. Faculties of arts, sciences, laiv, and medicine are maintained, as ivell as schools of agri- culture, pharmacy, and veterinary medicine. In 1909 there was an enrollment of about 2.000 students. .Imong the most famous of its past students, it boasts of Dante, Petrarch, and Tasso. iirwwjw ▼▼111 . irvviii ▼▼111 r ▼ ' T v Associated €[nefinccring jStudents OFFICERS FiClLTV President - Huuh Pa-xton Dr. E. R. Hediick Mr. W. E. Mason Vice-President c. G. Smith Mr. G. H. Hunt Mr. C. H. Paxton Secretary _ c harlts Paxton Treasurer - Morris Frara Scr.wa7it-at-.4rms L. .A. Lyon „ „ .WHOMORES Ray Beatty Harold R. McKinne Philip Boelzner C. S. Melvin SENIOR.S Morris Fram Hush C. Pitman John E. Aho L, A. Lyon Maynard Glass C. L. Reasoncr Vincent Fitzgerald Huith Paxton Lloyd Hartcr H. L. Reed William Haynie Paul K. Shimokubo Jack P. Hays C. G. Smith ■ ' ' ' ' " " ' S John Katzmaier Frank E. Tannu- Charles I. Caldwell R. H. Phillips Harry Le Goube C. R. Triay James Douglas T. G. Sproul Vincent Ford Ernest Von Seggern freshmen Glenn Miller Arthur Watson Charles Paxton ■ ; " --Issonalid Engmnrlnij Studi ' itts luas formed four year course in engineering at the University of with the purpose of creating close contact betiveen en- California at Los Angeles. Trips have been taken gtneering students and professional engineers. This under the uidanee of noted engineers which have organization is planning to arouse the students ' interest enabled the students to see the practical side of engin- in this work sufficiently so that there will soon be a eering ( wrrrrrrrmr - - - - [422 1 Bema OFFICERS President Blanche Cohen Vice-PTesident Evelyn Puffh Secretary Elsa Kovenoky Treasurer --.-.---_ Lillian Brown SENIORS SOPHOMORES Helen Kendall Dorothy Newton Louise Butler Ruth Leslie Virginia Caspary Caroline Rosenberg Julia Hurwetz Evelyn Pugh JUNIORS Lillian Brown Blanch- Cohen freshmen Margaret Brown Bertha Eliot Olene La Bene Edna Fischgrund Elsa Kovenoky Elizabeth May Wood Brma. iv iic i was organized in November, 1921, is activities and to develop skill in public speaking and tlie forensic organization for ' women at U.C.L..-I . This debating. In its program, the members of Bema, which organization is of service both to the University and to include the women debaters of this Campus, are afford- its members, for it endeavors to promote interest in ed many excellent opportunities along forensic lines. irrrrrrr ' -mrryv - ' yi [423] 1 r ▼ ▼ V " j Classical Qlub President Doris Van Amburjxh Vice-President ------- Sarah Bojarsky Secretary --------- Beulah Weigel Dr. F. M. Carey Dr. H. B. Hoffieit D D ■. A. P. McKinlay ■. D. C. Woodworth SEN lORS SOPHOMORES Rosemond Cook Dorothy Edmonds Beatrice Faubion Lee Ruth Greer Mari erite Goodner Doris Van AmburKh Ethel Ward Beulah Weigel Mildred Arndt Sarah Bojarsky Don Head Ruth Wilkinsor FRESHMEN Maiy Mahoney juNions VirsiniaSelf Elizabeth Matier Eleanor Ma.xwell Irene Peterson Julia Wiggins T ii ' Classical Club, an organization of sludrnts cnrolli-d in Latin and Greek courses, obtaining its (bar- ter in May, 1927, was formed for the purpose nf pro- moting the cultural advancement of the Ctassiiat stu- dents and maintaining interest at the University in the .Indent Greek and Roman civilizations. Besides its social events, which are carried out in true ancient style, it sponsors two reading groups. vrrrrrrrf ' - rrry vs r [424} OFFICERS President - - Andy Stodel Vice-President .-- Manuel Perez Secretary -------- Elizabeth Lopez Treasurer Joe Albanese SENIORS Sarah B. Chavtes Bernard Mobsman Helen Crawford ElL-n Newby Luis List Andy Stodel JUNIORS Sven Barton Angie Manuell Celeste Walker SOPHOMORES Joe Albanese Margaret Sprunger Clarice Bennet Eugenio Torreblanca Elizabeth Lopez Luisa Vignolo Dorothy Zimmerman FRESHME .V Lila Coimenero Arnulfo Rodriguez Dorothy Lefler Blossom Thompson Alaine Meek Vernette Trosper Juan Olsen Frances Turner Manuel Perez Mary Wood El Club Espanol, the Spanish Club of the Vnlver- sily of California at Los Angeles, is det ' oted to Spanish culture and ci-vilization. Membership is open to all students i ho take Spanish or ni ' ho are interested in the Castilian tongue. Monthly programs are presented cov- ering phases of the life and activities of Spanish and Latin-.l merican countries, ix.ntli outstanding speakers and musical numbers as features. [425] ' ' First row: L. Fels. T. GinsV.urg, L. Wil kins, E. OMalley. A. Robinson. G. Grams A. Lundin. Second row: S. Dolhinow. I Monterastelli. F. Lazare. V. Krasney. E Koons. M. Bell. D. Hamilton. Y. Apple gate, R. Argo, S. M. Carlson. C. Boarman H. Shenitzer, M. L. Gregory. Third row {li. Wurzel. E. Kiersteao, B. Riley, V. Law-- rence, B. M. Smith, F. Glassman, C. Dut- ton. E. Gillespie. M. Dietrich. H. Johnson. D. Pierce. D. Elliott. C. Abbot. E. Week. Fourth row: D. McHenry. G. Moore. A. Bohne. J. Zentmyer. G. Files. F. Bennett. C. Walker. C. Burr. E. Irving. A. Apablasa. J. Pierce. epbcbian jBocictT Fiist Srnicatcr President --------- Leslie Goddard Vice-President Yetivc Applegate Secretary Lillian Wurzel Treasurer Edward O ' Malley Second Semester President ------- Edward O ' Malley Vice-President Lillian Wurze Secretarv Edith Kicrstead r,vvr ,ir r Gilbert Moore The V.C.L.A. Chapter of the Ephrbian Society luas rstahlishrd here late in 1929. The principal purpose of this organization is to promote heller relationships hc- iKcen campus Ephebians and to foster the hellerment (if the University. One Ephebian is elected from every forty members of the i raduatiii classes of the city hiijh schools and the Ephebian oath pledges the society to strive to make the city finer and more beautiful tn every ivay. There are one hundred and eii hty mem- bers on the campus. Jh wrrrrrrrmrs rs { 426 ] German Qlub OFFICERS JUNIORS President J. H. Ehlen Reed Lawlor Frieda Schink Vice-President Rose Weinberg David Priver Eleanor Valmer Secretary Erna Fruholz Ida Soghor Annie Wagner Treasurer Jack Withers sophomores FACULTY Ethel Evans Ruth Leslie Dr. Bernhard Uhltndorf Dr. Philip Petsch Genevieve Feckler Leroy Linick Dr. Rolf Hoffman Dr. William Diamond Th: odore Gartner Earl D. Lyon Dr. Frank Reinsch Di-. Alfred Dolch Clara M. Hezele Brian Sparks William Knigge Sally Jane Wolcott SENIORS Oakella Bellis Ma;, ' aretalice Head freshmen Muriel Freed Irene Gettman Ruth Birnberg Lillian Robinson Hubert Harris Henrietta Mooney Louise Pester Ralph Stopenhorst Alice Witkin Doris Reimann Dorothy Whit-: Orc anizcd for the purpose of fostering interest in members of the club aided in tlie presentation of the study of the German language and German litera- Hauplmanns " Die I ' ersunkene Glocke. " a five-act lure, the German Club includes in its extensive pro- drama, luhich ' was staged nvith modern scenery and gram, lectures, musicales, and activities of a more light effects, under the directions of Dr. Rolf Hoffman, social aspect, such as hikes and dances. In .March the of the department. iirrrrrrrrmrrvr% [427} " ▼ ▼ " ▼ Eomc €lconomiC6 association VET OKFlt ERS President Vice-President Secretary - - ilotte Keays lor Murdock ranees Pitts Publicity Etin CLASS OITICERS President - Beulah Schurter Vice-President Merle Boone Secretary - Frances Deeter Treasurer Merle Henderson JUNIORS President Lucille Gunn Vice-Presidfnt Elizabeth Parkhurst Secretary - Elva White Treasurer - - Evelyn Howard The Home Economics Association ivas organized at the old State Normal School in 1912 by members of the Home Economics department to promote social in- terests and to render service to the Vniversity, All students of the Home Economi s department and those SOPHO.MOIlES sidcnt - Margaret Rhom e-President Orpha Wilson retary-Treasurer Alice Teeny FRESHMEN President Emma Bollenbacker Vice-President Eva-Edwards Secretary Grace Marie Reese Treasurer - - Laverna Steadman of the Smith Hughes curricula are eligible for member- ship. The officers elected for each class and the five members of the Cabinet, iL-hich are chosen from the organization at large, compose the administralii ' e body of this assoeiation. VaV irrrrrrrr ' A ' i [428] y K pH O u OFFICERS President Betty Palmer Vice-President Dorothea Beveridee Secretary Charlotte Allison Treasurer Ida Maxine Webster Keeper of the Records Hazel Hull EXECUT VE COUNCIL Ruth Bardwell Bernardine Collins Mary Ellen Hoheisel Marion Kleinf elter Martha Tucsburg Judith Shalitt Betty Shea Marjory Watson T ie Kipri Club teas orijanized at the old State Normal School as the Kindergarten Club, for the pur- pose of bringing the members of the department more closely in touch ii;ith one another and with the many developments in the field of kindergarten-primary edu- cation. It has continued as an agent for encouraging professional attainment and high scholarship. Member- ship in the club is open to alt members of the depart- ment icho hai c a " C " average and arc members of the Associated Students. A irrrrrrrr vrrvTVT ! [429} First row: C. Eskridge. E. Lew__. banese. K. Hampton B. Alvin R Cald well. J. Smith. R. Roberts. E. Dorffe. W. Gibson. F. Floto. D. Elliott. Freese. M. Stevenson. Mile. Smith. C. Boolina. H. Schneit- v Ue Qcrcle prancais Marion Adams Ch-.istina Balli o Virginia Bates Lillian Ando Esther Belkne Lois Crane Emily Hannii Jean Hill Richard Caldwell Martha Pruden Sylvia Wolpert Dorothy Elliott SENlOllS Ruth Roberts GeorKe Schocket Helen Simonson Marie Van Kanal Laura Whiley Josephine Wiley rsaret Wilson JUNIORS Ruth Maloney Martha Pruden Isobel Sweeney Esther Valentine Eil?cn Woodhurn Lf Ciiitr FniniaU ivas nrfiamzrd for tlir iirf us,- of hrimiiiuj toy.t iir sliulnils mtrrnlrd in Vnuu,- and the French lamjuaye. Durbuj the past year prominent French speakers, French motion pictures and French dinner and theater parlies have been featured. Amonij Mildii-d Banks Marcia Bradley Esma Dralle Marion Le Vin Anna Martin Frances Allen Benjamin Avin Helen Cameau Frances Colburn Georsia Crowell Evelyn Jackson Betty Janss Edith Heinrich Davida Hennebei Viilinia Holmes Helen Knocker Carol Mayer William Salyer HuJro Sproul Myrtle Stephenson Vivien Tucker E. McCai-thy Judith Morgan Louise Pestor Barbara Petri Marion Scheifele Inez .Silverbei-g Winifred Story Madelaine Torld Vernette Trospei Richard Tullar Julia WiESins other activities of the year, Le Cercle Francois decor- ated the offices of the French department and main- tained a display case of French objects of interest. .Ill students interested may attend the monthly meetin is of the society. i wrwrrrr -% ' ' - r t 50 } First row: R. Perry, J. Smith. C. Wil- liams. J. Kibre. E. Lyons. T. Ginsburg. Second roiv: H. Segall. E. Brown. L, Whittier. E. Southee. W. Bennett. E. Strarns. D. Clarlc, A. Hoover. C. Thomp- manuscript Qlub OFFICFRS President Clinton Williams Vice-President Elise Stearns Secretary Sally SedKwick Treasurer ----.... Elizabeth Brown Willis M. Wright ' . Randall Harriette Segall Winifred Bennett Audrey Hoover Jefferson Kibre A. Max- Clark Earl D. Lyon Eleanor Southee Charlotte Thompson Lois Virginia Whiltii SOPHOMOnES Andr. FRESHMEN Dorothy L. Clark The Manuscript Club ivas organized by students interested in the production of original literary work. The membership of tlie organization is decided by a manuscript, which is presented by the candidates before a regular meeting of the club. Members discuss curt A literary questions, re ' view -varied types of books and read their otvn work to the club. With Chi Delta Phi, the Manuscript Club puts out which is considered one of the tions of this year. the Literary Review, best campus publico- vrrrrrrrt -mrrv - ' ' yi [431} D. Price. E. Bosshard. L. Thompson, F. H. Reinsch, R. Inwood, G. Vaughn. B. £Pa6onic HffUiatc Qouncil OFFICEItS OF THE roUXCIL President - - - Gage B. Vauprhn Vice-President ------ Marjorie Gilhuly Secretary Edythe S. Bosshard ( 1 ) Secretary ------ LaRue Thompson (2) Charles H. Dodds ADDITIONAL MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL John F. Dullam Ruth E. Inwocxl Bi-tty Kinney Kenneth E. Price Dr. F. H. Reinsch Kathleen Sheppard Judge Ira F. Thompson Mrs. Lida W. Kempton Residint Hostess T ir Masonic . ' Iffiliate Council is composed of rep- rcsrntatii ' i ' s of l ie four orijanizatinns of the Masonic Clubhouse of the University: Areme, ivornen ' s social ami philanthropic society; Phi Omega Pi, Masonically affiliated social sorority; Men ' s Masonic Club, for stu- dent and faculty Masons; and Plah Khepera. social organization for men and ' women irlio are Masonically affiliated. The Council governs and regulates social activities carried nil under the auspices of the Masonic ( ' luhhouse. vrrrrrrr ' -W ryr - - - i n] £PatbctnatiC6 Qlub OFF.CEnS FIRST SEMESTER President - - - Floyd Wood Vice-President -------- Sybil Rock Secretary - - Tholma Littrell Treasurer Alta Blackford Librarian Esther Ahlft-ldt SEMESTER - - Hugh Paxton - - Vera Steinmetz - - Annie Peters - - Alta Blackford - - Thelma Littrell Dr. Sherwood Maida Owen Virginia Woods JNCIL MEMBERS Alta Blackford Floyd Wood Maijiaret Walter; Paul H. Daus Glenn James Georse E. F. Sherwood Raymond Gar Earle R. Hedrick Wendell E. Ma William M. Whvburn Jack Levine Guv H. Hunt Esther Ahlfeldt Thelma Littrell Lee Dean Maida Owen Floyd Wood Alta Blackford Margaret Waltei Sybil Ro Esther Reese Dorothy Quackenbush Jean Barzhe Louise Schneider Maurine Kaylor Hugh Paxton Edward Alcock I Rosen The Malhcmatics Club is a social onjanization for students of the department luho nvisli to promote an interest in the study of science, especially the tnatlie- natical sciences. Many social affairs are ijivcn each y ar ;.•; an a. ' l rip. ' to hrimj the memhrrs into loser co-operation and to establisli a spirit of comradeship among them. This club is one of the oldest general or- ganizations on the campus, halving been founded in 1924. Il is open to all students of the mathematics de- partment. y x wrrrrrrFWr y r [433} Chratcrcs Qouncll Dean Hel Mrs. Dorothy Beaumont Mrs. Lupe de Lowthe EXECUTIVE BO. RD President Lucille Kirkpatrick Vice-President Virginia Getchell Recording Secretary - - - . _ Ethel Tobin Corresponding Secretary - - Audine Lawrence Treasurer Eleanor OlieKreen Historian Dorothy Kreck Publicity Manager Maurine Morris W.A.A. Representative - - . - Betty Pease Advisor Miss Anne Stonebraker HONORARY MEMBERS Matthewson Laughlin Mis Ml Ruth Atki :sia Rustenr s. Edith Sv Bannister Hall Dohemi Dormit: nouii ' .as Hall Drntilas Hall - Holmhv Hall - Rudil Hall - - Winsloii ' Arms Eil. Genevieve Burr Lodessa Coleman Leona Cranston Elizabeth Danforth Grace Disbrow Josephine Dods( Natalie Heisom Edna Kaefcr CHAPTER REPRESENTATIVES Thelma Lyons Clara Mafrary Virsinia Mair Anabclle Mortin Mabelle Ro een Woodburn ■ Gladys Fisher Beatrice Borst - Sylvia Powell Sarah Schwartz - Janet Wilson . Rachel Tyson Wilma WriKht " Famous for FrieniUiness " , the slogan of P iratens, very ahly expresses llir purpose and spirit of this or- ganization. It endeavors to help the new women. coming for the first time to the University, to adjust themselves to their new surroundings by offering the a means of meeting worthwhile campus people. It is purely impersonal in nature, due to its size, and its membership is open to both organization and non- organization women, and thaws equally from both of these groups. v wrrrrrrF rw- ' ' ' ' yr [434] fihTsical eiducation Qlub Physical Education Cliih Council OFFICERS President Doris Richardson Vice-President ---... Patricia Conweli Secretary ........ Chiistine Peters Treasurer Vierlyn Washburn Freshmen Evelyn Ogier Sophomore Vivian Krasney Junior Margaret Glenn Senior Frances Mechelson Lodge Secretary Dorothy Beardsley Chainimn Welfare Board - - - Eloise Stewart T ie Physical Education Club is an organization of professional women students of Physical Education. The purpose of the club is to provide a medium for discussions, meetings and lectures on subjects of special interest, and to foster social activities. It hrinc s these women into contact with leaders in their field. The program for this year consisted of monthly meetings, informal functions, a formal dance, several teas, class affairs and a Junior-Senior track meet. The first year on this campus was more than successful for the club J irrrrrrrr A i [435] X5ri-a OFFICEIt-. SECOND SE.MESTEK Fliisr SEME.-.TER Prisiilriit - Rose Basky President -------- Kathiyn Charlton Viec-l ' rrsirirnt - - - lono Levy Vice-Preside nl Molly Lcwin Seeretar,, ----- " ? ' ' " S ' " " Secretarii Rose Bagley Treasurer --------- Lillian Blown Treasurer lone Levy sopho.moiies Rose Ba ' ley Maiuaret Kellcy EEN-IORS VirKinia Baxter Ruth Klein-an Sophie Cheir.-.s Elmore Kcyes Betty Bennett Honor Lueke Isobel Culver , Katherine Kins Helen Carey Jane Lyman Frances Cinsburff Molly Levvin Mary Guay Chapmnn Jean Morris Fairfax Stephenson Claire Eddy Ruth Prusia Ot.N.OKS J™- ' « " ' ' •-■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' " R- bei-K RuthBarchvell Katherine Heelnn riiEf.li s.en Genevieve Burr lone Levy Lillian Brov n Mane Mueller Alyce Castile Marion Norswing Ellen Delano Barbara Petri Kathryn Charlton Beatrice Silver Sylvia Dolhiniw Madelyn PuKh Mariiaret Collins Kathiyn Wilson Evelyne Lirht Kathiyn Stewart Tii-C is a journalistic organization for loii cr divi- inrnt nriuspapirmrn ami li-omen to address its mret- sinii luomen worJtin on I ' arious campus publications. inc s. Sci ' cral interesting social affairs are sponsored It is sponsored by Pi Kappa Pi, junior and senior by this organisation eae i year. .1 limited membership luomens honorary and professional journalistic fra- is chosen by means of trynuls at the beginning of each tcrnity. During each semester it ini itrs sci ' rral prom- semester. irrrrrrr i [436] ▼ " T ▼■ J. Warner. L. Guild. M. E. Hohiesd. R. Cooley. T. Summerbell. J. Gassaway. H. Sparks. R. Ibanez. W. Davis. Third Row: B. PaKc. A. Reynolds. R. Rap- H. Stoefen. M. Willi: Ritchie. P. McKelvey. J. K. Stein. McHeniy. R. D. Ferris, B. Kis CXnivcrsitT Dramatics jSocicty OFFICERS First Semester President Hale Sparks Vice-President Dorothy Hobbs Secretary Mora Martin Treasurer Paul McKelvey Corresponding Secretary - - - Virtjinia Rowe OFFICERS Second Semester President - Hale Sparks Vice-President Doiothy Hobbs Secretarii Mary Dawley Treasurer Paul McKelvey Correspo-ndhiii Secretary - - Katherine Graham Tlie University Dramatics Society was organized at the suggestion of Dr. Moore in June, 1928, as an amalgamation of Kap and Bells and Merrie Masquers. It has been the policy of the organization In produce the hcst of modern plays and this year it luas fortunate in securing rights to two very new plays, " Cock Robin " , by Elmer Rice and Philip Barry, and the " Royal Fam- ily " , by George Kaufman and Edna Frrher. The mem- bership is determined by try-out at the beginning of the new semester. A VT rrrrf mrrv% - -yi [457] v:. T5P. G. a. CAMINET l!)3 J-l ):iU President Lucille Nixon Vice-Presidcnl Betty Franz Secretanj Ruth McAllister Trrnsurrr ........ Frances Confcren Finance . . . Freshman Cluh al Student Sc Ma Ols. ? - Marian Holden - - Martha Prudon - - - PcKsy Kelso - Lulu May Lloyd Dorothy YounKbluth ;ary Edna Hutchison - - Yone Kawatsu - - Sarita Peters Puhlicitii Mona Ric Membership Dorothy Hamiltoi National Representatii ' e - - Elizabeth Gillespit Personnel Mad.cce Logue Helen Sinsabaugh Gretchen Garrison Profi.am Religious Conference Social Damaris Smith Social Service Elsie Friburg Sophomore Club Ruth McAllister World Fellowship Jean Hill Friendly Relations Mary Comerford General Secretary Helen Hobart AssDciale Seeretani Grace Troy T ir YouiKj U ' omiii ' s Clirislian .Issoiialion fur- nishes a non-denominational rrliijious center for women of the campus; it serves to brine them into close con- tart ivith one another and to iosirr friendship amonii its mcmhrrs. .1 plan- in siiilahle acti-vitirs is offered every girl ivho cares to become a member, in social service work as well as in class or discussion groups dealing with a great variety of interests. The " Y " serves as a forum for consideration of many Univer- sity problems. y vrrrrrrrrmrA y . [438] Qhristian jgcicncc jSocictT Tlie Christian Science Organization was formed in the Sprint of 1922 under a pro ' vision in the Manual of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ. Scientist, Boston Massachusetts. This year mcelitic s hwve been held every Tuesday afternoon at ten min- utes past three, in the Y.ir.C.A. Club House. Alt stu- dents and members of tlie faculty interested in Chris- tian Science were cordially invited to attend these meetings. Tivo lectures were given by members of the Board of Lectureship. These were given in the Chureli edifices. A wrrrrrrrmr ' y ' [439] Don Leiffer Y.M.C.A. tXniversitT J cligious Oonfcrcncc Catholic-Newman Club The purpose of this club is to provide an oppor- tunity for the Catholic students to become more closely united in a spirit of loyalty to their Faith, and a spirit of service to that which is best both in University and communitv life. Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation is the name given to the work of the Methodist Episcopal Church, among its students in the University. The Wesley Forum is the Student Organization. OFFICERS President Jack Clark First Vice-President - - - - George McAleary Second Vice-President - - - MaJBuerite Walsh Recording Secretary Helen Krozek Corresponding Secretary - - - - Lavinia Smith Treasurer Gilbert Joyce OFFICERS President Willis H. Wheeler Vice-President ------ Laura E. Lembke Publicity Secretary ----- Marie von Kanel Secretary-Treasurer ----- Ray Jonasson CLASS CHAIRMEN Senior Junior Sophomore Freshmen Jewish-Menorah Society This society was organized to strengthen the young Jew ' s loyalty through his people to mankind and to encourage his interest in all forms of Jewish life and culture. OFFICEItS Presi dent ---------- Leo Frank Vice-President Jeannette Zeitlin Treasurer • Jei-ry Kaplan Christian Students This organization is a group of students who are members of the Christian (Disciples) Church. It is represented in the University Religious Conference by a student committee. OFFICERS President Charles Crail Vice-President ----- Dorothy Woodbury Pl M()i th Club The Plymouth Club is an organization of Con- gregational students for social, ligious purposes. ducatioiial and OFFICERS President - John Gregg Vice-President Mary Barrett ' f - 3 m:? ' m: £ 5m [440] Thf Student Commilln- of the Board of Truslcrs of the Vni ' vers ' ity Rcitg ' tous Confercna- aims lo co- ordinate all the campus religious activities of the above organizations. Ben Brown Menorali Thomas Lowe Protestant Clubs Eleanor Willson y. ir.c.A. Cfnivcrsitv J eligious Conference ' ouN ' G Men ' s Christian Association This is a group composed primarily of protestant men operating through a fellowship and in that spirit with the purpose of empowering individual lives to express the greatest and the best which life may ask of them. OFFICERS President Don Leiffer Secretary-Treasurer ----- Kenneth Metcalf Denominational Vice-Presidents Charles Crail Christian Willis Wheeler Metllodist John Gregg -------- Congregational Tom Lowe --------- Presbyterian Robert Boyd Baptist CABINET Handboolc ..- Carl Schaeffer Social Service - - Virgil Cazel Sociological Luncheon Club - - James Simsarian Bruin Luncheon Club . - - Morfortl Riddick InternAitional Club - - - - Glenn Cunningham Fraternities - - Allison McNay Frosh Council Robert Wilkei-son Freshman Orientation . . - - Dean McHenry Bible Club Relations artd Prayer Groups ----- Harold Graham Publicitii Laurence Michelmore Breakfast Club Bill McCann Roger Williams Club The Roger Williams Club was established to bring the Baptist Students together into closer fellowship on the basis of mutual unity and loyalty. OFFICERS President Robert Boyd Vice-President Alma Helm Secretary ---------- Olive Piper Treasurer Curtis Johnson CIIAImlEN Membership Speakers Deputations Benton Baldwin i leanor Piepgrass - Jerry Kunkle - - Emma Gill Episcopal-Stevens Club This club was organized to unite Episcopal stu- dents for social, educational, and religious purposes, in union with the National Council of the Episcopal Church. OFFICERS President ------- H. Warner Gardett Secretary Alice Pohlman Treasurer Adelbert Rowland Luther Club This club affords a means whereby Lutheran students may become acquainted with each other, con- sider and act upon their common problems. OFFICERS President Muriel Bixby Vice-President Susanna Hoffman Secretary ------- Dorothy Margeson Treasurer Gerhardt Doin Westminister Foundation The Westminister Foundation is the National Pres- byterian organization of the Universities. It is repre- sented at U.C.L.A. bv a committee of students. Tells {he Contemporary- Story- of (he Firii Year- CAs Seen Uhrou h the CAU- Seein§ Eyes of {he aiiySruin... i 0crap Booh -KM Hk -j- t - V — V " H-0-KH- ▼▼111 DREAM come true ! The W estwood that the University at Los Angeles has been look- ing forward to with eager eyes since the acceptance of the 384 acre gift in 1925 has at last be- come a reality, d. Both old and new students are amazed at the extent of the campus which runs from the south gate on the edge of Westwood village to Beverly boule- itc plans have yet been made, it is learned from reliable sources that Mechanic Arts will be south of the Physics building and face on the same quad with the Education building, d. The en- tire west valley will be given over to athletic fields with the two planned gi, ' mnasiums in the semi-circle near the present gyms and Military buildings. The future Westwood stadium will occupy a site in the valley. The Daily Bruin September 20, 1929. vard and from Hil- gard avenue to ap- proximately the crest of the hill above the gym fields. 0. Landscaping and sidewalks, the lack of which has disap- pointed some stu- dents and faculty, will definitely be completed within thirty days, accord- ing to a statement made yesterday by Mr. Davis, super- intendent of build- ings and grounds. The sidewalks, west terrace and stairs, and watering sys- tem will be com- pleted ; shrubbery planted, and grass showing within that time. (S, Arrange- ments for the Me- chanic Arts, Gym- nasium, and Kerck- hoff Union Build- ings, and the direc- porcword When the Bruin Staff of the year 1929-30 was writing contemporary views of campus events and personalities, little did they contemplate that the material would even- tually go down in a second publication as a permanent record. They were merely gathering news for the imme- diate, compiling contemporary records of events, giving the students in morning lecture classes the opportunity to while away the hour. To glance at the pages of this scrapbook is to realize how far and wide the Bruin staff pursued the quest of news and feature into scented rose gardens of poetry, up steep slopes of thought, into the inky fields of caricature. The compilers of this scrap book were inspired in their purpose by Keats ' dream of " a very pleasant life. " " had an idea that a Ma a very pleasant life in this him on a certain day read a of full Poesii or distilled I it I,., ■,„:,,: ,Kf,l r hul Never . . . When a m certain ripeness in inte spiritual passage servei post totvards all the aces, Hoiv happy is conception, what detii tor ' s residence are rapidly nearing completion and will carry out the present plf n of the University. CT. Under the administrative plan the buildings of the future U.C.L.A. will r un along the ridge in the north and south axis of the present buildings. The Education building now under construction fol- lows this plan by beginning a second quad back of the Library and the Physics buildings. This structure will be completed and ready for occu- pation by the middle of November. The Kerck- hoff Union building will occupy the knoll west of the Education building and will be complet- ed by next May or June. CI. Although no defiti- Here in the Southern Campus Scrap Book the reader will find what the compilers have thought to be the best of " full poesy " and " distilled prose " that has appeared in the California Daily Bruin of the current year. They have sought out what was of a pleasing savor to the tongue and a nourishing relish to the intellect. Let the reader browse but a moment, and to use Keats ' image, he will find the sails of his soul set for a high journey of the spirit over the roads of college romance, over con- temporary views of what is now the rich and exalted past, and he will bring back as cargo the gold of memory. A E come to the new Campus of the L niversity of Cali- fornia at Los An- geles with glad hearts. We can see through the dust and beyond, and vis- ualize ours as one of the most beauti- ful and adequate campi in the world. Cn. Faculty m e m- bers, old students, and n e w students arrive together. There is no one to bid any of us wel- come, for we are honored in being the first to have the opportunity to work and play together in these wonderful sur- roundings. Faculty and old students will need to wel- come each other and then combine in a welcome to the new students. CI. We are not beginning a L niversity. The Lhiiversity of California at Los Angeles came into being ten years ago at the old Campus on Vermont Avenue. At that time it inherited the ideals, traditions, and standards built by the University of Califor- terial things acquired by the Los Angeles State Normal school in a forty-year period. CI. Truly, we are blessed with a rich heritage and a mar- velous future. Let us rejoice. i( ht pass iner: Let ta in page , and let K.sT ujii ' ii it, and I upon ii : until , ir ill il do so? ias arrircd at a , any one grand m as a starting- t-and-thirty pat- ch a voyage of ! diligent indo- ' imi miM WB S FA ER " ' campus must have its classes, its professors, its students, and its petty poli- tics, so must every one have some main " hang-out " — some central place where " secret sor- rows " may be gazed at, where sciniial-niDiigers may create choice bits of gossip. CI, On the old campus on Vermont Avenue the steps of Millspaugh Hall served the purpose. Served it to such a degree of success that to pass through the inseparable groups was next to impossible for an average sized human being. CI. Character- istic of the entire move to Westwood, however, is the im- provement of the new social center over the old. For what promises to be the main hang-out at Westwood i s that area just in front of the Library. CI. There, hereafter, will political ques- t i o n s be settled, dates made, intro- ductions performed, affairs of the heart given a good start. This, indeed, will be the true center of campus social life during class hours. Q. Until the campus was inhabited, no one was sure just what spot would be most popular with the University " social hounds " — everyone natur- ally thought that little groups would begin con- gregating outside of Royce Hall between class hours or at. noon. 0. And then, on the very first day of registration, someone discovered that it was shady over in front of the " Libe. " True enough, there was no substitute for the faithful old Millspaugh Hall clock, but the presence of the one lonely mailbox in the neighborhood made up for this defect. Besides, it was fun to watch the cov co-eds, the bashful swains, and tlie long- ivrl Thus do 1(1111] omes you to In dreams cotm neiu liouse. nciv paint. It is not finis ied yet and there is mucli dust and confusion about it. No other class will ever enter here without finding grass between these buildings. The people of California have provided most gener- ously for our needs. The regents have ordered all tilings thoughtfully. The architects have planned with original- ity and inspiration. .Ind the skilled and patient work- men whom the enterprising and dependable contractors have assembled have executed their designs to produce re- sults of power and of beauty. It remains for us to live in these houses of aspiration and of work until they become unbreakahly associated in the minds of folks with sturdy character and high achievement. Ernest Carroll Moore, Sept. 20, 1929 faced homesick ones, approach that big green box with interesting looking envelopes in hand. Why it was even a good " psych " experiment to stand there and watch them ! October 3, 1929. In order to keep mentally alive, challenge your intellect as we challenge other schools! October 14, 1929. V3HE University student body uses more automobiles than any other in- stitution in the country, according to statistics compiled by Alpha Delta Sig- ma, national adver- tising fraternity, on the number and make of automobiles parked adjacent the campus Wednesday, d. Wednesday a.m. at 10 o ' clock, when the survey was tak- en, there were 2,384 automobiles parked along the street near the campus and in the parking allot- ments. Of this num- ber, 349 were tour- ing cars, 589 were roadsters, 648 were sedans, and 798 were coupes. CI. The sur- vey further deter- mined that 978 of the vehicles were Fords — 50 per cent were new models — 352 w ere Chev- rolets. 148 were Buicks, 116 were Dodges, there were 106 Studebakers, 94 Chryslers were in- cluded, and 86 were of Essex make. Your University ells of plaster and 15 •HESE Wednesday song days are quite the thing. In fact, in much the same manner as these fancy lockers are turning out a generation of safe breakers, these sing-fests are grinding out a mass of vocal experts who would never have gotten a break otherwise. Jeff Kirre — October 11, 1929. ITH THE SOCIETY of the Thirteen Black Cats, self-au- thorized campus kidnapers, standing guard over the inert form of Richard Moore, ' 33, president of the freshman class, and Vir- Cazel, ' 31, president of the junior class, another brawl kidnaping has turned into tradition, ffl. Saturday night in the dim dark hours, certain members of the sophomore class calmly opened the front door of the Cazel residence and per- suaded the junior prexy, in spite of parental opposition, t o leave his bed. Later in the same evening, Moore met with similar treatment. (D, The kidnaped men were first taken to San Clemente island but through the tip- off of an unknown co-ed, were almost discovered by a rescue party. To insure absolute safety, the men were removed to a desolate shack in San Pedro. O. Through the night and following day Cazel was confined in bed by toe-cuffs. In case these ap- pendages proved unable to hold the stalwart president, three men were delegated to sit beside him ready for any emergency. (H. Reclining in a crib, to symbolize his class, Moore was afforded the additional honor of a body- guard of five men. However, when last observed, the freshman presi- dent seemed to be resting comfort- ably in his cradle playing con- tentedly with his rattle, according to campus men who are ready to verify the story with photographs to prove its truth. CI. Attempts to escape by the two men met with little success, although the wiley Cazel went so far as to write notes in the hope of aiding the rescuers. October 8, 1929 The most iihotoyraphed ffirt on the campus. Cam- eras to the riaht of her. Cameras to the left of her. Cameras all over the dum place. phnt,„i,n,,hrr ' s dark room. Dripping negatives ami :,ni.ih: ,1,, ,„ ' r„h- hcueath a red light. .4 g „( „i,i ,,,r„l i,,,i„ II,.- lips of the man bending tin ,l ,, ' i " " " ,n,f„ln ' ,s and the smelly chemicals. Ill, ' ,)i, ' -, , i ,n, ' iiiirnririg firm. A girl at the tvi.i ' l,,,,,, ' I,, ' , , ' „,„,, „ ,i,:„,nd her): " Yes, loe ' ll send a !,,,,! ,,„! ,,,,1,1 .I " , , . I ' hiink you. " I;,,ihl or . ,(■ .• Ill, If ,1 marning. Bright and shin- their trouser Whcti the la:st of the buildings is finished, .And the Quad is seeded and grassed. Whin the final sideirallc has hardened, .And the dust is a thing of the past. We shall rest, and faith, ive shall need it. Our look of dismay we sliall lose. We shall scrape off the mud from our stock- And polish the dirt from our shoes. .And those that would dress in the fashion. Or sivagger in kanipus-kut-klothes, They shall carry a creas In their buttonholes carry a rose. They sliall liave real sidewalks to walk on. No mudholes shall stand in their way. They shall have real asphalt to ride on, .And never get stuck in the clay. When fraternity houses arc finished, . nd h,mseirariuin(i sperehrs are said, Wh,n III, liiKl ,if lit ' iih ' diliK arc paddled. And Ih, s„iith, ' i-n ,.iii,,si,i;.- an ' red. When Ih,- e,ii„,iu.- ' « l,l„„inin,i irith flowers, .4?id the lealks are level and .straight, .And there ' s no more dust and confusion. We ' ll be ready to graduat f M fTFR considerable research and observa- tion, we beg to announce that the type of pic- tures drawn in notebooks in lieu of lecture notes, are determined by the prof. d. For instance, if the prof happens to be good looking, it is a ten to one bet that the majority of women ' s notes will be filled with little futuristic designs patterned in a general way after him. Occasionally you might even discover a little house " all covered with roses " in- cluded in the general scheme. So far I haven ' t been able to discover any that go farther into detail. O. But if the prof happens to be of the type that would not be desired by the collar ads, different re- sults are apparent at once. For instance, most of the sketches are merely round circles with a few dots for the features and a couple of lines for the rest of the body . In general the idea is to achieve something along the line of an old " meanie. " Sometimes the effect is quite startling, not the prof, you understand, merely the sketch. 0. If the prof is one of those gentlemen who has a very thorough understand- ing of his subject, but uses a language all his own to impress it upon his classes, most of the notebooks are merely a jumble of nothing in particular. Of course, mind you, those marks do not represent the prof in that case, but merely the reaction to him. It is a good thing to be careful about that distinc- tion. JEKF KiBRE C CTOBER 14, 1929. C?HE recent announcement that hereafter there would only be one mid-term is very welcome news to many of us. G. Henceforth it will not be so embarassiiig to visit our folks on certain occasions. [i:fe KiBRE — October 18, 192 mil faces Bruin. " lil, i„..,l. I„l , tli,!r rviiies of the Daily , M, -CI, inn lias her picture in the Bn tin (1,1,1,1, " " ' s ,1111, mil, 1. " Technicc n„l, : ri,, ' 1 letnn- above is not a photo- t ,1 .,„•• 1,1,, ■iit made with a Gillott 303 pen. a 1,, ' r, ,11 ,„!;. n X ,,,t of two-ply Bristol board. and ,„.,„l ,!(. , I,,,l ,■,,-• jl ,sident. CharUjII M, ' :i, 11,1,. 1, the way, is vice president of the As ' ociated Stude, ts. ' ' ■ sss s si n S S ji [446] lOONLIGHT and Roses " has St its appeal to Coach " Fox " Stanton ' s Caltech grid machine. Outclassed in almost every ;ihasc of the game, but still lighting and full of unexpected tricks, the • » Bea crs were crushed 31 to by Spaulding ' s Bruins be- fore 15,000 fans in the Rose Bowl, Friday even- ing. Q. The wonderful lighting arrangements o f the Rose Bowl made the contest equal in visibility and effect to the daylight games. During the halves, something additional in the way of entertainment was provided by an electric dis- play welcoming the Bruins, with some spectacular fire- works completing the per- iod. To most of the spec- tatoi ' s, the night game idea seems to be popular, if ad- ministered as a variation of the regular diet. Douglas Barnes, Oct. 21, 1929. jo HADES of Heidelberg! Unaware of pass- ing cars and noisy busses, four followers of the r.oble art of fencing solemnly cross foils in the driveway adjoining the west steps. CI. Castellat- ed walls and medieval looking towers furnish a fitting back- ground for the fencers. But alas! even the dignified pastime of old Heidelberg is sullied by modern touches. The exclamations of the contestants, formerly " zounds! " or " Gott in Himmel! " have been replaced by such modern mediocri- ties as " hot stuff " and " c ' mon, big boy. " November 4, 1929. a _.C.L.A. has a right to a large measure of self-respect. On cer- tain occasions a degree of pessim- ism has been exhibited which is when a pair of dice goes into action, it em limelight, and this particular pair of dice icas no e was the center of attraction, although around it crouched a circle of very brilliant snapping their fingers. Alphabetically arranged their navies were Aristotle, Bacon, Fichte, Hume, Kant, Locke, Plato, Rousseau, Spinoza, The themselves were not alphabetically arranged. her man in that group of phil not only unwarranted but which has a definitely bad psychological effect. A real university can- not be built up by a consideration only of the extent of the future possibilities, but by a proud recognition of what has already been accom- plished and an earnest endeavor to continue in what is now well started. K.C.W.— Oct. 31, 1929 Ground for wiiiiam (}. Kerckhoff Hall, student union memorial building, was broken at 10 o ' clock Friday on the site where the edifice will rise, just west of the Education Building. CI. Dr. Ernest C. Moore, who was largely instrumental in .securing the donation, expressed his gratification in seeing an- other dream realized to- ward inaking this a perfect campus. CI, An expression of gratitude to Mrs. Kerck- hoff for her generosity in donating the building, was expressed by Robert Keith, ' 30, A.S.U.C. president on behalf of the students of the University. CI. Amid cheers of the stu- dents a steam shovel lifted the first load of dirt from the site. November 11, 1929. JL,F WE could only consider col- lege education a delightful dis- ea.se ; where the words of the lec- turing professor are germs against which the calloused student is not inoculated by long and weary periods of mental isolation — then would the circulating microbes of fact be pleasant to catch. T.E.D.— Nov. 20, 1929. is A MATTER of fact— if every student named Smith chose the same course, they would occu- py every seat in R.H. 126. " Babs " — Oct. 14, 1929. jthers. " Come . . . on . . . seven, " he was plead- ng tenderly as he rattled those dice within d fist. " Baby . . . Nietsche . . . pair . . . of . . shoes! " His name was Barrett. But he was ot alpliubetically arranged. Leslie Barrett, by the way, is Chair- of the Philosophy Department. Alphabetically : Leo Frank. FRIEND of mine dropped down from the north the other day and the first thing he noticed, of course, were the co-eds. CI, " S a y, " h e said, " what ' s the matter with the w o m e n around here now? They ' re not near as good looking as the last time I saw them. " CI. " Oh, " piped up a bystander, " they ' re just the same as they ever were, but you have to dust them off now. " Jeff Kibre— Oct. 9, 1929 1. Boots, hoots, hoots, hoots, Otier the mud and goo; The army and navy forever. Three clieers for the red, ichite and hi 2. Did you ever try to put on a puttee — Tlie kind that you twist and roll Over the ankle and up the knee — ■ R.O.T.C. Ashes If the Just hefore the hattle, mother I li ' as thinking, dear of you. The army and navy forever. Three eheers for the red, iL-hit 5 Left, right, Shoes too tight ; One, t wo, Pants iMorn thru. Pull in your stummick. Throw out your chest, Hope for the time IF hen they ' ll let you rest. ' Q.BLAZE of glory " are the words with which to describe the closing of the 1929 football season for U.C.L.A. We have won our first conference game in the Pacific Coast con- ference and by so doing we have climbed from the bottom of the percentage column to almost the mid- dle of the group. We did this with a very pretty ex- hibition of good football playing, the quality of which would be no dis- grace to any school. For we didn ' t bowl over a worthless opponent. The Montana team was good and they were just as anxious as we to win the contest. Coach Bill Spaulding is to be com- plimented for the machine which he put on the Coliseum turf. Q. Last week was a memorable one in the history of the Bruin campus. Besides our athletic vic- tory, we achieved real success in putting over our first Alumni Homecoming. From the very start it was even bigger and better than had been anticipated. The Assem- bly in Royce auditorium was a fit opener for the best Pajamerino which U.C.L.A. has ever held. W. T. B.— Nov. 27, 1929 ;;. Canadian side of the Niaya t}t)s riaintry at the age oj I,, X 1,1 ate English after ht a id Shites; todaij his accent c( . ,hI in due course of time . California, first spending t( New Yoric — in Manhattan university. to ashes and dust to dust, shirt doesn ' t fit you the panties and blue. scarcc ' ii he detrctrd. arrived in Southin-n years of his youth ■ he exact, near Columbia The present moment in senior in this university. hero ' s life finda In his freshman n .O.LTHOUGH Hale Sparks, Erwin Piper, Bob Rasmus, and Carl Brown do not deem themselves extensive authorities on women and feminine accessories, the four collegians did dare to voice their individual opinions on the profound and ever new subject of co-ed fashions. CI. Long skirts are dust collectors! Short skirts are more girl- ish! Short skirts are dis- illusioning! Long skirts are more graceful ! Vote cast : two pro ; two con. Such is life! High heels and long hair are acclaimed charm adders and aiders. With the exception of the very simple, jewelry is taboo, according to the judges. Helen Hard est v — Nov. 22, 1929. C[P AND to the Uni- versity and my head still filled with memories of pa- jamerinos, entransing eyes in the moonlight, football victories, goal posts, obsti- nate authority, turkey, and more entrancing moonlight and blue eyes. Lord ! how broadening be college life. Passing through Royce hall, did see Race in his cage, and I bethought me of buying four tickets to the Week of Shake- speare while still in this magnanimous mood, I certain instructor in our University tates that appreciation of Shakespeare be only assumed by those who wish to impress others with their cul- ture, and I am in luiison with him ui as large a measure as I agreed with him about my semester grade a ear ago, which do appear to me as a noble piece of sarcasm. And o home with Helen in her Will s sedan, and to supper and bed. DiARv OK Leo Westwood. XJeON SKiNS for fraternity houses have started as a new fad at Vashington State University. as «»i V S U C. caid salesman. In liis soplwiiiore ia tu ted ongs in his Home Economics class Kii; Midnesday The class met on Tuesdays and ' huisdays In his junior year, siyicc he ome t,tilf Hiic unc courses, he liiihten, lam of actititi, ' . In his settlor he raJ lutiaiaiah o1 tlu - uhlime tirder of Tliose .Ahout t: •n,albl Giaduati I ' ll he darned if he ira-in ' t e ' cctrd Dm Liiffii h,i thi lean, is President of tlie Senioi ■la.Hs ' ' Bashfully yours, LEO Frank. Dick Goi.dston ' e, October 21, 1929 [ 448 ] i|! O THE good old University where Jack did offer to sell me a bid to the Frosh dance at a considerable reduction with the stipulation that I go in the company of the young woman whom he liad promised to take before he learned that he had to work Friday night. Albeit I had never met the young woman in question, I was tempted to accept his offer and thus render a service to Jack and my pocketbook, but I bethought me that Betty is expecting to at- tend this affair with me, and was therefore obliged to forego taking advan- tage of Jack ' s predica- ment, and I hope and pray that Betty does ap- preciate the sacrifices I do make for her pleasure. So to dinner and home, and find the hen, Maggie, con- tentedly picking meat off a bone which my dog, Jeff, was trying to crunch, and he was too fearful of protesting, having painful recollections of her sharp beak. Anon to supper and to bed. Diary of Leo Westwood, Dec. 12, 1929. OOMMENCING editorially on " a deafening hue and cry about U.C.L.A. ' s lack of traditions, " the Daily Bruin, student publica- tion of California ' s newest " great " institution, has this to say: CI. " U. C.L.A. ' s traditions will grow like the trees of Westwood. Even now they are displaying tender young roots. Their progress will be slow, but it will be marked by their firm rooting in the soil from which they take their life. And they will endure like the everlast- ing oak on the hillside. " (S, Aside from a tremendous amount of lo elv bucolic rhetoric that sen- big time yell leader. He ' ingle of a week ago — same teeth Yet he is different The University is a big time University non The same students, the same profs (ttcenty-th listed in " Who ' s Who " ), but like Si a week ago it ivas not big t Why? Because last Thursday we licked Montana, won our first real victory. Yes, and like Princeton, Harvard, and the other big time schools we had our first real riot. And tence contains some sense. There is nothing more amusing or more futile in a new University than the inevitable attempts of Frank Merri- wells to grind out enough hoary traditions on the spot to last Oxford and Cambridge for the next three centuries. (D, While traditions may not exactly " grow like the trees of Westwood " or de- velop " tender young shoots, " they are certain of development. No Uni- versity need worry about having a paucity of them. They will grow up on every cross road without nurture from someone ' s intellectual sprinkling can. U.C.L.A. had best worry about quality of tradi- tions ; quantity will take care of itself. Staxford Daily, Dec. 13, ' 29. n AST ever been in the libe? ' Tis well on to- wards finals now, and it behooves thee at least to go and see what books there are, even though there be an aversion to reading them. (H. And notice, as ye enter and abandon hope, that after traversing the stately provinces of the lobby, and after stepping meticulously on the seal i ' the floor, that there is a mosaic tiled niche of most excellent workmanship at the top o ' the first rise of steps. Q. This niche, egad, stares one i ' the face as one opens the swinging doors. One feels drawn to it, as if by some infernal power. And ' tis a tribute to ascend the main stairs without the ma- jesty o ' the will as one pausing a moment to see whether one would not serve as a temporary, living statue. But altho ' the imagination run riot, there is one statue, most appropriate to the place, but never seen there. Perhaps, gadzooks, the surroundings are inadequate. ' Tis " The Thinker. " Joe, Dec. 4, 1929. Police Sergeant Robert Turner, in bed with a broken leg, is firm in the conviction that U.C.L.A. is a big time Unit ersitij. a really great University. In justice to Swingle, nothing could have possibly held bach that mob except a little common sense ir some of the individuals in that mob. Yes, we have arrived. Earle Swingle, by the iray, is Head Yell Leader Megaphonically yours, Leo Frank. December 2. 1929. HE REAL aim of literature is not to learn, it is not primarily to gain pleasure, but rather to be awakened. The true aim of literature is to feel the pulses q u icken Irish Washerwoman " 1 mv Ocarina and the and practicing " The " Piccolo Pete " o bed content. DiARV OF Leo Westwood, Dec. 19, 1929. n d sense the desire to take in breath more sharply. The most noble accomplish- ment of literature is to make the capacity for en- joyment of life larger — greater than it was be- fore. And because this, to live more vividly, is the real aim of literature, the makers of literature are not limited to that class which produces bound volumes, but rather they may be found among all of us. Each one of us cre- ates literature when, in the words of Arnold Bennet, he " realizes the marvelous interestingness of human nature. " Frances Ginsburg, December 10, 1929. and abo ush with their they push and ' Won ' t you ivatch what They lurk in utiseen com hidden nooks — They spring from secret little yeUenv books — They leap upon us all at o pull and tramp us, And then they query sweetly, buy a Southern Campus? " And if you aren ' t very sharp and you ' re abmit The Subscription Drive will get you If you don ' t watch out! We meet them in the hallways, and we meet them on the stairs — They hide behind the lamposts, and take us unaivares — They crouch behind the balustrade, and slink among the trees. And tell us when they pounce on us — " It ' s just ttvo dollars, please. " So if you aren ' t cautious, without the slightest doubt. The Subscription Drive will get you If you don ' t watch out ! ! There are stickers on the windshields of Hup- mobile and Ford, A thousand posters shriek at us from every notice-board — They cry it on the boulevard, they shout it in the toivn — " Oh, buy the Southe: dollars down! " So watch your step most a sharp lookout. jJL S a matter of fact, enough Uclans have filled their fountain pens at the Co-Op this semester to use up thirty-five gallons of Waterman ' s ink, as well as relieving the store of five thousand sample bottles at the beginning of the year. " Babs ' Dec. 12, ' 29. B, , — it ' s fully. just two md keep watch out!!! Dick Goldstone. October 25, 1929. V P and to the University, where learned that Harry got an A in German quiz, albeit he informed me Friday when we were about to be examined that he had not studied, and this do appear to be a com- mon malady among us students who go about with long drawn faces, trying to belie the fact that we spent several hours studying for a quiz. If ever I do any study- ing, I firmly resolve to acquaint the whole campus with the fact. And so to dinner, and then took Rose home, and she started a sen- tence at the top of Janss steps and did not come to the closing word until we arrived at her home forty minutes later, and my ears be still burning as a result of that verbal bombardment. After supper, to IDS for the paving of a parking space for stu- dents of the University will be opened approxi- mately ten days after the end of Christmas vaca- tion, according to an an- nouncement made recent- ly by the Comptroller ' s office. (S, The parking space, which is to be laid out south of the site cho- sen for the mechanic arts building, below the Kerckhoff L nion, was pro- vided for when about a month ago the Board of Regents appropriated $24,000 for the purpose. Q. The parking space was made necessaiy when a survey showed that about 2,400 automobiles park- ed near the campus daily. CI. The new site will be covered with a permanent paving and will have paved roads leading up to the buildings from it. The entrance is planned on Stone Canyon road. The exit will be over a road lead- ing to the south from the park intersecting with Le Conte Ave- nue near Hilgard. The new park will greatly relieve U.C.L.A. ' s parking congestion. Dec. 18, 1929. Wc were tnjhig to study for a mid-term in medi- eval historif and to write a ' By the Way " about Doro- thy Parker at the same time. This is the result: On the one hundred and eighttf-third day of her reign Dorothy the First (1492-1776) gave audience to Leo, Ambassador from the Ink of India (1164-13 27). and the scene was decorated to impress the barbar- ian with astonishment, veneration, and terror. Dorothy (1066-1812) was a wise and good ruler: Dorothy the Conqueror (1162-1276) she was called by her contemporaries. Others referred to her as Doro- thy Uie Great (1481-1692). Bibliography : For an excellent review of the Viking invasions nee Kibre : Care and Use of the Zirconium. For a brief resume of the administrative policies of Dorothy (109S-1654) see Scott: Cyclopedia of .American Horticulture in nine volumes. The four- teenth volume is especially good. ay. pr iident of the Hysteriealhj yours, Leo Frank. March, 26, 1930. TARTING Dec. 19, 1929, to Jan. 1, 1930, inclusive, will hi- academic holidays. Decem- r 25, 1929, and January 1, l ' -!0, will be administrative holidays. The Library will be open week lUaidonnc days from 7 :45 a.m. to 5 :00 p.m. during the recess, except December 25 and January 1. Officl- l Notices, Dec. IcS, 1929. X-Iear A.M.C. : First you kick about the distance of the parking space, then about the mud. Good Heav- ens, why don ' t you pause in your complaints to find some- thing good to say! CD. The parking space is muddy n ow, and a little while ago it was dusty. You have rubbers now to protect you and you used to have to let your shoes get dusty. In the face of this, how can you say that " the usefulness of a paved space " will be negligible until next year? Dust is just as disagreeable as mud. You ' re pleased, aren ' t you, to know that we shall have a paved parking place at all? F. S., ' 30, Jan. 13, 1930. CXc.L.A. 63, Stanford 30. CI. The Bruins put one over on Stanford Saturday night at the Olympic Auditorium, ffl. In great, searing letters a Viking-spirited team wrote that score into the sports records of the Pacific Coast Conference, a score that will for- ever stand out as the fearless chronicle of a group of dauntless conquerors. CI. Stanford, the In a reminiscent mood one evening during Christ- inas vacation I rummaged around through clippings of my past efforts in the Daily Bruin. I turned through the stuff I did under Editor Jimmy Wickizer. Jimmy was a senior; I was a freshman, and I worshipped him. Here is an icono- clastic indictment of campus politics, three columns front page, done under Jimmy ' s guidance. It ap- peared just prior to the Piper-Houser contest. The election u-ent merrily on. Next I came to the caricatures, those that I did under Monte Harrington. Monte once made me redraw a caricature five times before he tvas finally the one of Dean Richer. Today when I think of those first four attempts I shudder. And give fervent thanks to Mmite. Above are a few specimens of the Harrington period. Upper left hand corner, Professor Marsh. I wrote . anJ Iter-, .. Eorl ha ' iiltjL " . f;i„u-mkr„ id ihroi ' ig- ' ' i hrHP mighty Stanford Cardinals, whose basketball team was its greatest in the past ten years, was toppled in one bold stroke by so complete a pro- cess of annihilation as to astound the western sports world that had tabbed it future cham- pions. Q. Whether or not the Bruins will win their first Pacific Coast Con- ference title or not, the mem- ory of this overwhelming vic- tory will never leave the minds of those five thousand fans who sat howling in the stands watching the score soar and soar, until the con- test had become a farce. Harold Keen, ]. . 13, ' 30. With the sudden change from summer to win- ter during the past few days, there springs up a change in the " atmosphere collegiate. " Especially is this change evi- dent in the appearance of the Co-ed. Q. Perched up on a Royce Hall alcove yester- day, one viewed all kinds of animals walking up the steps on two feet other than their own. Oh, yes, it ' s a great time for the co-ed to show off her curly or straight-haired " woozie. " To date, none of our campus men have been seen wearing raccoons. Come on, fellers, where ' s your col- legiate spirit? Q. Goulashes and hankies have come into promin- ence. The former showing that it ' s all wet (we meant the weather. We aren ' t sure about the wearer.) The display of the latter article proves to the world that its owner has a cold. It ' s SO unusual (with apologies to Helen Kane). January 15, 1930. Ma lack of re- Perhaps I should desk, sc Lowci to confi ■d gag about Profes ! of Norma Shear n up dentistry after all. right hand corner: Dr. Loye Miller. .U the caricature was printed, 1 was taking Paleo . MUler, and wrote something to the effect all love him. I made only a C in this .And still love him. left hand corner: Dr. Franz. They tell me iz has a copy of this one framed over his I guess there has been no hartn done. riiiht hand corner: Dr. Moore. I am ashamed X tluil Ilium finishing this caricature of Dr. iliiulliil irith fiendish glee like Mr. Hyde. Hiidf. hn till iray, is the junior partner in II of JekiiU and Hyde. Reminiscentlii nonrs. Leo Frank. January 5. 1930. X_ VE ATQUE VALE! which is the only way an English ma- jor tells you that this is the last time she y [ v rite this col- fle nd golashes. umn. To be able to record in the printed column one ' s reaction to the the- atre, local and national, is an enviable privilege. I ' m not the only one who thinks so. Walt Winchell, the town gossip, classi- fies newspaper men into two groups: Drama crit- ics and those who write editorials on how low the field of drama criticism has fallen. Molly Lewix. Jan. 24, ' 30. XJ ESPITE the evident handicap in starting life as women, many of the co-eds of this institution still feel that they should go out of their way to impress upon one and all the fact that they are a distinct irritation. 0. As_ usual, with their intelligent habit of knowing just the right thing to do, they are toy- ing with the very heart of democ- racy — that matter of saving seats. Q. Since assemblies are rather few and far between they quite nicely hit on the idea of carrying the practice into the Library. Where else would it prove so obnoxious? We do not deny that the practice is beneficial to friends. Nor that only a minority of the women are engaged in it. But we do feel that only a woman could think of it. Jeff Kibre, Jan. 25, 1930. T ii i iirihiir ijris up at Jiinj. ! And uilliis forth to trtiJ the latx-n, To save tin- young and tender seed From ravages of noxious weed. Tliouijh tlmnder, rain and lightning falls, You ' ll find him in his overalls If ' ilh pitchfork, shovel, rake or hoe Where parasitic plants may grow, His path of duty straight and sure. To give the laiun its manicure. Dick Goi.dstone, Ci»WAY to the University, and due to my miserable cold, still displaying a red nose, muf- I was only too glad when noon arrived with my ap- petite, and after a dinner amid a bewildering array of assorted meal com- mands such as " LT wheat, " " echo, " " hot beef, " " negative particu- lar, " etc., attended the as- sembly and derived no lit- tle pleasure from the at- tempts at entertainment that were presented, albeit I was obliged to sit in balcony in the midst of frosh women, and listen to humiliating remarks about my muffler and golashes. Anon home, and finding Milton there, did play checkers with him. So to supper and to bed. Leo Westwood, Jan. 15, ' 30. February 20, 1930. O. STUDENT trying to gain admission to the faculty parking station bv driving through the back fields found to his chagrin that university regulations do not always need a policeman to enforce them. In this instance, the mud served by holding the offending car fast in its grip for a couple of days. CI. The university policeman is in a difficult and trying position, but (Kxasionally he is afforded a chance to smile when such a helping hand is lended him, and quite handily, this would-be offender is not apt to encourage others to repeat his performance. (D. Oh, well, it won ' t be long now ' till our new $24,000 parking space will take care of these knotty problems. Janu. ry 20, 1930. li hundi ' bcfor, plottii them. " I s,i irlw llhh or one thousand, nine i ago and eight months itivood, three angels sat V world. Said one of ' { the Dippii X house, ,i,i,r 1918 the United hit ion. and in the year I. .A. are going to put States is t oi,:a !■, liar. i,,nlu 1929 the jrut. , ,nh,s at ( ' ,( ' . up with me IJI ' Klui t. " With that, the other tiro angels, who had flat feet and th, niarr rimld not belong to the Dippil X house, smiled diabolieallij. " Ho. ho, 1 am laughing, " they cried, " just you wait and see how far prohibition gets with the U.S. and how ntuch Lilyquist does to the fraternities. " Came the aiipnlnted daii when the man uilh the big stick utn,r,,,,t tln-,atr»,n,llil ,1 ii,,„ a hunch of carefree f rat. , ml n .. lata, a anat h,il,-lnil ' . thereof, and many r. , . Ih, h, i.l.lait.-; thai „(;„„« , (,( thrown. But the goad die uitaail. ami when the smoke of battle halt dispersed into the dust, God ' s gift to the welfare of the fraternities had faded atvay, and re.its in peace in the bountiful lap of Sir Art Bris- bane. May his soul go marching on . . . Clifford Lihiquist, by the way, was chairman of the Welfare Board. r LAST Phi Beta Kappa come to the University at Los Angeles. CI, Director E. C Moore today announced that the national honorary scholastic traternitv has agreed to estab- lish a Tliouijh you get lierc at dciivii .It daylitjlit or dark. Ill ' it ever so humble, There ' s no place to park. No corner or crevice, No cranny or crack, No niche for bestowing The travel-iuorn hack. Tliough you search every alley Each field freshly plowed. You are met with the notice— " No parking allowed. " So arrive wiit i the sunbeam That heralds the day — .-Ind park out on JVilshire, Miles aivay. Bring blankets and brrakfasi And hoots, if you like, .1 compass and sextant Prepared for a hike — Bui no matter hoiv early You get here, alas You can ne ' er park in time For an eigh t o ' clock class. ' section of the California Alpha chapter at U.C.L. A., permitting the election of U.C.L.A. students to the world famous organ- ization. O. Never before in the history of the fra- ternity has a university been granted two chapters, and as the University of California at Los Angeles was held to be just as much a part of the Uni- versity of California as the branch at Berkeley, it was decided that it would be impossible to grant U. C. L. A. a chapter. Q. Neither had the fra- ternity ever granted a di- vision of a chapter ac- cording to University of- ficials. Cn. The division of the California Alpha chap- ter, therefore, was only agreed to after much debate in the councils of the national and state organizations, d Under the plan of organization, the southern section of the Alpha chapter is to be composed of local faculty members who are wearers of the Phi Beta Kappa key. Edward O ' Mallev, Jan. 23, ' 30. CLS a matter of fact, since October 31, 1929, up to the pres- ent date, January 7, 1930, with the exception of twelve editions. Bob Keith has had his name printed at least once in every number of the California Dailv Bruin. " Baks ' Jan. 7, 1930. dipped into Room 14.5 Education building one ake a sketch of Dean Darsie. While prnkivti I skrtrhed busily; the other students ,., ;„ " , ,. i„l-iii,i notes . . . er . . . bu.iilu- I ! ni l il ' I I happened to attend the meet- i.lnral Union. Evolution and Hu- hif accident I took a seat across or two back, from Dean Darsie. the aisle seat. In his hands was a sheet of paper. Our hero was apparently taking notes of the lecture. I thought of the students in that class of his taking notes . . . busily. But after all there is nothing weird in a teacher taking notes. Dean Darsie is a student too { KS, we ' re sitting on toj) of the world. The words of the popular song just fit the mood of any Uclan and of U.C.L.A. on this day. CD. With- in two years this University has travelled from the comparative darkness and obscurity of " down-under " the college pile to a spotlight posi- tion of equal eminence with the best of institu- ' " ' ' " ' ' " ' " ' J ' tions, academically and athletically. CI. Today U. C.L.A. rates athletically; its teams are stamped with the nationally accepted seal of qualitv, the P.C.C. label. Today U.C.L.A. rates scholastically ; its students may receive the world-wide insignia of ability, the Phi Beta Kap- pa key. An enviable bal- ance in the criteria of col- lege greatness has been at- tained. T. E. G., Jax. 24, ' 30. Wl Dick Goi.dston);, November 13, 1929 viera and Florida- HILE ALss New orker and her Parisian sister are turning their faces towards the south — more specifically the Ri- her feminine contemporary in Southern California merely slips into a one- piece bathing suit and dashes down to any of the beach clubs and turns into a sunflower. Q, In eastern cities and many parts of Europe, seeking out the sun for beauty ' s sake is a long-drawn out matter, necessitating a whole new ward- robe. Californians, however, are more fortunate. The beaches are readily accessible to everyone. Of course ultra-violet ray ma- chines have been perfected to aid those who cannot bask on the beach, but nothing can compare to the sun. Sophie Chernus, Jan. 24, ' 30. — just like the rest of us. So I turned my attention back to Dr. Thompson, the speaker. Dr. Moriian gave the second lecture. During the Mmuini Kuniii- I glanced to rtinl than Ihir u: he x.,„n,l l„ h. milking aimless .• ,■, il.l lnu,s ,,„ hi.s i i,i-r ui ..I -... And long before Ih. c, ,,. );, UunI mid last siiLLiLif, had finished, our hero had lulirciij aban- doned kis piece of paper — abandoned it completely. Not even an aimless scribble. Yes, Dean Darsie is just like the rest of us. Dr. Marvin L. Darsie, by the way, is Dean of the Teachers college. Siinilarhi yours, LEO FRANK. March 10, 1930. =mL [453} CAMPBELL ' S BOOK STORE Planned to Serve Many Generations of Students — The Legend — Each Generation Tells the Next to Trade Used Texts at Campbell ' s and SAVE. —To The Grads— We invite you to call on us or Write us for Stick- ers, Pennants, or an y other Service. CAMPBELL ' S BOOK STORE Los Angeles THE OLD STORE 85 8 N. Vermont Ave. Now Serving L.A.J.C. THE NEW STORE Pictured Above Serving U.C.L.A. Westwood Village COLLEGIATE Styles of the Times THE FLORSHEIM SHOE STORES 216 WEST 5TH ST. 626 S. BROADWAY 611 S.HILL ST. 708 S. BROADWAY ALSO 60 E. COLORADO ST., PASADENA UNITED STUDIOS, INC. interior decorations Period Antiques Rentals Sales Furniture Modern OBJECTS OF ART GR. 0602 HO. 40S0 5341 Melrose Ave., Los Ancei.es I I I i j i i i i i j i LINDLEY CARPET CO. 1428 Maple Ave. B. HAY MAN COMPANY, Inc. SlNXE 1876 Distributors of Farm Implements and Tractor Equipment 118-128 N. Los Angeles St. TRixitv 2601 There ' s More |oy Per Dollar in a Tailored Suit from PHELPS-TERKEL 1045 Westwooi) Boulevard HE University moves five de- partments from the present temporary quarters to more s|iacious permanent locations this semester when the newly- constructed Education building opens for classes. CD. The new structure will liouse the Home Economics, Edu- cation, Ps chology, Art, and Music departments. Registratiox Number. G. no zxi lou tmi?f Of AHiD TsjiT SOOKi ' IB DUNLAP is dusting the old divots up in a tourney at Del Monte. It would be tough if he duplicated that medal round at Pebble Beach this summer and handed U.C.L.A. a lit- tle more of the glory that he has already con- tributed to most boimtifully. •m— FEBRUAR • 17, 1930. J- 0 ' ALT ' is a good that spreads. Live it and you thereby cultivate it in other men. " TOSIAH RovcE. IV e haiie licard from some masculine tjro ' u.ler — A felloiu unpolislied and crude — Tliat the women of If estiuood are lacking In the matter of pulchritude. Now, don ' t take us wrongly, and get tlie idea. That this column agrees with the lad — For rwe merely applaud and admire The liionderful courage he had. For this is the campus ' prime evil We hardly have courage to pen — ' Tis said in the wilds of Westwood That the women outnumber the men! Noiii liie don ' t think it quite diplomatic, In order, or else apropos, To remark that all beauty is lacking H ' hen the women outnumber o ne so — As a matter of physical courage. To make such a crack is unique — On a campus infested with women — I I I UNIVERSITY SERVICE STATION Located for your convenience and service " 111 The Village " WLA-32-555 F. G. Carpenter, Mgr. I r- CRAWFORD PHARMACY, Ltd. Phone W. L. A. 33234 UNIVERSITY PROFESSIONAL KLDG. In the Village Free Delivery Phone OX. 2360 oJ WHERE " SUIT " MEANS " Style ' ' HAMNER AND SON j WEAR FOR COLLEGE MEN KINROSS AT BROXTON ' In I he I ' llliuj,- J_ OW many months we have been collecting opinions of this absorbing topic of love and we herewith present the ideas of various personali- ties on the subject. CD. Bob Keith: " Love is one of the greatest things in the world. So is college spirit. Therefore love is college spirit. " d. Bill Spaulding: " Say, that ' s what I ' d do to see a 238- Livis there a proj ii-ith soul so dead Who never to his class hath said, " IFe ' ll go on from there next time. " Of all sijueet nvords of tongue or pen The siveetest are tliese — ask you, men — " IVe ' ll go on from there next time. " IVhen the lecture seems to get longer and longer .ind your desire for freedom gets stronger and stronger, Or Vhlendorf asks you, " 1st luas denn gesclielien? " And all you can think of is, " Herr Gott, lass uns gehenf " Then you ' ll agree that .-III of you see that That elegant phrase Is most worthy of praise — " We ' ll go on from there next time. " HoiM often have we been bored to tears IFhen the welcome sound fell on our ears, " ll ' e ' ll go on from there next time. " Or ivhcn Harding is cynically iconoclasling And all your fond ideals is blasting. As lie smiles like a cherub at Heaven ' s gate — There goes the bell, migosh I ' m late. ' ll ' e ' ll go on from there next time! DeVali.on Scott, (Batting for Dick Goldstone) pound tackle. " d. Lucy Guild : " Why, that ' s what makes the world go ' round. " CI, Dr. Hub- bell: " Milton says love is blind, Burns says love is hot stuff, Lowell says ... " CI. Dr. Miller (Geology) : " Love? That reminds me of a fun- ny story. Ha, ha, ha! " Ci. Frank Lubin: " Huh? " DeVallox Scott, March 27, 1930. 3 A i i y 8 - i: .: r 4 ' 1:457: STEPHEN S. NERNEY INCORPORATED Attlhorizod SERVICE Phone HOllvwood 2185 SALES 7807 Santa Monica Blvd. HoLLi-wooD, California L, I Storage Moving Packing Shipping REDMAN FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE CO. Telephone Santa Monica 23104 ALL PLASTERING AND ORNA- MENTAL STAFF WORK IN THE NEW BUILDINGS OF THE UNI- VERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES BY E. V. FALLGREN 2428 Santa Monica Blvd. I Santa Monica, California r Go to the Janss Dome Btdg. For Service U. C. L. A. BARBER BEAUTY SHOPPE The Prop. Is FRANKIE WIELER, ' 33 j 1076 Broxton Ave. Westwood Village LOHMAN BROTHERS PLUMBING — HEATING BEVERLY HILLS MOTORS, INC. 350 No. Canon Drive. Beverly Hills OX. 7061 AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS THE UNIVERSAL CAR Scrz ' ing Bei ' erlv Hills and the eiv Universitx District Buy the NEW FORD in Beverly Hills FOR BATHING SUITS — AND SWEATERS Visit the HOUSE °TSV CATERS 6512 Hollywood Blvd. Three Doors West of the Iris Theatre XLNT TAMALES CHILE Best on Earth XLNT SPANISH FOOD CO. Los Angeles Califor H. JEVNE CO. Makers of SUNNILAND BREAD 1340 E. SEVENTH LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA INTER-STATE SALES COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS SCHRAFFT ' S CHOCOLATES Phone VAxdike 2007 And Qialitv Confections 808 E. 7th Street J7HE extent of calam- Tin- Bruin mnis thf Grizzly in a sort of family fight, itv is to attend, under " ' ' celebrate a victory upon Tlianksgiving night! compulsion, a benefit " ' " " " " ' ' ' f ' ' " ! " ' . ' " ■-« " - ' -. ' ' " ' { ' " " ' " ' ' ' . ' •• ' ' ' ' " •- ■ „ , . He got an awful eating from the Stanford Indian — show. Vox weeks previous, .j„ , „ , ,,,„, ;„ Oregon, and still he didn ' t ivin! in hallways, on campus. He ' s getting sick and tired of " losing all his hair " riding in cars, walking on -tnd he ' ll take it out tomorrow on the grim Montana Bear. air sittincr in class Ivinf ' ' ' promises a victory upon Thanksgiving Day air, sitting in ciass, lying EVERY BRUIN ROOTER IS BEHIND HIM down to rest your weary THE FR lY ' bones, attempting to e ery Bruin rooter, each loyal wight and wench escape th ' eternal bustle Is yelling out his tonsils on a Coliseum Bench — and worry o ' life you are every Califomian, that ' s worthy of the nai, hounded bv the ' damsels ' ' ' ' " ' ' ■ " " " «. ' f " " " ■ « ' " ' • " ' " ' Gold, he promises 1 ■ 1 I , Gami or stalwarts who would hook you. CI. Vhat mat- ter if the show be good ; why care if the seats are bum ; who knows even the place o ' the theatre — in IN the The Bruin meets the Grizzly in a sort of family row — .It last, a Conf ' rence victor, he hopes to make his how — His final practice over, the last hard scrimmage done, irith grim determination, lie waits the starting gun. And all he asks is your support, (and that means every- one ) the end one must go down H ' ' thru ' with taking heatings, and now he sees instead to defeat caught under ' " ' ? " ' ' ' ' " ■ " ' " " ' ' ■ ' " ' " ' ' y that ' s waiting just ahead. 1 L ' , " , He ' s callina every rooter to lome out and do his part the barrage o green stubs. „j ,,,, ; ■ „ , , j, ;„ ,,,,„„ ,,„, „„,•„ ,y „„. supply Lgad, were all th ' energy ;,. heart. ' expended in class that is you ' ll come out on Turkey Day, with megaphone and put in selling tickets, our ' " " ( . , , , Ai AT ij u He promises a triumph, and th Alma Mater would boast jO eTERY C.ILIFORNUN an all A roster. THE N.I ME Joe, Mar. 6, 1930. irilO ' S ROOTING FOR THE BLUE AND GOLD? HE PROMISES THE GAME! T ' November 27, 1929 V-xHE Genus, male or female, is an exception- ally interesting study for scientists. Its charac- teristics are both distinctive and peculiar. (D. It studies like a fiend — on the evening before mid- quarters or finals. 01. Usually it does not drink, when there is nothing to be had ORDS, Cords, Cords; Clean ones I Dirty ones ! New ones ! Old ones ! Bor- rowed, bought, auto- graphed. They all came to the Junior-Senior Cord dance held last Friday evening at the Whitley Park Country Club. 01. As the men ' s dress carried out the informality idea, so did the women ' s. Bright blue sport dresses. Color splotched scarves. Trick new straw pokes with turned down brims. Chic felts created just for co- eds. Blonde kid high- heeled pumps. March 10, 1930. ere ' s an end to that. THAT ' S irORTHY OF (S. It frequently works for a liv- ing; more frequently it works dad for a living. CI. It spends peaceful evenings at home — often as much as once a fortnight. 01. It is cour- ageous and enjoys the keen zest of competition ping-pong. CI, The various members of the genus look pretty much alike, talk alike, dress alike, act alike. 01. The character- istics of the genus are both peculiar and characteristic. ExcHAXcn, March 4r ROM within the walls of Troy there emerged a new Trojan creation Friday night — not a Trojan war horse but a Trojan peace horse, that fell before the on- DicK GoLDSTONE, slaught of two Bruin cubs in the Bruin lair at West- wood. 01. The gilded tongues and sharpened wits of the University of California at Los Angeles and of the University of Southern California clashed Friday evening in the annual forensic feud, for the time on the new Westwood campus. 01. Irwin Kel- logg, ' 31, and Bernard Jefferson, ' 3 1 , in a warmly and closely con- tested debate on the subject. Re- solved, that nations of the world should adopt a plan of complete disarmament except such forces as are necessary for police purposes, were awarded a 2 to 1 decision over Gregson Bautzer and Ames Crawford of S.C. The non-feasi- bility of any plan of disarmament as well as the insecurity under such a proposal, contributed to U.C. L.A. ' s success. EXCLUSIVE Elizabeth Arden AGENCY WESTWOOD VILLAGE PHARMACY MARLOWE C. JANSS Prompt Free Motor Delivery Phone W. L. A. 33746 School Clothes for All Ages " ALL THE WORLD ' S A STAGE " ...and Man must dress the part he hopes to play! J)esmond ' S Five Los Angeles Stores Dyas For All Athletic Equipment The Sports nan ' s Store West Los Angeles Hardware Company 11318 Santa Monica Blvd., West Los Angeles, Calif. ' m : }! ? [461] X IGGING up the streets continues to be a favorite pastime with those who control the des- tinies of our highways. Hardly a major boule- vard — at least those which are widely used — can be found without a gang of men doing something to its sur- face. (3. Of course we don ' t mind the hard bumps, the slowing up of traffic, or the inconvenience of detours, if it is something towards solv- ing the imemployment prob- lem. (D. But usually this state of affairs brings to mind the old joke about the city con- tractor who, taking the coun- cil out for a ride, was sud- denly embarrassed to find himself riding along smooth- ly down a stretch of boulevard which had not been touched by pick or ditch-digger. Jeff Kibre, March 11, 1930. JOtUDENTS loiter and stare. Five stalwart men kneel in a pha- lanx across the University lawn. Ahead of them the young grass, moving gently in the soft wind, lies green and untrampled. Behind them, sodden paths of flattened grass show where their knees have pressed, and a litter of limp weed- lets marks the passing of their sharp .knives. Shall a forest of weeds stand between the student and his education. Never. Not if the head gardener can help it. So, earnestly toil the weed-pluckers through these spring days. So also Tis swell. They tell To go recline Upon the beach Near to the brine; The tang of salt Calls rapid halt To any class That comes to pass Upon the day When, far aicay, The beach, That peach Of a place to stay Is calling. Egad does the administration weed out the freshmen who rise green and unsuspecting like unto the young grass. And those on whom the administra- tion has trod heavily lie flat- tened for some time. March 14, 1930. ,t OR the fourth time in succession the Southern Cam- pus, the University year- book, has won All-American Honor Rating in the Na- tional Year-Book Contest conducted by the National Scholastic Press Association at the University of Minne- sota Department of Journal- ism, according to Fred Kuhl- man, ' 31, editor of the Southern Campus. CD. Only five year-books were given All-American Honor Rating this year al- though several hundred books were submitted from all over the country. To gain this recognition the book must be from ninety to one hundred per- cent perfect. The Southern Cam- pus is nationally famous for hav- ing achieved this high honor for the last four years. March 17, 1930. X)ePICTING the growth of U.C.L.A. in Westwood Hills from a small Normal school on Vermont Avenue, by means of a motion picture camera, will be the theme of the Bruin Review pre- sented tonight at 8 o ' clock in Rovce Hall auditorium. I Have noil ever noticed the latest cartoon cJiaracter by our eminent campus cartoonist. Mr. Leo Frank? He is tall, slender and blond — the cartoon cliaracter, not Mr. Frank — he xvears a shiny new Tuxedo coat, baggy trousers and hik- ing boots. His name is Westy. After staring at this crea- tion off and on for several weeks, our curiosity got the bet- ter of us and, we decided to intervieiv Mr. Frank and ask him if there were any psychological significance attached to this figure. " Is there any deep psychological significance attached to this figure? " we asked the distinguished Mr. Frank, our pencil poised breathlessly. " Yes, there is a deep psychological significance attached to this figure, " said the eminent cartoonist, who is quite sturdily built. While we are on the subject we ivill add tiiat our Leo — as the girls in the Bruin office call him — (al- though a more appropriate name, as they ivill sadly admit, is Nobody ' s Leo), is a nice-looking lad with alert brou-n eyes and rcadtf smile. (Fred Harris was so pleased with this ire decided to use it again.) His hair is complexion is swarthy, and his eyes are really morr dreamy tlian alert. But to our muttons: " And what is this deep psychological signifi asked, our pencil quivering 7oith eagerness. Mr. Frank cleared his throat oracularly and began: " After a great deal of thought and observation 1 have finally evolved what I believe) to be the true symbol of the spirit of mir new cainpiis at Westirood. That ' s irhii I called him Westy. description that very black. " You will notice that he is tall, thin, and awkivard — which I think is symbolic of U.C.L.A. You will also tiotice that he appears very studioiis and is frequently shown por- ing over mammoth textbooks. This is meant to represent the fact that ive maintain an unusually high standard of scholarship in U.C.L.A. " Although he has a good deal of masculine vigor, he is still slightly effeminate, as you may see by his face, es- pecially the mouth. ' " Ah ha, the co-ed influence. " we opined. " Exactly, " returned Mr. Frank. " But, ho v about this Tuxedo coat he always tvears? " " That ' s meant to represent crur shiny neiv buildings and . " ororitu houses. That ' s why he wears a shiny new Tux- edo. " " And the boots — " ' Represent the pioneer spirit Westy is shoiving in wrest- ing his education from the uncarved hills. " Mr. Frank took the words right out of a " But those trousers, those dirty, shapeless, unsightly nether garments. What do they symbolize? " " Those, " replied Mr. Frank, stifling a yawn, " are 7iot a symbol of anything. Those are a realistic portrait. " So there you have him, this symbol of U.C.L.A. There are several pictures of him tvandering through this article. Do you think he is representative? De Vallon Scott. W . [462} Thry sat and talked where the crossroads Foiir tnen from the four winds come; And they talked of the horse, for they loved the theme, Aiid never a man was dumb. And the man from the North loved the strength of the horse. And the man from the West his pace. And the man from the South loved the speed of the horse. And the man from the East his grace. So these four men from the four tvinds come. Each paused a pace in his course. And SDiiled in the face of his fellow man And lovingly talked of his horse ; And each man parted and went his way. As their different courses ran. And ea ch journeyed tvith peace in his heart. And loving his fellow man. They met next year where the crossroads meet. Four men from the four winds come: And it chanced as they met, they talked of God, And never a Tnan was dumb. One imagined God in the shape of a man, A spirit did one insist. One said that Nature itself is God. One said he doesn ' t exist. But they lashed each other ivith tongues that stung. They smote as with a rod: Each glared in the face of his fellow man And wrathfully talked of God. Then each man parted and ivent his tvay As their different courses ran: And each man journeyed with war in his heart. And hating his fellow man. Sam Walter Foss. December 10. 1929. I RAMON ROS SCHOOL of 1a,ballroom dancing I The only exclusive School of Ballroom Dancing in Hollywood LEARN TO DANCE Under the Direction of R. MON Ros Experience in America, Europe, and the Orient Acquire that poise and grace- ful carriage so necessary to anyone with a social standing. GLadstone 3849 The Place To Shop WESTWOOD VILLAGE Merchandise Particularly Designed To Fit your ] [eeds Jaiiss InvcsttiieiA Corporation PHONE C MUtual422I PB ®is Sy ©WAV T[i[ NOC A(L [i[L[§)(i Kioto, §7. [463 i at i V Le Co; I I I = Cosmetics — Drugs — Sundries I i 1092S I I Le Coxte Ave. | | pj j q (,421 Hollywoud Blv Just west of the Campus Gate ' = | C. F. 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Jalaps — Globes — Atlases — Books Chicago. New York. Sax Francisco 123 East Sixth Street, Los Angeles STAGE SCENERY — DRAPERIES J. D. MARTIN STUDIOS 4114 Sunset Blvd. OL. 1101 RENTALS SALES ALLISON and ALLISON Architects 1005 Hibernian Building Los Angeles, Calif. [46 Il i JOTRANGE methods of walking are apt to be the result of a Westwood cloudburst. (S. Despite the fact that a number of drains have been installed in the aesthetic sidewalks, a heavy fog is enough to kid the walks into collecting in depressions an abundance of mois- ture. Considering that the walks are in the shape of one big depres- sion, a considerable puddle is the result. (D. The campus drains are original in design. Where common, ordinary drains are placed at a low point in the walk, the col- legiate drains are placed at the highest. This, of course, handi- caps the disposal of any rain that does not actually fall on the grat- ing. Still, it is exceedingly distinc- the. Feb. 27. ' 30 These actors are very shrewd and very clever. They must be watched very closely. For instance look what Hale Sparks did. We asked Hale if we might arrange to draw a caricature of his face, say at about eight o clock Thursday morning in the Brum office. He grumbled. What an ungodly hour for an actor! Wliat an un- godly hour for anybody! Reluctantly he consented. .At eight o ' clock Thursday morning the astute Mister Sparks appeared at the Brum office. His eiies were sleepy, droopy, half closed, his whole appearance was sadly pathetic. We wanted to put our arm, on his shoulder and say: " That s all right. Hale, old hoy. It ' s a darn shame, eight o ' clock m the JTVEALIZATION of an idealistic dream come true, the University of California at Los An- geles stands on the threshold of its formal installation in its new seven million dollar home. G. Alumni, friends, students, and representa- tives from 268 universities and colleges from the world will join in the formal celebration of the dedication of the new campus and buildings. A two day program of ceremonies will mark the mile- stone of educational development of the state ' s university. CI. Four sessions are included in the pro- gram of rites — today at 2 and at 8 P. M., and Friday at 10 A. M. and 2 P. M. Academic and educa- tional leaders will be the speak- ers. March 27, ' 30. morning. But everything will be all right. Hale old boy. Everything will be all right. " Then came the daivn. So that ' s what he ivas try- ing to do — arov e our sympathy, arouse that better self of ours that has lain dormant these many years. But alas, the caricaturist is incorrigable. Once he has tested the fiendish pleasure of twisting a nose, stretching an ear, flattening a forehead, even the sad sleepy eyes of a iveury actor cannot cure him. Hale Sparks, by the way, is president of the Uni- versity Dramatic Society and tvill appear in The Royal Family. " Flatteningly Yours. Leo Frank. April 7. 1930. BEVERLY HILLS LAUNDRY ! i MAPLE AT THIRD i BEVERLY HILLS CALIFORNTA | ! O XFORD 1164 I i ! J Compliments of a FRIEND WEST LOS ANGELES MOTOR CO HE BIG PARADE " was a marvelous panorama of war, liresenting a complete picture of the whole ghastly and thrill- ing business. " What Price (]lory " dealt with the lighter and more noisy moments of the contlict. " journey ' s End, " the latest and possi- bly greatest of the war documents, concerns it- self with the quiet moments of combat. From the very first this note is struck. Young Raleigh, just come to the front lines, says, " How quiet it is! I thought the guns were always going up here. " The vet- eran replies, " most people think that, but it is quiet much of the time. Some- thing will happen soon, though. " If anything can de- stroy the myth of the glory of war, it is this play. ded profs fram Oxford, Heidleb I Cunard ships they i The aud is filled tvt and Yale — From far beyond the eastern seas World famous peers of education. Who speed the work of dedication. And start us on a brave career of glory and travail! From- far — far flung colleges they come, a gallant company — (We ' ve even asired a delegate from dear old U.S.C.) From Vladivostok-, Leland Stanford, Cambridtie. Harvard, Broivn They come on foot and cimel-back to throng the rroirded toirn— By railroad, dog-sled, aeroplane, by Zeppelin and scow. They come to break a bottle on the good ship " Bruin ' s " proie And each professor brings his wife, senora or his frau — They fill the aud, and crowd the stairs, and throng the lialh of Royce— And each one in a different tongue his inner thoughts giva voice — Tlie air is full of exclamations, French mi ' l Cr ,h nnuinitnlations. As each ninl ' f, , I ' ,f,t.aiil ' assists us to rejoice. From ffiiu rorin : r llt ' (trth they speed us on oar way. They ivul;, ' th. , ,■!,,,■ .■ , i llw south on Dedication Day — To evcrti i,iti,rii,i to ulir xrhool a irelcn,,, irr , jtrnd— Wc triust thr ni all he hiohhi plcasid „,■.,„ Ih,,, journey ' s end- VJ P AND to the University and approached by many with whom I was but slightly acquaint- ed, and they very concerned about my welfare, and it do appear that they be campaigning for some candidate or other. The political fever be very contagious for it hath affected many, and made otherwise harmless individuals the worst kind of hypocrites and prevaricators. Albeit I am of a mild nature, I am at present inspired with the noble ambition to become a political boss, and have already the word of honor of two friends who will vote for m y candidate, and I shall hold these and whatever other I get in re- serve and probably turn the tide of vot- ing at the crucial moment later in the semester. Foresight has done considera- ble more in this world, and this may be the beginning of a brilliant career for m e f a political boss. So to dinner. Leo Westwood. X-flGHT ... the plaintive cry of a sobbing violin emphasizing desolate loneliness . . . somber trees against a grey relief of inscrutable heav- ens ... the wan moon everlastingly jeering at egotistical mortals . . . stars flashing incompre- hensible messages . . . lurking shadows of fan- tastic forms ... a silence noisy with the language of elemental Nature . . . crickets chirping in resonant harmony . . . the hollow ring of footsteps on a ce- ment walk ... a dis- tant train whistle weirdly screeching its defiance at the sky . . . dim lights faintly diffusing the bizarre magic of the night . . . O. A key harshly grating in a rusty lock . . . ferns nodding assent to the wind . . . the " woosh " of a speed- ing automobile . . . stubby grass rustling a n g r i 1 y underfoot . . . bull-frogs croak- ing with guttural accent in rhythmic cadence ... CD, The revolt of primitive Nature against hypocritical Civilization . . . pompous Man, stripped from the veneer of smart society, Jl ' ho ' was king of Turkisfan in fourli-i-n-fifty-l ireef IF ial are tlic basic principli-s of hydro-therapy? Who lurote " Dr. Faustus " ' ll ' Iio was Adam Jones? If ho first constructed skeletons from Miocenic bones? Conjugate the German verb that means " To scanda- IV ho discoiiered HCL •will never crystallize? JFhat is ectoplasm, and ' wlio is Gene O ' Neill? IVhat had Dr. Bessemer to do with making steel? IVhat is X plus y plus q, subtracting forty-three? Demonstrate the tactics of a squad of infantry. If Mr. A sues Mr. B for damaging his car, jrill common stock descend or rise, or just remain at par? Did Darwin or Copernicus discover gravitation? And what contributes to the rise of Slavic immigra- tion? Cut each date and dinner-dance, and doom your days to toil. Plan to spend your evenings with the midnite olive- oil— With syllabus and dictionary, Duofold and text. Prepare to pass the time away a vseek from Friday, next, — And set the coffee boiling, and try to understand That Bruin skies are overcast. For FINALS are at hand! Dick Goldstone. infin- revealing himself as a pavid wretch itesimal nonentities swollen like ugly boils breaking at a touch of savage beauty . . . the night in all its sovereign splendor . . . the night facing extinction to undergo re- naissance . . . caught in the languid spell of the . . . Night . . . David Tepper, April 7, ' 30. J. AST night and tonight wit- ness one of the most interesting of the many events prepared for our dedication. The University Dra- matics society, in presenting " The Tlie . imrican Public has been smothered by a flood of college moving pictures. Miles and miles of fibn depicting college life as it really is, each mile more true to life than the last. The Freshman. The Touchdmen. The Sophomore. Twenty Seconds to Go. Kitty at College. College Days. College Nights. College Love. College Babes. College This. College Thai. I ' hooey. . t last we are to be rescued; the need for a differ- ent tcind of college picture has been answered. Our hero comes to the rescue with the millc white banner of Truth in one hand, a can of film in the other. Royal Family " as their second play of the year, chose well and evidently went to work with a vengeance after making their choice, for the play is exceedingly well executed. CI. The dramatics activities of the University have always stood high in the scale of excellence and this year has seen a still greater rate of improvement in the production work. It may be the Hol- lywood influence, as our friend Charle- son Gray suggests, or it may be only the worthwhile attitude of the students en- gaged in the activ- ity, but the group of individuals w h o spend their time and effort in this play certainly form a " Royal Family " of their own. W. T. B., April 16, ' 30. TX7estwood Village is for today and tomorrow the student ' s o w n as they celebrate in a revel of carnival spirit, its first birthday. CD Assuming official as well as actual control of affairs, representatives of the U.C.L.A. student body will be inaugurat- ed into the major offices of the village, to rule the destiny of V estwood until the next carnival, a year from today. Daniel Wickland, ' 31, as mayor, Jock Thompson, ' 31, as justice of the peace, and Frank Zimmerman ' 31, as sheriff, have been elected in the final balloting to carry on the executive, judicial, and penal du- ties. At the openijig of the exten- sive two day program of the car- nival, at 8 o ' clock tonight, these three men will be officially in- stalled. Preceding the ceremonies, the opening parade, headed by the Bruin band, will march through the illage. a gleam of triumph i„ be technical. On the letters " Bruin Review s eye. W ' hieli of film is written No blanlc faced professors will be seen falling into mud puddles, no sioeet young things will come into dressing rooms between halves to cheer tlie team on to victory, no jolly college boys trill go to formal dances sans pants. The " Bruin Review " leill all this phooey; it will be the only one of its tcind. Thelner Hoover, by the way, is Our Hero. Cinematically yours, Leo Frank. March 17. 1930. I The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company Founded 1868 I Assets Over 162 Million Dollars. i Paid Polic holders Since Organization Over 182 Million Dollars. Offers you complete Insurance Protection in all forms, including the Policy that " pays 5 ways. 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U.C. organization. . . . This situation is slightly deplorable. Therefore, the short treatise. Co-operative- ly speaking THE CO-OP [472] . . . Our book store is owned by this democratic organization and operated in the interests of every authentic member. When you buy from the Co-op, you are buying " from your own concern of which you are part owner. Now, Fellow-stockholders, it is the policy of this store of ours to give us — you and me both — the lowest available prices possible on our supplies. All profits made by the Co-op are used to help support all student activities. DEPARTMENTS Text Books Used Text Books Stationery Supplies Artists ' Materials Circulating Library General Books Post O ce Mimeograph Dept. Athletic Goods Lost and Found Perfectly amazing, isn ' t it? Drop in at our new club-house next semester. 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We ' ll gladly advise you on any problem — and entirely without obligation. Get the impor- tant facts about our new process that makes it pos- sible to reproduce clean-cut designs m any color or series of colors desired! And remember, we also manufacture diploma cov- ers, and leather, fabrikoid and paper specialties of all kinds. Coast Envelope and Leather Products Co. Traction Avenue and Rose St. P. O. Box 87, Arcade Station Los Angeles ?v ?v ?» ' California " Best icishes to Gibbon-Allen icho luive displiiyed a true knoivledge of student icishes and have so courteously fulfilled t hem. " Very sincerely, Charlotte McGlynn GIBBON-ALLEN OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE 1930 SOUTHERN CAMPUS Now PERMAXEXTL-i- LOCATED IX THE WeSTWOOD VILLAGE PrOFESSIOXAL BlDG. ML) HO resembles whom: Vii- « a highly inguisiti-ve, XT 1 -KT n„ r.n ■ Sort of what-is-itf-ive gima Nelson, ancy Carroll, J i„,M,i , Bettie Edmondson, Fcarl tat mi; j ooi — jack Clark, Buddy Rogers; Carl r - mistrust the maternity Brown, tt ' allace Beery; Tom Doubtful paternity Griffin, -rtZ rtr. ?«V; Norman Ofj ' y fraternUy Duncan, Louis Wolheim; Mar- ,f ' , i; , shal Sewall, Rudy I ' allee; Virgil ifiij, .iuiioui glance— Cazel, Su-f cr Collier. Jr.; Char- B - ( ' io ati or Aj , lotte McGlynn, Fiji Dorsay; Jane Gassaway, Lenore Ulricli; Vir- ginia Cook, Loretta Young; Art Bauckham, Lfzt ' Ayres; John An- son, flcyj ' Oakie; Erma Purviance, f fn Twelvetrees; Juliet Weir, Norma Shearer; Constance Ben- nett, Joan Bennett; Fred Harris, ( Ifhat rhymes with Ted Lewis; Hale Sparks, {Fillia n Mood, Poivell; Rebecca Brant, Gloria Swanson; Helen Archer, Billie Dove; Audree Brown, Renee Ado- ree; Paul Pendarvis, Ramon Na- varro; " Whitey " Graham, Joe E. Brown; Mac Williams, Charles Morton; Peggy Anson, Alice White; Carl Schaefer, Harold Lloyd; Bob Keith, Charles Lindbergh; Dick Caldwell, War- ner Baxter; Larry Morey, Charles Ruggles; Lloyd Bunch, William Boyd. Il ' e eye it askance — Tlio it seems quite delic- ious we can ' t take a chance. Il ' e moan in despair At the food on our plate — Il ' e tear at our hair — To classes we ' re late! In a very remonstratii ' e llmost demonstrative onstrative " ?) JQaPPINESS involves the sat- isfaction of desires. Your natural desires are countless and conflict- ing. What satisfies one desire de- feats another. Until your desires are harmonized by means of some definite plan of life, happiness is therefore a mere accident. Now it comes and now it flies, you know not why. And the mere plan to be happy if you can is by itself no plan. You therefore cannot adopt the pursuit of happiness as your profession. Josi.AH RoYCE, April 21, 1930. JVe mistrust the maternity Doubtful paternity nf dear old fraternity Food. Dick Goldstone, February 26, 1930 Ai.vcE Castile, April 14, 1930. ZJlRECTLY in the middle of one of my most fascinating classes a white stucco house across the field that I had been watching for something like half an hour began to grow a bit shady, as though darkness were coming on. CD, Somehow, everyone in the class including the professor himself, began to notice that some- thing strange was going on in the great out-of- doors. Then a more than unusually brilliant soul suggested that the business was an eclipse of the sun. • April 29, 1930. il I tSzv Sa ? [478] Ciimpbeirs full size basement extends beneath this entire building and contains thousands of books, New and I ' sed, for your reference. Build up your library at reduced cost. Come 171 and Brou ' se CAMPBELL ' S BOOK STORE Los .Angeles 858 N. Vermont Ave, and 1091S Lc Conte Ave., Westwood Village -f Frederick Warde . . . silver hair fastidious- ly parted ... a full, rich, voice throbbing with re- pressed emotion . . . dried fingers like wisps of straw nervously clasping and unclasping each other . . . stalwart shoulders heed- less of the weight of the clown ' s robe . . . and Aladdinesque sweep of an arm creating the gay at- mosphere o f medieval Venice. . . May 2, 1930. By the old Pacific ' s rolling water Loyally wc stand, each son and daiuihtrr Getting all the grades we hadn ' t oiiyhter Always in despair — California, your professors Marching to the fray, D ' s and E ' s and F ' s are placing By our names today — Faculty lets loose its thunder. Scatters woe about — Bruins go six grade-points under When the grades come out! Here ' s to the profs of Jl ' estwood To their mighty C ' s and D ' s — Here ' s to our .-lima Mater (.-hid she ' s very hard to please!) For titough we boil in our anger Or wail in misery — JVe ' d gladly give an arm for just A single A or B! V H()SEX from among seniors of the highest standing, Charles Crail and Deborah King, from the College o f Letters and Science, and George Schochat and Lolo Kern, from the Teachers ' Col- lege, were announced last night as the graduation speakers for the ceremony in Tune. May 2, 1930. IJeSLIE Goddard, ' 30, U.C.L.A. varsity de- bater, won the finals in the Southern California division of the National Oratorical contest on the Constitution last night in a field of sixteen competitors from as many colleges and universi- ties in this part of the state. (H. The U.C.L.A. speaker will go to Oregon on May 21 to com- pete in the zone championship of the same con- test. Goddard competed in the finals last night to give the decision to U.C.L.A. 1 L- y 2, 1930. Dick Goldstoke. December 3, 1929 0,ND now it ' s Glid- ers! Liny breathless ejac- ulations, ohs, and ahs, and my ' s, follow upon the announcement that U.C.L.A. is sponsoring a Glider Club. Much interest has been created in the nearby vicinities over this, our local, and most novei diversion. CD. Undoubtedly, we ' ll soon see our campus friends floating about in the blue sky endeavoring to win some endurance contest. No longer is " the play the thing " as Hamlet so earnestly tells us, no — the glider, the glider ' s the thing! M.4Y 5, 1930. : A FOOD-vito as sunshine A Most Delicious Ice Cream WESTERN DAIRY PRODUCTS, INC. His is a page from the beautiful memorial biography of the master artist, Elmer Wachtel, whose paintings of Southern California have won national fame for his memory. Our craftsmen have had the honor of thus helping to perpetuate his work. We Specialize in Master Prod u c t i o ii .v o f -w h I c h 1930 SOUTHERN CAMPUS s a n t h c r n o t e -w o r t h y e x a in pie CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228-1230 South Flower Street Los Angeles, California U ' Estmorc 0347 " ' l - ' : ! s : j= ' = [480} I le ni STEl N WAY The Instrument of the ImmorUih I I i I I i i i i i j I. ! r I J i j Best n tshes to the Class of ' 30 .PRINTING • PUBUSHING • ENGRAVING Oxford at San ' ta Moxica Blvd The greatest educational institutions of America and Europe use the Steinway piano . . . and it was selected for Royce Hall, Uni- versity of California, Los Angeles. BIHKEL MIIJ§IC CO 446 iO BROADWAY VA-1241 Compliments of a Friend Indc A Abbott, Christine 347 Abbott. George 318 Abe. Tom 42 Abelson, Roslyn 374 Abernethy. Ronald 397 Abrahamson. Ann 42. 348 Abrams, Deane 340 Abrams. Helen 370 Ackerman. William ....311. 277, 272 Adams. Beulah L 42 Adams, E. Russell 322 Adams. Frances L 42, 364 Adams, Frances E 391 Adams, John C 284, 322 Adams. Lorraine 42 Adams, Ijouise 37, Adams, Marion 353 Adams, Martin 327 Adams, Wilton 338 Adamson, Dan 332 Agan, Nell 398 AGATHAI 382 Agens, Marche 350 Agle, Bernadine 358 Ahlfeldt, Esther 42, 407 Aho, Eino 42 Ahrens, Evelyn 366 Aidlin. Joe 42, 340 Aisentein, Joseph 164. 314, 331 Akins. Mitchener 315 Alberts, Grace 42 Albright, Helene 365 Alcock, Edward 42, 407 Alcorn, Norman 329 Aldeen, Virginia 42, 347 Alderman, Josephine 365, 416 Ald rich, Bill 328 Alexander. Beulah 42 Alexander, Frances 365 Alford, Adele 371 Allen. Gordon 315 Allen, Herbert F 394 Allen, Pauline E 42 Allen, Ray 324 Allington, Ruth 361 ALPHA CHI DELTA 383 ALPHI CHI OMEGA 345 ALPHA DELTA PI 346 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 384 ALPHA DELTA TAU 315 ALPHA DELTA THETA 347 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 348 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 349 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA 316 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 385 ALPHA OMICRON PI 350 ALPHA PHI 351 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 352 ALPHA SIGMA DELTA 353 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 317 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 318 ALPHA XI DELTA 354 Althouse, Margaret 43, 345, 383 411 ALUMNI 94. 95 Amado, Stella 42, 370 Ambrose, E. Freeman 43 Ambrose, Olive 367 Amstutz, Harold 316 Anderson. Cosette 43, 398 Anderson. Dorothy 346 Anderson, Evelyn 358 Anderson, Florence 366 Anderson. Harvey T 43 Anderson. Janice 379 Anderson, Johanna 43 Anderson, June 345 Anderson. Novella 383 Anderson, Robert 33. ' i Anderson, Vivian 316 Andres, Frances 43, 383 Angle, Robert 333 Angus, Donald 322 Anlofl, Garry 327 Ansley, Celin 355 Ansley, Jack 318 Anson. John 321 Margaret 371. 390 Anthony, Lucile L 43 Apablasa, Salvador 418 Appleton, Wilma J 43 Apsan, Lily 43, 391 Archer, Helene 43. 358. 411 ARCHITECTURAL INSPIR- ATION OF WESTWOOD-. 17 Ardell, Jack 324 Armbrust, Norma L 43. 373 Arthur, Samuel 315 Ashburn, Betsy 98. 345. 399 ASSEMBLIES 173 ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS ..422 Ast. Evelyn 376 Atkin, Janet 353 Atkinson, Ruth 36 Atwood, Frances 371 Augspurger. Norma 378 Austin, Grace B 43 Averbeck, Gene 339 Avery, Rea Ernest 323 Ayres, Dorothy 357 Ayrcs, Philip 322 B Babcock, Elaine 161. 351, 400 Bacharach, Louise 43. 374 Bagley. Rose 164. 377. 416 Bailey. Esther 352 Bailey. Ethel 172 Bailey. Jean 44 Bailey. Warren 341 Bailey, William 329 Bailiff, Laurence -.. 37 Baincr, Doris 356 Baird. Barbara 363 Baird, Lillian 358 Baker. Carolyn 359 Baker, Catherine 403. 406 Baker, Dorothy 44, 358, 401 Baker, Fleda 44, 367 Baker, Jocelyn 363 Baldwin, Robert....l56, 160, 325. 385 Ball, Eleanor 370 BALL CHAIN 386 Balling. Emma 353 Ballin.g, Josephine 353 Ballreich, Christine 44. 371 BAND 229 Bankson, Marian 364 Baicume, Ruth _ 44, 361 Bardwell, Ruth....l64, 197. 206, 375 405 Barkelew, Betty 345 Barlow, Ada 361 Barmore, Mary Alice 346 Barnes. Douglas 329 Barnett. S. J 37 Barrett. C. Allan _ 339 Barrett, Clifford 36 Barrett, Vernon _...44, 333 Barry, Jack 341 Barter, Marjorie 371 Bartholomew, Fern 356 Bartlctt, Glenna 44, 375 Barzhe, Jean 44, 407 BASEBALL 289-297 Baskerville, Mary 363 BASKETBALL 257-269 Bates, Virginia 44 Battles, Robert 328 Battey, Helen :!.- ll Battey, Virginia o. ' .O Bauckham, Arthur 44, 231, 317 38 Baumgarten. Fred 44, 322 Baum, Frieda 44, 370 Bayliss, Julienne 44, 376 Baynham, Helen Baysoar, Peggy 411 Bax-ter, Virginia 379 Bean, Peggie 349 Bean. Ruth 357 Bear. Mary 351 Beardsley, Dorothy 44, 218 Beatty, Anna 413 Beaver. Robert F 156, 323 Bech. Zoe-Rae 365 Becker, Dorothy 371 »• Becker. Katherine 364 Becker, Mary 45 Beckwith, Frances 345 Beckwith, George 324 Beckwith, Lucille 345 Beeman, Jane 360 Beesemyer. Artye 363. 390 Belford. May 395 Belknep. Esther 369 Bell. Elwood 321 Bell. Ruth 363. 416 Bellis. Oakalla B 45.363.391 Bellport. Catherine 45. 365. 413 BEJMA 423 Benjamin. John A 45 Bennett. Betty 379. 411 B nnett. Charles 45 Bennett. Clarice 368 Bennett. Constance 359 Bennett. Edwin 329 Bennett. Winifred 362 Bensinger, Anne 401 Benton. Robert 45 Berk. Cecelia 374 Berkeley. Russell 333 Berkovitz, Manuel 335 Btmard, Bernice 45 Bermond. Bernice 45 Bermond. Robert 331 Bernice. Mary 357 Berson, Dorothy 348 Eertholon. Betty 362 Berry. A. Lee...- 329 Berry, Henry 333. 410 Berry. Emily C 45. 362 Beri-y, Hazel Dell 45 Besbeck. Isadore , 335 BETA THETA PI 319 Betts. Dorothy 369 Beveridffe. Dorothea A 46. 369 Bickel, Robert 334 Biedman. Elliot 328 Binder. Margaret 45 Binford. Betty 351. 419 Bird. Meile 323 Bishof. Floretta 858. 416 Bishop, Harold 242. 418 Bishop, Virginia 167 Bixby, Elizabeth 45. 391 Bixby, Muriel M 45 Black. Eleanor 303 Blackburn. Herbert L 45. 321 Blackburn. Joe 334 Blackford. Alta 407 Blackwell. Betty 378 Blair. Ruth 46. 349 Blaisdell. Humphrey 320 Blanc. Henrietta 350 Blanchard. Frederick 33 Blanchard. Mary Louise 46, 395 Blayney, Edwin 316 BLEACHER STUNTS 231 Bledsoe. Frances 371 Blight. Edward 315 Blight. Renold 315. 410 Bliss. Evelyn 368 Bliss. Henry 321 Block, Anita 348 Block. Carlton 322 Blonder. David 331 BLUE " C " 387 BLUE KEY 388 Blyth. Stanley 325 Bock. Aleta Margaret 46. 377 Bodin. Nathan 337 Bodorfl. Vicktoria 363. 411 Boege. Gerald 325. 402 Bogart. Frank 341 Bogart, Walter 46. 92. 93. 154 164. 321. 394. 408 Bogy, Rosamond 354 Bolton, Mary Ellen 358 Bonine, Elizabeth 357 Merle 46. 369 Booth. Adelcarol 375 Booth, Betty 359 BOOTS 389 Boot, Virginia 357 Borchert, Eris Borley, Edward 314. 328 ' Bornefeld. Ethel 46. 216. 347 Borton. Barbara 46. 347 k. Marjorie 383 Bosshard. Everett B 46 Bostwick. Mildred 350 Boswell, Jane 357 BoiUd, Howard 321 Bourn, Phyllis 360 Bourne. Arthur E 397 Bowden. Marian 46, 349, 411 Bowen, Irene 344, 354 Bower, Doris E 46 Bowker, Carolyn 351 Bowles. Martha 347. 413 Boyd. Betty 351 Boyd. Ellen 345 Boyd. Mai-garet 351 Boyer, Dwight 326 Boyle. Aimee Marie 46. 403 Bradbury. Pat 219.359.391 Bradley. Catherine 347 Bradbury. Roscoe C 46. 328 Bradley. Ruth 356 Bradstreet. Betty 360 Brady, Kenneth 327 Brady, Mary 375 Brandt, Paula ...- 359, 419 Brandt, Virginia 346, 391 Brandt, Freenjan R 46, 314, 325 Brant Rebecca 344, 346 BRAWL, SOPHOMORE- FROSH 112 Bi-eacher, Harold 340 Brecht, Margaret 350 Breetwor, Birdye 348 Brem, Thomas 319 Brenniman. Ansel..46. 242. 282. 387 Brewer. Helen 376 Brey. Jeanne 362 Brice. Carol Andoe 47. 354. 403 Brice. Grace 354. 413 Brill. Gerald K 43 Brinckerhoff, Helen 349 Brinkop. Bijou 360. 400 Brisbane. Lucille 47 Bristol. Ruth 360 Brizinski. John 323 Broadbent. Eunice 47. 353. 393 Brown. Artie 47 Brown. Audree..47. 93. 206. 365, 396 408 Brown, Benjamin 47. 340. 441 Brown. Carl ....93, 239, 264, 387, 389 417 Brown, Clara May 47 Brown, Cornelius 314, 322, 402 Brown, Doris 365. 396. 400. 409 Bi-own. Dorothy 363 Brown. Eleanor 346 Brown. Elizabeth Sarah 47. 406 Br Ho 47 Harriett 47. 371 Brown, Ira 326 Brown, Katheryne R 47. 365 Brown. Louise E 47. 360 Brown. Margaret. 190. 358. 404. 409 Brown. Margaret " Billie " 358 Brown, Virginia 349 Browne, Thelma A 47 Brownstein, Robert 388, 389 Broten, Olga 353 Brothers, Harrison 47 Broughton, Albert 325 Broyles, Robbie L 48 Brvibaker. Wilbur 292,315 Bruce. Artha K 48. 349 Bruce, Miriam 413 Brunberg. Archie 336 Bruner. Glenn 323 Brush. Henry 33 Bryan. Catherine C 48 Bryan. John 249. 324 Bryson. Newall 48. 321 Buell. Llewellyn 35 Buerger. Max 328.385, Bullock. Eugenia 349 Bulpitt, Esther 358 Bulpitt. Naomi C. 48 Bulpitt. Ruth C 48 Bunch. Betty 368 Bunch, Lloyd R 48. 92. 161. 325 389 Bunn. John - 332 Buratti. Audrey 48, 350 Burch. Arthur 327 Burden, Betty 359 Burke, Billy 232 Burke, Helen 166, Burke, Wanda L 48 Burke, William C 162. 334 Burleson. Elizabeth Burner. Adella 48 Burr. Genevieve 48. 344. 377. 405 Burris, Max Burroughs. Thomas 334 Burton. Dorothy 350 Bui ' ton. Florence E 48 Burton. Helen 371 Burton. Wallace 341 Bushey. Evelyn 222 Bushnell. Martin 228. 315. 396 Buss. Loa 398 Buss. Dorothy 398 Busse. Helen 48 Butler. Lucille 347 Butler. Margaret 364 Butterworth. George W 327. 410 Byers. Katherine 345 Byrd. Mary E 48 Byrens, Florence 49. 374 Byrne. Pauline 358 c Cady. Orlin 336 Caldwell. Beth 350 Caldwell. Malcolm 328 Caldwell. Richard..324. 384, 394. 430 Caler. Adele 349 Callahan. Robert 397 Callahan. Mary F 49 Cameron. Jack 314. 317 Cameron, Rosella 400 Cameron, William 326 Campbell, Elizabeth 349 Campbell, Helen 364 Campbell, Mary Eileen 354 Campbell, Mary Elizabeth. 371 Campbell, W. W 26 Campbell, William 292 Camplin, James 322 CAMPUS CAPERS 125 Canady, John 96 Cane, Adeline 370 Canfield, Elizabeth Irene 49 Cannon, Dorothy 371 Cantell, Irene K 49 Cantor, Alexis 335 Caperton. Gulita 359. 390 Carey, Helen 368, 416 Carhart, Joy 371 C-rrlton, Everett 329 Carlson, Jane 364 Carmichael, Edward 306 Carnahan, H. L 29 CARNIVAL 132. 133 Carr. Frances 373, 406 Carroll, Katherine 357 Carroll, Rilla 354 Carstensen, Melidia 49 Carter, Edward 326. 415 Carter. Florence 411 Carter. Mary 49, 391, 398 Cartinhour, Betsy 361 Carver, Margaret 49, 345 Casad. Virginia 360 Case. Beatrice 373 Casebeer. Arthur 326 Caspary, Virginia 368. 416 Cassell. Herbert 316 Castile. Alyce 346 Castner. Martha 366 Cazel. Virgil 98. 325. 389 Centrone, Clarissa 396 Chadwick, Lee 331 Chadwick, Luana 366 Chadwick, Spence 318 Chalmers, Marjorie 350 Chamie, Alfred 292, 331 Chapman, Amy 49, 361 Chapman, Mary-Guay 354 Chapman, Olga 361 Chappell, Marguerite 379 Charleston, Vernon 293, 338, 410 Charlton, Kathryn 164, 379, 416 430 Chase, Allen 325 Chatfield, Betty 362 Chatlield, Elinor 49, 362 Chaves. Sarah 49 Chernus. Sophie 49, 166, 348 CHI DELTA PHI 390 CHI PHI COLONY 320 CHI OMEGA 357 Childs, Emelie 365 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE S 439 Christensen. Anna 49 Christian, George 333 Church, Florence 377 Cirino, Michael 49, 329 CIRCLE " C " 391 Civille, Mary N Clark, Evelyn 349 Clark, George 333 Clark, Helen 373 Clark, Jack... 41, 50. 92, 93, 155, 230 289. 324. 440 Clark. Lewis 322, 385, 388, 410 Clark, Madelaine 353 Clark, A. Max 166, 325 CLASS OF 1930 40, 41 CLASSICAL CLUB 424 Clay, Virginia 344, 350 Clayton, Betty 365 Clayton, Marydee 364 Clegg, Betty 376 Clifton, Thula 366 Cline, Marie 362 Cloud, Frances 50, 362 Clow, Don 324 Cobbledick, Mildi ' ed 411 Cocciante, Mary 50 Cochran, George 29 Cocks, Emily 378 Codori, Lucile -.345 Coffee, Virginia 359 Coffin, Frances 350 Coffin, Frances 366 Coffin, Leonard 397 Coffland, Charles 328 Cohen, Blanche... 191, 348, 404, 409 423 Cohen, Joseph 335 Colbert, Margaret 406 Cole, Jane 50, 351 Collins, Caroline 359, 390. 419 Collins. Chaplin 327. 415 Collins, Lawrence 332 Collins, Margaret 379 Colmenero, Lilia 60, 412 Colston, Florence 50. 369 Colwell. Boyd 327 Colyer. Mary Elizabeth 361 Comeau. Helen 377 Comerford. Mary 376, 399 Comin. Dorothy 50 Condee. Robert 29 Condit. Frances _-375 CONSTRUCTION 110 Conradi. Marie 361 Cooley. Dorothy 344, 378 Cooley, Helen....50, 92, 197. 360. 409 Cooley, Marian - 375 Cook, Jean 360 Cook, Martha Belle 350 Cook, Rosemond oO Cook, Virginia 363 Cooke, Eleanor 50 Coop. Squire 185 Cooper. Fred 397 Cooper. Lorette 395 Cooper. Willesene 347 Corbaley. Gertrude :.371 Corbaley, Kate 371 Corbaley. Richard 333 Cordrey, Keith.50. 235. 385. 386. 388 Cork, Edwin 336 Cornwell, Kathryne 60, 378 Corpeller, William 333 Corson, Gwen 213 Cortelyou, Eileen L 367 Cortelyou, Barbara 345 Cothran, Marvin 318 Coulter, Roberta 358 Courtney, Elinor 346 Cowan, Henry 337 Cowan, Norma 348 Cowdrey, Carol 364 Cowell, Dorothy Jean 358 Cowles, Harold 318 Covey, Florence 348 Coving-ton, Ella Jo 354 Craft, Caroline 50, 344, 349 Craig, Horace 326 Craig, Katherine 60, 372 Crail, Charles 51,92, " " Cramer, Nathan 331 Crane. Lois 376 Crane. Margaret 61 Cranston, Leona 368 Crass. Anna 374 Crawford. Katie Lou 345 Crawshaw, Marshall 317 Crehs, Caswell Crenshaw, Grace 350 Criley, Lucile 345 Crooke, Vivian 362 Croften, Ruth wm wn ' ' l msmm [483] Crofts. Jack 324 Cion. Helen 351 Cronkite. Alfred 315 Crosby. Leigh 94 Crosby, W. Scott-.. 338 Grossman, Hugh 321 Crow, Lois 395 Crowell, Georgia 371 Crowley. Magele 51 Cruther, Jane 363 Cubbon, Ha- ,ei 372 Culbertson, Earlt 321 Culver, Glady.s 51 Culver, DiViienu 414 Cummings, Margaret 51 Cummins.- Miriam 94 Cummings. Walter J 51 Cunha, Cecily 365 Cunningham. Glenn _...160. 326 Cunningham. Stephen 152 Cupit. Parker 341 Cuslidge. Norma Mae 51 Cuthbert. Richard..61. 282. 324. 387 410, 418 Cutler, Frederick 51, 334 Cutler, Russell 51, 321, 389 D Dale, Marion 3 51 Dalrymple, Mary 369 DANCES 137-147 Danforth, Elizabeth 51, 392 Danielson, Onis 52 Danron. Elwood 334 Darsie. Dean M. L 30. 33 Darusmant. James 51 Davids. Dorothy 365 Davis. Andrew 326 Davis. Arthur 51 Davis. Donald 52. 319. 389. 402 Davis. Dorothy 356 Davis. Helen 373 Davis. Henry 334 Davis. Lola Edith 52. 361. 414 Davis. Ralph 324 Davis, Thomas 167, 324, 384, 389 394 Davis. Viola 347 Davis. Wayne 320 Dawson, Margaret ..52, 92, 364, 393 Dawley, Mary 346, 396, 400 Day, A. W 324 Day, Elizabeth 52.379 Day, Esther 51 Dean, Lee 52 DEAN OF MEN 31 DEAN OF WOMEN 31 DEDICATION CEREMONY ....128 129 Deel, John 318 Deeter, Frances 52 De La Garza. Ester 377 De la Haye. Jack 324 Dell. Patricia _ 364 DELTA DELTA DELTA 358 DELTA EPSILON 392 DELTA GAMMA 359 DELTA MU SIGMA 321 DELTA PHI UPSILON 393 DELTA RHO OMEGA 322 DELTA SIGMA PHI 323 DELTA TAU DELTA _.324 DELTA UPSILON 325 DELTA ZETA 360 DeMartini. Edna 379 Demmon, Ralph 52, 92. . 17 Dempsey. Mary 354 Dennis. Theodore 246. 293. 319 Denny. Roberta 357, 416 Depert, Hariy -.325,415 DeSmith, Emma 52 Desser, Jerome 337 Deutsch, Ale. 331 Deutsch, Marga»-et 52, 348 Devlin. Tom 293 DeWitte. Nellie 372 Dexter. Thelma 52. 351 Dick.son. Regent 2S Dicus. Dora M 52 Diers. Herman 418 Dilworth. Harold 52. 386. 235 Dimmitt. Jane 344. 357. 419 Dinkier. Donice 354 DiPaola. Josephine 52 Dixon. Kenneth 53 Dodge. Douglas 321 Doeg. Violet 357 Doerschlaff. Maxine 359 Doherty. John 316. 317 Dolhinow. Sylvia 374 Donaldson. Cora 53 Donaldson. Ethel 53. 412 Donath. Douglas....53. 138. 303. 319 Donau, Virginia 358 Donoghue. Thomas 315. 38.-) Doman, Leila 53 Domries, William 323 Dooley, Wilma Anna 53. 378 Doran. John 322. 402 Dorffl. Esther 53. 403 Dorman. Dorothy 357 Dorman. Fred 326 Dorman. Mary 349 Dorris. Dorothy 364 Dorsett. Beryl 53. 395 Doughty. Laura 53. 355 Douglas. Barbara ..._ 362 Douglas. Jean 358 Douglas. Amy Louella 53 Dow. Eleanor 358 Drake. Alvin 287 Drake. Elinor 377 Drake. H. Lloyd 53 Drake. Peter _ 334 Drake. Vivenne 349 DRAMA. STAGE 171-179 Dreischmeyer. Jean 353 Dreyer. Francis 53 Dreyer. Frank 418 Dnille. Esma 355 Dubnoff. Jacob 337 Duckworth. Iwalani 364 Duck-worth, Williard 336 Dudley. Marian _.379 Duff. John 305 Duffy. Terrence 53. 243. 333. 387 Dullam, John 321 Dullam. Mary 373 Duke. Lee 294. 326 Dunning. Decla 363 Dunbar. Cherryl 373 Duncan. John 243. 327 Duncan. Katherine 357 Duncan. Norman 249. 327. 415 Duncan. Una 54.369 Dunham. H.arrison 325 Dungan, Vincent „ 332 Dunkin, Lucille 346 Dunlap. Gibson 53. 310. 388. 402 Dunn. Helen 359 Dunning. Decla 419 Durbin. Edith 219, 391 Durham, Dorothy 357 Dutcher, Dorothy 344. 355 Dutcher. Virginia 360 Duyan. Helen 378 Dworkin, Leonard 273. 387. 389 Dykstra. Clarence 37 E Eade. Effie 352 Eastman. Winifn-d 366 Ebbert. Bettie 365 Eckman, Dinwiddle 352 Eckman. Elma 344 Edgar. Gene 54. 347. 393 Edged. William 314. 330 Edmondson. Bettie 196. 209. 371 416 Edmiston. Dorothy 54 Edmonds. Dorothy 54 Edmunds. Waldo 94 Edward. Evelyn 54. 156. 209. 359 382, 409. 419 Edward. Barbara 349 Edwards. Lionel 326 Edwards. Ruth 360 Egelhoff. John 328 Eger. Harold 323 Ehlen, J. H 427 Ehrlick, Tobia 348 Eigenman, Loren Gage 333 EL CLUB ESPANOL 425 Eliot, Bertha 374 Elkin, Annette 370 Elliott. Dorothy A 54. 403 Elliott. George 330 Elliott. Max 341 Ellison. He ' cn 379 Ellis. Marguerite 355 Elmendorf. George 334 Elson. Betty Lou 379 Elwell. Be-atrice 371 Emerson. Ethel ... 54.359 Emerson. Ruth 393. 360 Emery, Jane 346 Eniley. Lalage 362 Enderson. F. Carlyle 333 Enfield. John 318 Enfield. Virginia 349 Engle. Marie 354 EPHEBIAN SOCIETY 426 Epman. Harriet 370 Epman. Martin ..._ 340 EPSILON PI ALPHA 361 EpsUdn. Sydney 331 Erickson. Gail 371. 419 Erickson. Ray 314.339 Ernst. Dorothy 375 Eskridge. Charles 389 EstudUlo. Rex 54. 332. 410 Evans. Elizabeth 379 Ewing. Mildred 395 F Faber. Gladys L 54 FACULTY 25 Fairbanks. Alice 54. 401 Fairbanks. Betty ..._ 368 Fambrough. Jack 322 Farnsworth. Marthalice 358 Farrell. Barbara 362 Farrell. Marjorie 362 Farrington. Charles 323 FASHION SHOW 124 Fassett. Havrah 317 Fatjo. Helfina 376 Faubian. Beatrice 54. 347 Faulkner. Charles 327 Fawcett. Louise 364. 416 Fay. Edyth 398 Fay. Raymond 333 Feldman. Dorothy 54. 392 Fellows. Elizabeth 352 Fellows. John 341 Fels. Leonard 331 Fenn. Lucile E 54. 393 Ferguson. Dorothea 55 Ferguson. Hal 55. 317. 386. 389 Fei-te. Clotilde 400 Fessenden, Wilburn 323 Fessenden. Winifred 55 Field. Virginia 377 Field. Winston 65 Fielden. Ralph 317 Fink. Dorothy .363 Fink. Katherine 363 Finney. Spurgeon 327 Firmin. Mary Ellen... .102. 147. 207 359 Fischer. Harlan 316 Fischgrund. Edna 348 Fish. Eloise 353 Fisher. Gladys 368 Fisher. Myrle 364 Fish. Mildred 349 Fish. Ruth V 55. 349 Fitch. Helen 351.419 Fite. Elizabeth E 56 Fitzgerald. Hilda 345 Fitzgerald. Margaret 55. 368 Fitzgerald. Vincent- 55. 294. 387 Fitzpatrick. Jane 345 Flacheneker. Georgia A 35. 343 Flavell. Robert 332 Fleishman. Jerome 331 Fletcher. Melva 357. 400 Flint. Janes 32u FOOTBALL 237-255 Forbes. Dorothy 368 Ford. Robert 55. 324 Ford. Vincent 333 FORENSICS 187-191 Forney. Wendell 55. 407 Forno. Joseph 327 Forrester. Fred 328 Forster. George 98. 248. 333. 387 Fossett. Carl 315 Foster. Mildred 223. 354 Fowler. Fenwick 56. 334 Fowler, Jessie 55. 353 Fowler. William 55 Fox. Elene 368 Fox. Hari-y „ 331 Fox. Ruth E...... 56. 395 Fox. Sadie 348 Frampton. Paul _ 297 France. Mildred 56. 378 Frances. Williard 327 Francisco, Herbert 166. 327, 415 Francisco, Jack .317 Francis. Daphne 362 Francis. Edward 341 Francis. Mary L 365 Frank. Eugene 166. 340 Frank. Leo 164. 340 Franke. Samuel _ 337 Franklin, Elizabeth 347 Franklin. Louise 346 Frantz. Howard 323 Franz. Betty 351,409 Franz, Evelyn 196,352 Franz, Miriam 56, 409 Franz, S. 1 37 Fraser. Pauline 393 FRATERNITIES, MEN 331-341 FRATERNITIES, WOMEN....343- 379 Fraunberger, Gertrude 349 Frazer. Robert 330 Freeborn, Marjorie 56, 197. 205 375. 382, 407 Freed, Muriel L 56 Freeze. Marjorie 357 Freeman. Esther 56 Fredericks. Linn 315 Frederickson. Helen....l97. 218. 373 Frederickson. William 325 French. Jack 327 French. Marion 56. 243, 333, 387 Frerking, Dorothy 358 FRESHMEN 102-103 Frey, Victor 336 Frieburg. Elsie 198. 375 Friedburg. William 166. 340, 384 Friis. Herman 418 Frink. Lester _ 327 Fritz. John 66. 304. 317. 388. 385 389 Froelich. Forrest 277 Froom. Burton 327 Freeholz. Erna 361 Fuller. Charlotte 346 Fuller. Eileen 56 Fuller. Marilla M 56. 376 Fuller. Pauline 356 Fultz. Dessa 56 Funk. Gordon 323 Funk. Helen 364 Furrow. Lorene 56, 358, 401. 411 Fryberger. Dorothy E 56. 378 G Gable. Katherine Gaede. Katherine Gain. Ralph 321 Galblum. Harriet 348 Gallagher. Marvin. .56. 322. 385, 410 Galbraith. Helen 365 Gallician. Estelle 370 Galvan, Pete 341 GAMMA KAPPA PHI 394 GAMMA PHI BETA 362 Gans, Josephine 374 Ganulin, Sadie 57, 348 Gardett. Dorothy 372 Gardett. H. Warner 57. 321. 440 Garlick. Charlotte 363 Garner. Mary 372 Garnier. Yvonne 363 Garrett. Elizabeth 359 Garrett. Mary L 57 Garrison. Gretchen 409. 157 Garroway, Ralph 326 Garvin. Hazel 345 Gassaway. Anna 352 Gckler, Katherine 344. 364 GENERAL ORG.ANIZA- TIONS 421. 441 George. Joe 41 Gergen. Ethel M 57. 395. 411 GERMAN CLUB 427 Gessler. Earl N 57 Getchell. Virginia 141. 368 Gettman. Irene E 57 Gibbs. Elmer 326 Gibbs. Silas 268 Gibson. Al 211. .•127. 387. 402 Gibson. Anne E 57. 403 Gibson. James 57 Gibson. Walter 326. 386. 386 Giesse. M. Marjorie 57. 400 Gifford. Jean A 57 Giguette. Jane E 67, 392, 401 Gilbert, Pauline 364 Giguette, Nancy 359 Gilbert, William 265, 294 Gilbertson. John 320 Gilhuly. Marjorie L 67. 369. 408 Gill. Gladys 344.372.414 Gillespie. Elizabeth 92. 409 Gillmor. Mildrwl 350 ..375 Gilroy. Geraldine L 57. 360 Ginsburg, Fannie ..57. 164. 370. 405 409 Ginsburg. Frances 164 Ginsberg. Julian 58. 340 Ginsburg. Ted 58, 166. 394 Gitels ' on. Adcle Gitelson. Ann 348 Gitelson, Marjory 348 Glass. Beverly 375 Gleis. Stanley 58. 322. 402. 410 Glendenning. Bonnie 357 Glover. Heni-y 321 Goddard. J. Leslie 58, 190. 314 323. 389. 404. 418 Goff. Ralph 318 Goffin. Stella _ 370 Gold. Bernice 58 Goldammer. Alice 58 Goldstone. Richard 331 Goodheart. Mary _...357 Goodlander. Francis 316 Goodner. Marguerite 58 Goodrich. Dorothy 58. 354 Goodsteen. Maurice 21ii. 331 Goodwin. John 37 Goodykoontz. Mary 58 Gordon. Margaret 344 Gordon, Helen 356 Gormly. Dorothy _ 357 Gormly. Samuel 327 Gose. George 324 Gosiger. Joe 318 Goss. Ruth 357 Gottsdanker. William 314. 340 Gould. Maijorie F 58, 222, 395 Gould, Stanley 336 Gould, Stedman 58, 233, 385, 386 417 Gove, Erminie 379 GOVERNMENT. STUDENT....149 157 Graaf, Marion ..._ 373, 411 Grace, Francis 327 Graham, David 267 Graham, Harold 316 Graham, J. W _ 58. 339 Graham, Katherine 357 Graham, Rachael 58, 396, 400 Graham, Raymond 59, 339 Grainger. Ethelyn 368 Grammer. Mona 59 Grancell. Sherman 59. 314. 337 Grannis. Dorothy 59. 363 Grant. Bud 328 Grant. Carol 41 Grant. Cecilia 59, 377 Gravengaard, Gerda 360 Graves. Helen 377 Gray, Laurin B 59. 318, 385 Graybill, Duiward 336, 415 Greathead, James _ 397 Greaves. Thomas 321 Arthur 333 Dolores 357 Ralph ....40. 42, 228. 328, 402 410 Greenspan, Celia 374 Greer, Lee Ruth 59 Gregory, Mary Lea.: 356, 412 Greibenow. Margaret 362 Griffin, Laura A 59. 375 Griffin. Thomas 134. 327 Griffith, Arthur H 59, 414 Griffith, Harry 295, 339 Griffiths. Mabel 357 Grody. Paul 340 Groeschner, Nellie 59 Gros, Martha 347 Grossman, Aubrey 249 Guedel, Marian _.34i; Guild, Lucy.. ..195. 209. 365. 403. 406 409 Gui ld. Montague 341 Gumprecht. Maurine 59, 393 Gustafson, Hilda 373 Gustafson, Martin 323 Guzin, Raymond ..._ 59, 335 GTOynn. Helen R 59 H Hackstaff. Katherine 59, 367 Haddock. Jereline 60. 350 Hadley. John 341 Haines. Caroline „ 357 Haines. Dick ..._ 60. 166 Halbkat. John F 60. 338 Hall. Edna Mae _ 60 Hall. Fra Hall. Harvey Hall. Irene 60. 354 Hall. Jean - 372 Hall. John 328 Hall. Sarah 367 Hallinen. Bernys 355 Halstead. Lee Roy 397 Hampton. Kerns 319 Hamilton, Dorothy 365. 416 Hamilton. Eli: Hamilton. Ernestine 379 Hamilton. Richard 325 Hammond. Denton 385 Hammond. Roy 327 Hand. Cora 395 Hand. Doris 395 Hane. Frank 320 Hanna, David 318 Hannah. Lois 60. 344. 375 Hannah. Shirley 379 Hannon, Madeline 350 Hansen. Charles 318 Hanson. Webster 326. 389 Hanwell. Norman 397 Hardacre. Barbara 359 Harden. La Vone 379 Hare. Harold 320 Harford. Frank 333 Haring. Robert 334 Harlan. Lois 368 Harper. Hazel 368 Hanger. Joseph 319 Harrah. Margaret 362 Harris. Anita 348 Harris. Elizabeth 60 Harris. Fred 156. 173 Harris, Guy 287. 302 Harris, Herbert A 60 Harris. John 322 Harris. Lois 361 Harris. Mary Elizabeth 60. 356 Harris. Susanna .... 357 Harrison. Howard ....155. 188, 328 404 Harrison. Wilbur 60.418 Hart. Praray 336. 385 Hart. Marjorie 371 Harwick. Hillel 340 Harwick. Miriam 374 Haserot. Gertrude 344. 360. 393 Hassler. Ed 341 Hastings. Elizabeth 363 Hatch. Harriet 363 Hatch. Herman 318 Hathcock. Ed 334 Haven. Mary E 60.377.414 Haverland, Stella 60 Haverland, Delia 60 Haxrthorne, Miriam 368 Hay. Janet 61. 364 Hay. Marjorie 61.364.383 Haycfis. Charles 331 Hayes. Catherine E 61, 355 Haynes. John R 29 Hayes. John 333 Hayman. Aileen 353 Hays. Margaret 379 Hays. Mildred 379 Head. Margaret Alice 400 Hearse. Raymond 320 Heath. Richard 321 Heberling. Lois P 61.357 Hetlge. Boyd 321 Hedrick. Earle 35 Heflin. Charles -..328 Hefiin. Elizabeth E 61. 378 Heflin. Nora Belle 358 Heineman. Elizabeth ..61. 363. 403 409 Heineman. Mary 160. 207. 363. 405 409 Heinz. Virginia 358 Heitz. Dorothy 377 HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB 395 Heller. Claire 61. 354 Heller. Clio 354 Helm, Alma Caroline 61 Helm, Fannie 61 Helsley, Grace 372 Henderson, Maxine 354 Henderson, Merle 395 Henderson, Zona 349 Hendricks. Porter 334 Henneberry. Davida 377 Henry. Rosemary - 351 Hensberger. Irene 376 Henssgen. Dorothy 61. 344, 376 Herald, Frank Heren, Ariella 347 He rndon. Vernon 319 Herring Edythe G 61 Mary 61, 352. 395 Dorothy 356 Hertz. Juliette 348 Hertzog. Dorothy 61 Hervey. William 319 Herzog. Helen 354 Hester. Ruth 360 Hetherington. Claude 315 Heustis. Betty 363 Hewitt. Helen 364 Heydenrich, Jack 332 Hibbs, Bertha 61 Hidy. Arch 338 Higgins. Lee ...364 Higgins, Louise 62 Higgins. Wilbur 341 Higuera. Inez 377 Hiebert. Loleeta 62, 400 Hill. Dorothy 62. 345 Hill. Jean 406. 4il9 Hill. John 62, L ' sl. :!S7, 407, 417 Hill. Theorore 62 Hillyer. Cecile 366 Hinchey. Charles 315 Hinkle. Margaret 364 Hinman. Homer 318 Hinton. Norman 321 Hird. Margaret 62. 367 Hirsh, Eugene 297, 331 Hitchcock, Alonzo 316 Hitchcock, Dorothy 363 Horner, Virginia 371 Hornung, Ruth 362 Horsman, Katherine 376 Horwitz, Julius 62 Hough. Helen 359 Hough. Marian 359 Houghtelin. Claire 319 Houser, Art 324 Houser. Gretta 357 Houston, Lawrence 63. 93. 155. 156 157. 326, 417 Howard. Beverly 347 Howard. Evelyn 367 Howard. George 324 Howard. Helen 406 Howard. Vesta 360 Howe. Frank 339 Hoyt. Robert 317 Hittson. Paul 62. 316 Hjorth. Gjertrud 62 Hoag. Edmund 334 Hobbs, Dorothy ...62. 92, 351, 396 409 Hock, Louise 62, 385 Hodgeman. J 164, 361 Hoffman, Katherine 368 Hoffman, Susanna 376, 383 Hohiesel, Mai-y Ellen 101, 146. 208 360. 416 Hohusen, Pauline 372, 414 Hollands, Wilson 334 Hollingsworth, Ccce 301, 306 Holt, Helen 373 Holt, Lawrence 3X9 Holmes. Campbell 319 Holmes, Charlotte 373 Holmes, Frank 328 Holmes, Virginia 358 HOME ECONOMICS ASS ' N..428 HONOR EDITION 93 HONORARY PROFES- SIONALS 381-419 Hood, Mary 62. 360 Hooker. William 319 Hoover. Bernice 62 Hoov The In , 161, 164, 334 394 Hope, Mary Mabel 63 Hoppe. Allen 321 Homer. Mabelle 369. 401 Hudelson. Rosemary 63. 346 Hudson, Gladys 63 Hudson, John 333 Hudson, Margaret 377 Hughes, Dwight 315 Hughes. Florence 378 Hughes. Mary Ellen 413 Hugunin, Grace ....63.392,395,411 Huling, Elizabeth 372 Hull, Hazel G 63 Hult, Arna 373 Hume. Wayne 63. 414 Hunsinger. Robert S. ..63. 386. 408 Hunt. Briggs 336 Hunt. Hal 323 Hunter, Peggy 354 Hunter, Susan 363 Hunter, Virginia 349 Huntoon, Gertrude 367 Hurford. Re.x .326 Hurlbut. Arabelle 376 Hurlbut. Maria 63. 376 Hurwitz. Goldie 63 Russel 248. 325 Hutchinson. Mary Edna 63 Hyatt. Wesley 283 I Ikinger. Helen 63. 406 Imci. Florence Ingvoldstad. Mildred 64. 362 INTER-FRATERNITY ATHLETICS 311 INTER-FRATETRNITY COUNCIL 314 Irish. Ethel 354 Irvin. Ilda 357. 395 Isaacman. Svdney 64 Isaacs. Violet M 64 Is?ur. Lillian B 64 Israel. Lawrence 166. 340, 384 Ivanoff, Mariel 400 Izant, Betty 364, 416 J Jack, Margaret 357 Jackson, Barbaraetta 395 Jackson, Hyacinthe 372 Jackson. Margaret 363 Jackson. Olive - 220 Jacobs. Harris 340 Jacobs. Richard 323 Jacobs. Woodrow 64. 318. 385, 386 388. 389 Jacobson, Winifred 356 Jamentz, Albert 329 Jamison, Martha 378 Janss. Betty 365. 400 Janssen. J. Robley 64, 336, 385 Ja ' iues, Lola 383 Jasper, Bella 344, 374 Jason, Leo H 64 Jefferis, Carter 64 Jelick, Ralph 314, 318 Jenks, Helen 398 Jennings. Helen H 64. 366 Jessee. Marjorie 64 Jester. Frazer 323 Jillson. Walter 318 Johns. Wilbur 260 Johnson. Beatrice 413 Johnson. Dan 415 Johnson, Edgar 327 Johnson, Esther ..64, 217, 409, 352 Johnson, Fern 350 Johnson, Gracia 344, 353 Johnson, Hazel Mae ....64, 352, 412 Johnson. Hester 350 Johnson. Kenneth 333 Johnson. Phillip 317 Johnson. Russell 328 Johnson. Virginia 100, 350, 416 Johnston, Mary 375 Joiner, Aubrey Jane 358 Jones, Ann B 64, 365 Jones, Ardath 379 Jones, Edward 328 Jones, Eleanor L 65, 349 Jones, Mary Louise 65. 353 Jones. Martha 65. 414 Jones. Maxine 362 Jones. Richard 318 Jones. Robert 65. 328 Jones. Ruth -372 Jones. Samuel 65 Jordan. Harold 327 Jueneman. Fred 320 JUNIORS 98, 99 JUNIOR DAY 113 K Kachel. Ai-thur 172 Kad.lock, Helen 346 Kaefer. Edna 400 Kaestner. Ellen 356 Kamm. Marjorie 371. 390 Kanode, Shiela 65, 367 Kanston. Grant 328 KAP AND BELLS 396 Kaplan. Alex 331 Kaplan. Jerome 314, 335 :C » [ 48 ] Kaplan, William 337 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 363 KAPPA DELTA 364 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 365 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 397 Kappler. Melvin 166, 334 KAPPA PHI ZETA 398 KAPPA PSI 326 KAPPA SIGMA 327 KAPPA UPSILON 32S Kaprielian, Servart Vivian .... 6.5 K,vsl. Fern 363 Kasl, Gladys 363 KaulTman, Aaron 65 Kauffman. Mary 357 Kaufman. Meyer 337 Kaufman,- Sidney _ 331 Kavinski, Elsa 344. 348 Kay, Doris 369 Kaylor, Mabelle 65,407 Keays, Charlotte 66, 428 Keefe, Pe,iiKie 357 Keen, Walter 331 Keith. Jack 332 Keith, Robert 66, 93, 150, 327, 389 404, 417 Keller, Marjorie 359 Kelloc, Irwin 191, 408 Kelloff, Philip 327 Kelly, Alice Frances 65,363 Kelly, Doi-othy Agnes 65 Kelly, Vincent 418 Kelsoj PeprpT 365, 411 Kemp. Hale 332 Kenan, Haynes 323 Kendall, Helen 65, 404 Kenison, Lucetta 353 Kenison. Ray 332 Kennedy. Eleanor 66 Kenney. Dorothy 369 Kenney. Lucille 369 Keouffh. Andree 353 Kern, Arline 66. 398 Kern, Lolo Kathryn 66, 376 Kersey. Vierlinjr 29 Keyes. Elmore 66. 164. 354. 405 Kibre. Jefferson 166. 384. 394 Kienzle, Fred 229, 338, 397 Kelch, Maxwell 339 Kilduff, Sybil 66,414 Killen, Jeanette 344, 347, 412 KilRore. Frederick 325 Kilpatrick, Helen 347 Kilpatrick, Dorothy ....66, 215, 347 Kinne, Antoinette 364 King, Clay 324 King, Deborah 66, 409 King. Marion E 66, 362 King, Janet 369 Kinkel, Ross 323 KIPRI CLUB 429 Kirkpatrick, Lucille ....93. 373, 434 Kirvin, Cynthia 344, 369 Kisner, Bernard 340 Kitselman, Harry 322 Klein, Julius 66 Kleinman. Ruth 370 Kliban. Madeleine 370 Kline. Phyllis 66 Klienefelter. Marion 66 Klingberg. Frank 34 Klise. Pauline 369 Knopsnyder, Robel-t 324 Knecht, Eleanor 363, 416 Knight. Kenneth 285, 329 Knorpp, Elizabeth 359 Knowles. Carl 261. 295 Knox. Helen 345 Knox, Josephine 364 Knudson, Louise 359 Knupp, Elinor 362 Knuth, Margaret 375 Kobata, James 66 Koch, Eunice 373 Kodoch. Helen 65 Koffman. Maxine 346 Kohtz. Wesley 318 Kollmer. Muriel 383 Komai. Akira 66 Koonter. Melba Grace 67 Koos, Leroy 327 Korn, Ruth 347 Kotter, Lillian 355 Kozberg. Marye 67 Kramer, Cecile 348 Kroll. Joseph 397 Krowech, Harold 67 k, Helen 163. 344, 379 Krueger. Ei win 325 Kuehn. James 163, 341 Knepper, Barbara 365 Kuhn, Esther 350 Kuhlman. Fred 160, 389, 394 Kulakofsky, Bernice 67 Kunkel, John 67 Kurtz, Annagrace 363 Kurtz, Jeanne 362 Kyson, Harleigh 324, 415 La Bar, Keith 67 La Bine. Olive 357 Lake. Irene 393 Lake, Katherine 398 Lake, Ruby 393 Lamb, Bemice..67. 92. 357. 383. 409 Lamb. Bonnie 362 Lambrecht. Virginia 344, 363 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 329 LAMBDA KAPPA TAU -.330 LAMBDA OMEGA _.366 Lammerson, Joe 341, 415 Lammerson. Walter 334 Lancaster. John 330 Lande. Hazel 370 Landram. Elizabeth 67. 366 Lane. F.avga 344. 370 Lane. Rollin 318,385 Lansdale, Ed 322, 410 Lange, Edna 345 La Point. Mary Jane 373 Larson. Stewart 322 Larter. Brooks 316. 385 Laughlin. Dean H. M. ...-.31. 199 Laver. Richard 326 Lawrence. Audine P 68, 395 Lawrence. Cecile 67, 352 Lawerence, Robert 326 Lawerencc. Virginia 364 Leach. Ruby Mae 67, 393 Lea Ma LE CERCLE FRANCA IS 430 Le Clair, Bud 332 Ledbetter, Elizabeth 345, 416 Lee. Carolyn 367 Leeds, John 67. 322 Leek, Howard 321 Leffy. Leo 337 Le Goube. Harry ..309.323 Lehman. Thomas 334 Leiffer. Don ..40. 67. 92, 93, 408, 440 Leigh, Marjorie -.391 Lejeune, Paula _.67, 360, 403 Lcmbke, Laura ....369 Lemcke. Ted 269, 326 Lenz, Donald 6S. 329, 397. 414 Leonard. Marjorie 375 Leonard. Senas 320 LETTERMEN 226-227 LETTERS AND SCIENCE 30 Levenson, Phyllis S 70 Levin. Bernard _.331 Levin. Benjamin 68. 331 Le Vin, Miriam 358 Levin, Myrtle - 348 Levine. Ethel ..._ 68 Levy. lone - 164 Lewin, Mallie 6S, 164, 405 Lewis, Blanche 68 Lewis, Elbert - 275 Lewis, Elizabeth 349 Lewis, Harold 331 lewis, John 397 Lewis, Lola C 68. 392. 401 Lewis. Mary Louisa 345 Lewis. Milton 418 Lewis. Nina May - 358 Levh, James 267. 291 Libbv, Martha 398 Light, Evelyn 348 Lightfoot, Elwood 324 Liljegren, Arnold 6S, 314, 316 Lillig. Margaret 365, 393 Lilyiiuist. Clifford ....154 Lind. Dorothea 352 Lindsey. Martha J 68 Liner, Stewart 68. 234. 334. 386 Lindelof, Elizabeth 347 Link, Vernon 314. 334 Link, Wesley ...- 839 Linne, Lorraine 349 Linsky, Morris 68, 340 Lipsky, Samuel _ Liiipert, Wilbert 316 Lippman. Sylvia Leppo, Ethel -360 Lists, Louis 412 Littrell, Thema 68, 407 Littaff, Eta 348 Lloyd. Glenwood 68, 244 Lloyd. Ida 365 Lloyd, Lula 365 Loan. John J19 Lockett. William 2S). 352 Lodge. Constance 68, 39s Loeb. Solomon 340 Loeber, Gertrude 69, 356, 3S3, 399, 408 Logan, Elizabeth .69, 161, 209, 405 Logan, Katheryn 69 Logue. Madge 395. 416 Loh. Fanchen - 69 Long. Allen 322 Long, James 324 Lopez, Hilda 353 Losey, Grace — - 345 Love. Paul -.69. 314 Love. Ruth Nancy 366 Lowder, Helen M 69,344.411 Lowe. Frank 325 Lowe. Lewis 229 Lowe. Thomas ..167. 333, 384. 441 Lowell. Mary 69. 349 Lubin. Frank _ 266 Lucas. Eileen -.346 Lucas. Marjorie 69,221 Ludman, Paul 69, 326, 385 Lundgren, Helen 379 Lushing, Sylvia -.348 Lynes, Gary 329 Lyon. Sumner -.332 Lyons. Patrick 334 M Maas, Lucv 69 Mabte. Marian 359, 411 McAleavey, George 323 McAllister, V. Alice ...70, 360, 412 McBride, Helen F 70 McCann, Bill 332, 410, 415 McCarthy. William 71. 282. 341. 371 McCartney, Kenneth 71, 321 McCleery. Eleanor 71 McClellan, Marjorie -.349 McClelland, William 336 McCloskcy. John 318 McConnell. MaiTann 346 McCormick, Pat 314. 341 McCoy. George 320 McCoy. Irene 347 McCoy. Isabel 359. 390, 416 McCulloh, Sue -.392, 406 McCune, Lillian 71, 358, 408 McCune, Catherine 413 MacDonald, Catherann 376 McDonald. Gordon 397 McDonald. Hugh 240 MacDonald. Winborn 285. 332 McDonough. Tom 327 McDuffie. William 327 McElheney, John 102, 326 McFarlaml, Benjamin 71. 317 MacFarlane, Thelma 364 McGee. Byron 319. 415 McGcu. Margaret 366 McGihbon. Isabel 354 McGill, Pauline 350 McGinnis, John 329 McGlothlin, Marjorie 71. 354 McGlynn. Charlotte 71. 92. 93. 151 154. 204. 375, 382 McGowan, Norbert 323 McGi-egor. Martharose 401 MoGuinness. Helen P 71, 357 McHenry, Dean 157 McHarg, Elizabeth 363 Mclnernev. Phyllis 399. 346 McKay, Bert 338 McKay. William Davis 316. 385 McKelvey. Paul 71. 328 McKenna. Ann C 72, 377. 399 Mackenzie. Armine 162, 169 McKenzie. Daniel 339 McK McKinley, Arthur 32 McKinnon, Gordon 164. 329. 394 McKnight. Ardene McKown. Margaret 71 McLaughlin. Margaret 7.. McLaughlin. Ann McMahon. He ' en McMahon. Delin 365 McMahon. Dorothy 373 McM; McManus, John 172 McMillan. Alice C 71 McMillan. Loyd 251. 326, 415 McMillan, Sherril - 391 McMillan. Warren 324 McNay. Allison 285,339 McNeill, Thomas 71,317 Macomber. Emily —359 McPherrin. Roberta 346. 400 MacPherson. Beat: McPherson. Mildred 72 McRae. Edna C 72, 401 McRitchie. Alex 100. 341, 415 McWilliams. George 318 Maddox. Robert 328 Magalad. Ambrosia 69 Maharan. Naomi 348 Mahon. Robert 320 Maher, Katherine 377 Malken. Jack 325 Mair. Helen Virginia 69 Major, Elizabeth M 69, 360 Malin. Dolores 69. 368 Maloney. Pat 300, 309 Maloney, Ruth 349 Maltby, Adora 367 MANAGERS, SPORTS ....233, 236 Mandel, Maurice —340 Mandell, Harry 335 Mangson. Virginia —.349 Manheimer. Lillian 374 Mansfield. Harold 35 Mansfield, Jean - .70, 353, 401 Manuel. Byron 336, 385, 386 MANUSCRIPT CLUB 431 Maressin, Anna ' ' 0 Margolin, Sylvia ..._ 70 Marion, Laurence 295, 333 Markev, Thirza 365 Maniuis, Elizabeth 413 Marsh, Ch-irles 190 Marshall. Ellen 70 Martin. Annabelle 70 Martin. Dorothy 70, 378 Martin, Emiline 349 Martin, Ethel 70 Martin, Janet 350 Martin, Jane 70, 362 Martin, Mora 357, 400 Martin. Marjorie 345 Martin. Ted 318 Marvin. Andrew - 70 Maslen. Peggy -351. 411 Mason. Margie 375 Mason. Wesley 325 MASONIC COUNCIL - 432 Mastick. Maurine 364 MATHEMATICS CLUB 433 Mathews. Bonnie 356 Mathews. Rodney 330 Matthews. Wilma - ' " ' • ti Mauser, Virginia —365 Mautz, Angela 376 Maule, Cornelia 392 Mawder, Charles 329 Maxon, Roger 314, 320 Maznuson, Katherine - 398 Mead, Nan V 72 Medaris. Mary Louise 347 Meek. Alaine 375 Melbourne. Beth 368 Melickian, Ara _.323 Melvin. Charles 329 MEN ' S DO 130 Menzies, Yvonne 344, 373 Merriam. Kathaleen 350 Merrill, Willard 72, 339, 386 Metcalf, Kenneth 394, 168 Meyer. Lucille 362 Michael, John 328 Mitchell, Clay 326 Mitchell, Harwood D 72 Mitchell, Marvin -322 Michelmore, Laurence ..40, 72, 92, 93, 389, 408 Michelson, Frances 72, 358 Pauline 369 Mickeley, Geraldine 345 Miers, Joyce 72, 360 Miles. Perry 35 Mills, Grace G 72, 364 Milne. David 266 Milne. Maude 344. 368. 391 Millspaugh. Elizabeth 379.403 Miller, Dean, E. J — 31 Miller, Holmes 351 Miller, Jabez -.332 Miller, Loy H 32 Miller, Margaret 373 [486] Miller. Oipha 363 Miller. Marie 72 Miller. Ruth 351 Miller. Robert 331 Miller. Sam 72 Miller. William ..34. 300, 314, 326. 410 Millner. Martha 364 Milum. Edward 244, 332 Minock. Daniel 301. 320, 389 Minock. Catherine 72. 368 MINOR SPORTS 299-311 Mocine. Corwin 338 Moffitt. Bob 341 Moffatt. Virsinia 347 MoUin. Dorothy 349 Molony. Clement ..73. 92. 161. 311. 314. 315. 414 Molony. Leona 351.416 Monninff. Jean 344. 351 Moomaw. William 327 Moon. Geraldine 364 Moonev. Henriette 73 Moore. Edith 376 Moore. Ernest C 27 Moore. Everett 73. 328 Moore. Florence 362 Moore. Gilbert 321 Moore. Marjorie 364 Moore. Richard 102. 324 More. Harold 324 Moreno. Beth 359.390. 416 Moressin. Anne 348 Morgan. Dale 333 Morgran. E l vard ..._ 329 Moriian. Glen 327 Morgan. M. Robert 317 Morgan. Vena Margaret 73 Morgan. Wm. C 32 Morris. Edwin 322. 385 Morris. Harry 327 Morris, Helen 73. 376 Morris. Mark 322 Morris. Margaret 363 Morris. Mary 73. 377 Moi-ris. Maurine 73. 352 Morris. Nell 360 Morrow. John 73. 341 Morthland. Rex 326 Morrison. Marguerite 369 Morrison. Maxine 369 Moselle. Merle 347 Mossman. Bernard 73. 412 Mossman. Mary 358 Moxley. Honore E. V 73 Moyle. Carol 351 Mueller. Mimi 73 Mueller, Theodora 73 Murdock. Eleanor 73 Mulhaupt. Richard . ...251. 284. 326 MuUenback. Marjorie 371 Murphy. Alice 383 Murphy. Frank 328 Murphy. Mabel 377 Murry. Margaret 373 Murray. Jean 358 MUSIC 181-185 N Nagle. Ruth .....377 Neale. Edwin 316 Necker. Margaret 344. 358 Necker. Mary Eliz 358 Neeland. Gerald 73 Neet. Claude 414 Neet. Maybelle 356 Negus. Martha 350 Neitz. Dorothy 401 Nelson. Edgar 166. 324. 384 Nelson. Elizabeth 399 Nelson. Glen 250.320 Nelson. Harvey ..74. 245. 315. 387. 388 Nelson. Mary E 74. 408 Nelson. Nathan 340 Nemecheck, Pearl 369 Nemiroff. Lillian 374 Nettler, Gwinn 331 Newby, Ellen C 74. 353 Newcomb. Aileen 351. 390 Newland. Elizabeth 365 Newman. Charles 339 Nichols. Louise ..41. 74, 92. 93.144 196. 205. 358 Nixon. Lucille 205. 438 Noble. Chet 318 Noble, Eugene 245 Noble, Howard S 33 Norfleet, Houghton 332 Norman, Victor 74 Norris, Florence 411 Norris, Mono Shove 74, 353 Norton, Sanfoi-d 160, 331. 384 NU DELTA OMICRON 399 Nuss. Lillian May -. 74 Nyhus, Sidney 324 o O ' Brien, Jerome 326 Oberkftter, Lillian 74 O ' Connor. William 325 O ' Connor. John 402. 341 Oechsli. Eleanor 345 Otiutt. Tyler 327 Ogden. Beverly 251. 326 O ' Halloran. Jannice 379 O ' Hara. John 332 Oliegreen. Eleanor 347 Olinger. Louise 383 Oliver. Homer 255. 336 Oliver. Parker 74. 326 Olney. Jane 373 Olsen, Maxine 345 Olsen, Muriel 369 Olson. Dorothy 74, 346, 373 Olton, Charles 164, 327, 394 O ' Malley, Edward 426 O ' Neill, Doris 406 O ' Nion, Vera 395,411 Onions, Dorothy 345, 416 Opperman, Florence 371, ill), 416 Ormsby, Brad 318 O ' Rourke, Evangeline 411 Ortman, Dorothy 350 Osbome, Dorothy .... 379 Osborne, Robert 336 Osherenko, Joe R. ..74, 93, 165, 340 394 Osika, Dee Neice 379 Osika, Ruth Marie 74, 379 Oster, Fred 254 Osterman, Elaine 370 Ostrom, Doris Harriet 74 Owen, Maida Isabel 75, 369 P Pack, Victor 329 Packard, Richard 322 Page, Lois 346 Page, Robert 328 PAJAMERINO 116, 117 Palis, Edith Louise 75, 346 Pally. Isadore 335 Palmer, Elizabeth 75, 3611, 393, 429 Palmer, Marjorie 367 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ..344 Parent, Nancy 371 Park, Arthur 341 Park, Charles 324 Park, Marion 372 Pai-ke, Dick 341 Parker, Bill 410 Parker, Dorothy ..75, 93, 194, 204 351, 382, 393, 409, 419 Parker, Merle 75, 321, 388 Parker, Olive Annette 75 Parker, PeriT 317 Parker, Velma 75 Parkhill, Jean 391 Parkhill, Katherine 75, 92, 379 Parkhurst, Elizabeth 360 Parks, Gordon 79, 317 Parks, Helene 346 Parmley, Barbara 77, 363 Parslaw, Ruth 393 Partridge, Alice 75 Pastor, Maria C 75, 412 Patten, Mai-y 363 Paulson, Thelma 375 Paxton, Hugh 75, 407, 422 Paxson. Vera Anne 368 Pearcy, George 76 Pearson, Alberto 324 Pearson, Hildur V 75, 411 Pearson. Stanley 75. 323 Pease. Betty 223. 353 Peck. Sam 318 Peek. Arnold 321 Pelham. James 322 Pendarvis. Paul 7o, 332. 402 Pendleton. Dorothy 355 Penfield. Jean 406 Penny. Hazel 364 Perkins. Hazel 364 Perkins. Hazel 369 Perry, Richard 329 Peterson, Annie 407 Petei-son, Edward 76 Peterson, Mildred 398 Peterson, Olivia 76 PHI BETA 400 PHI BETA DELTA 331 PHI DELTA 367 PHI DELTA THETA 332 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 333 Phillips, Dorothie Wilber ..76, 401 Phillips, George 333 Phillips, Marceline Helen ..76, 347 PHILOKAELIA 401 PHI MU 368 PHI OMEGA PI 369 PHI PHI 402 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 470 PHRATERES COUNCIL 434 PHYS. ED. CLUB 435 PI BETA PHI 371 Pickering, Marjorie 359 Pickhardt, Ruth A 76 PI DELTA PHI 403 Pidduck, Marjorie E 76, 375 Pierce, Dorothy 364 Pierson, Hilma 366 Pierson, Hildur 369 Pierce, Thelma 76, 393 PI KAPPA DELTA 404 PI KAPPA PI 405 PI KAPPA SIGMA 406 Pike, Margaret 372 Pike, Mildred 372 Pike. Thomas 336 Pillsbury. Thelma R 76. 368 PI MU EPSILON 407 Pinckney. Margaret 351 Pinskoy. Aaron 337 Piper. Dorothy ..102. 208. 360. 400 Piper. Erwin 76.266.319,417 PI SIGMA ALPHA 408 PI SIGMA GAMMA 372 Pittenger, Edith Mae 76 Pittenger, Ruth 76 Piatt, David 331 Plate, Herman 394 Plane, Evelyn 346 Plumer, Melvin 315 Plumer, Everett 315 Plumer, Howard 286, 315, 415 Poer. Robert 328 Pohlman, Alice 372 Pohlman, Virginia 358, 413 Poiser, Mary Grace 76 Pollock, Helen 370 Pollock, Marvin 326 Polak, Jean 361 Pomy, Elizabeth 346 Pop, Samuel 335 Pope, Sue 364 Porter, Antoinette 360 Porter, Craig 317 Potter, Ray 77, 321 Poulton, Mary 350 Powell, Lucille 846 Powell, Sylvia 372 Pratt, Wayne _ 334 Press, Donald 331 Press, Joe 340 Preston, Elsie : 369 Prettyman, Clara Louise 363 Price. Jack 328 Price. Kenneth 321 Primmer. Una Claire 77. 376 Primock. Marian 370 Prince. Elizabeth 376 Prince. Elizabeeh 375 Pringle, Laura C 77. 407 Protheroe. Anne 361 Pruessman. Don 326 Pruttt. Janet 77. 396 PRYTANEAN 409 PUBLICATIONS 159-169 Pugh. Evelyn 368. 404. 416 Pugh. Madalyn 368 Purcell. Elizabeth - 362 Purciel. Jed 330 Purdum. Lydia 383 Purviance. Erma 207.358.416 Quackenbush. Dorothy 77 Qualley. Anne E 77 Quinn. Mary 368 Rainey, Harry 386 RALLY COMMITTEE 230 Rally, Janet 371 Ramsaur, Claire 351 Randall, Grace 77,347 Randall, Helen 77 Rapsan, Robert 328 Raskoff, Max 340. 77 Rasmus, Robert 77, 245, 341 Ratliff, Dorothy 77, 376 Read, William ....336, 397, 410, 415 Redden, Laura 411 Reed, Clarence 328 Reed, James 77. 336, 386 Reed, Marian •■ 78 Reed, Mary 78,383 Reeder, Elizabeth 78, 372, 414 Reese, Edward 316 Reese, Esther 78, 407 Reese, Salina 359, 419 Reeve, Robert 342 Reeves, William 78 REGISTRATION HI Reid, Velma Frances 78 Reimer, Arthur 78, 182 Reinhard, Robert 250, 316 Reiring, Raymond 78,410 RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE 440 Remington, Ethel 78 Remmen, Ann 369 Rcmsburg, Jack 250, 326 Renard. Valencia 78. 363. 391 Renck. Charles 321. 397 Reno. Norman 78 Reskin. Lillian - 348 Reyes. Jesus Dolerdo 78 Reynard. Jane 359. 409 Reynolds. Virginia 359 Rhodenbaugh. Jean 79 Rhodes. James 315 Rhodes. John H 78 Rhodes. Leonora M 78 Rhodes. Winifred 379 Rhone. Edward 338 Rhone. John 338. 385 Ringer. Lee 167. 384. 394 Ringtiuest. Blythe 350 Ringwald. Ralph 319 Riniker. Florence 79 Rice. Mona 367 Richard. Grace nVii Richards. Eloise 79. 364 Richardson. Agnes ■■ ,„; Richardson. Doris 79. 216. 378. 409 Richardson. Jean 163. 359, 390 Richardson, Ruth ;- oo ' ls? Riddick, Morford .79,92,326,387 Riddle, Ralph - U„- -,77- ,99 Rider, Margaret ,9,377,399 Rieber, Dean C. H 30 Rigdon. Warren 39 Riley, Marian " Rilliet, Faure 4Ub Rimpau, Frances 79,346,401 Rippeto, Clarence « " Riter, Helen ;„■ ■, ? Ritschard, Mildred " • i Ritter, Lillian 79 Ritz, Ruth 36 Roach, William 320 Roath, Clinton «» Robbins, Clifford 275 Robbins, Frank ]» Roberti, Don 341 Roberts, Catherine . ■■ 1» Roberts, Howard -■■ ■- 266 Roberts, Hubert _- -322 Roberts, Irene 79, 378 Robei-ts, Ruth Alice 79, 403 Roberts, Teresa 79 Robertson, Allen 334 Robertson, Barbara 80 Robertson, Marjorie 346 Robinson, Alene 369 Robinson, Bernice 365 Robinson. Mabel SO. 347 Robinson. Sarah Virginia 80 Robison, Alvin 162,334 Robison, Clarence Rochfort, Royal Rockoff, Richard 314, 321 Rodgers, Thelma 365 Rogers, Adela 80, 367 Rogers, Hugh 325 Rogers, Mabelle 80 Rogers, Welds _ 369 Eohman, Arthur 160. 388 Rooney, Jane 363 Root. Margaret 80.413 Rose. Harold 330 Rose, Leonard 314 Rosenthal. Vivian 348 Ross. Gilbert 328. 334 Ross. Mary E 80 Rosser. Gladys J 183 Roth. Jean 356 Rothstein. Hilda Judith 80 Rowe. Virginia 365. 416 Rowbottom. Romilda 378 Rowley, William 315 Rubey. Alma 393 Ruderman, Martin 229, 397 Rugjr. Lilian 352. 395 Ruggles, Robert 316. 385. 389 Russel. Dorothy 365 Russell. Beatrice 358 Russell. Rosa 338 Russell. Scott 80 Russom, Jerrold 247, 341. 402 Rutt. A. White 329 Ryall. Marian 346 Ryan. Dorothy 80 Ryan. Frances 372 Ryser. Marcella 80. 395 Ryus, Celeste 345. 413 s Sabine, Homer 314. 338 Saffer. Carl 80 Sanderson. Ann 359 Sansom. Clarence 325 Sartori. Mrs. M. R 29 Sarvis. Maxine 413 Saunders. Ruth 367 Savage. Marvel 167. 364 Sawyer, Luella 80 Schaefer. Carl ....166, 334, 384. 386 389. 394 Schaefer. George 163 Schaefer. Williaml64. 314. 332. 394 Schaleben. Gertrude 393 Scheifele. Marian 369 Scheinman. Bob 340 Scher. Lillian Ruth 81 Scherquist. JoseT hine 80 Schirm. Margaret 344 Schleimer, Betram 337 Schlicke, Carl ....314, 336, 388. 389 410 Sehmid. Geraldine 363 Schneider. Louise 81 Schofield. Georgia 379. 399 Scholl. Evelyn 366 Scholtz. Orville 276. 320, 387 Scholtz. Mark 331 Schopper, Palmer 333 Schreiner. Marguerite 81 Schrouder. Margery 81. 345 Schurter. Beulah 81 Schulz. Robert 332 Schwab. Alvin 191. 331 Schwartz. Milton 81, 340 Schwartz. Sarah 363 Schwartz, Wanda 81, 364 Schweitzer. Dorothy 81 . 398 SCABBARD AND BLADE ...410 Scales. Mary 345 Sconberg. Arthur ,332 Scott. Clarence 308. 318 Scott. Clare 360 Scott. Florence 373 Scranton. Lena 375 SCRAP BOOK 443 Sears. Thelma Lee 379 Sechrest. Mildred 383 Secrest. Dorothy 351 Sedgwick. Robert 333 Sedgwick. Sally ....99. 143. 145. 163 207. 363, 405 Self. Virginia 365 Sellemeyer, Martha 362, 411 SENIOR COMMITTEES 92 Setnam. Dorothy 362 Seymour, Elise A 81 Seyforth, Mona 347 Sewell. Hazel 363. 391 Sewall. Marshall ....81, 93. 142. 310 319. 388. 389. 402, 410 Shapero, Alice P 81, 370 Shapiro, Abe 337 Shapiro. Edward 335 Shapiro. Mary 348 Shapiro. Sam 82 Shaver. Permal 352 Shaw. Bernice 351 Shaw. John 332 Shaw. Charles Henry 81 Shaw. Marjorie _ 81 Shaw. Virginia Ellen 81 Shaw. Bill 314. 319. 415 Shea, Elizabeth 82 Shearer, John 3 26 Shedd, Sybil 82 Sheffield, Mary 357 Shell, Viomah 373 Shelp, Marian 376 Shelton, Haskell ..80. 326. 384, 385 386 Shepard. Kathleen 369 Sheran. Rose Marie 357 Sherman. Edith 395 Sheridan. Bart 164. 329 Sherry. Morris 337 Shimm. William 319 Shochat. George 82. 184 Showman. Harry 33 Shuchalter. Irving 82. 337. 404 Shulte. Russell 329 Shy. Carl 262 Siegal. William 334 Sigg, Marian 366 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 334 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 411 SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA 373 SIGMA ALPHA MU 335 SIGMA DELTA PI 412 SIGMA DELTA TAU 374 SIGMA KAPPA 375 SIGMA PHI BETA .376 SIGMA PI 336 SIGMA PI DELT.A. 413 SIGMA PI SIGMA 414 Sikes. Gladys Bertha 82 Silverman, Ivan 337 Silver, Beatrice 82 Silvernale, Rex 334 Simon, Elizabeth 82, 348 Simonsen. Helen 403. 412 Simpson. Cliff 247. 296. 330 Simpson. Marion 352 Sims. Louise 321 Sims. Mary 371. 390. 419 S ' msarian. James 82. 408 S ' nger. Helen 374 Sinsabaugh. Helen ..82. 92. 93. 196 208. 349. 406 S ' pson. Frances 82 Sitlington. Lorene 368 Sk=en. Helen May ....344. 371. 419 Sklar. Pearl 348 Skuratovsky. Beatrice 82 Slau.ghter, Robert 326 Sloan. Madeline 82 Smart. Bert 83 Smiley. Grade 83 Smith. Allan ,.318 Smith. Bianca S3 Smith. Charles 252. 332 Smith. Charles 286. 333 Smith, Clarence 324, 102, 287 Smith. Clifford 316 Smith. Damaris 362 Smith. Gilbert 397 Smith. Harold ....263. 326. 385. 387 389 Smith. Helen 375 Smith. ' Lorene 83 Smith. Lorraine 358. 371 Smith. Mary Jane 383 Smith, Mildred 83. 393 Smith. Paul 333 Smith. Kay 283. 302 Smith, Virginia 357. 400 Smythe. Adelia 366 Smythe, Dick ..._ 140 Snipes. Helen 82. 162, 347, 392, 401 406 Snook, Georgia 359. 419 Snyder. Dorothy 83 Snyder, Joseph 325 Snyder, Vera 376. 83 Sooy. Louise P 32 Sodestron. Lorna 400 Sodoma. Kathryn 367 Soest. James 264. 296 Soklow. Morris 337 Soil. Anna S3. 374 Solomon. Bob 340 Solomon. Edward 242 Solomon. Lorraine 348 Solotoy, Percy 83. 340 Somers. Clark 318 Soper, Margaret ..83. 93. 204. 344 346. 391. 409 SOPHOMORES 100, 101 SOPHOMORE SERVICE SOCIETY 415 Souliere. Dorothy 346 Sparks. Hale 83. 396, 437 Sparks. Lois 360 Spaulding. Marguerite : 83 Spaulding. William 36. 238 Spencer, Willie 360 Spero, Charlotte B 83 Spiegel, Fritz 328 Spiegelman, Sam 337 Spitz, Frances 348 Spoor, Opal Leila 84 Sprauer, Delia 393, 84 Sprecher. Marjorie 364 Sproul. Hugo 317 SPUES 416 Squires. William 321 Staijes, Harold 317 Stamps. Roy 328 Stamey. Matt 320 Standing, Dorothy 371 Stanford, Lillian 378 Staples, Eleanor 368 Staples, Rollin 84, 385. 388 Stearns, Elise 359 Steele, Alice 349 Steele. Trent 84, 330 Steffev. Dorothy 344. 346 Stein. Gertrude E 84 Stephenson. Fairfax ....551, 405, 84 Stewart, Grace -_ 375 Stewart, Isobel 84, 352 Stewart, Jerome 84. 283. 325. 387 389 Stewart. Kathryn 354 Stewart. Malcolm 330 Stewart. Sterl 84 St. George, Harry 321 Stickler. Maxine 353 Stidham. Mabel 371 Stigman. Mildred 84 Still. Vera 84 Stimson. Claire 364 Stimson, Eleanor 84, 139. 344, 365 Stimson, Patricia 365 Stockton, Lauraette 84 Stodel, Andrew 425 Stoefen, Howard 100, 253. 332. 415 Stoll, Miriam 85. 373 Stone. Catherine 85 Stone, Maude Lenore 85 Stonecypher, William 323 Stoner, Mary J 85 Storer, Betty 351 Storm, Margaret 395. 411 Story. Winifred 371 Stoughton. Adelbert 85 Strickland. Janet 398 Stritsky. Mildred 85 Strohm, John 321 Strohm, Walter 317 Strong, Robert 85. 316 Strong. William 85. 316 Sti-uble. Robert ....85. 274. 330. 387 389 Stuart. Doroehy ..85, 183, 349, 411 Stuart. Jeanette 84 STUD. UNION BLDG. 120. 121 Sturdy. Paul 315 Sturzenegger. A. J. ..153. 241. 290 Suess. Helen Louise 85 Sullivan. Dorothy 364 Sullivan. Edwin 315 Sullivan. Lyle 407 Summerbelle, Florence 350. 400 Summerbell. Grace 350 Summer. John 341 Sunshine. Albert 337 Sussman. Irving 85 Suttle. Bart 318 Svarz, Virginia 392 Swanner. Norma 351 Swanson. Fern 364 Swanson, Noble 326 Swanson. Ray 86 Swanson, Virginia 349 Swarz, Virginia 362 Sweeney. Isabelle 352 Swenson, Clyde 303, 304 Swigert, William 85 Swim, Ralph 318 Swingle, Earle 86, 93, 228. 326. 359 388, 389, 417 Sword. Colleen 359 Sylva. Seville 377 Sylvanus. Ethel 86 Tafe. Harvey 308 Tafe, Leonard 332 Tait, Walter 86, 182. 321 Talbot, John 100. 286. 324. 415 Talbot. Lois Pearl 86 Talney. Cecil 331 Tanner. Glenn 326 TAU DELTA PHI 337 Taylor. Alice 354 Taylor. Edson 339 Taylor, Eileen 362 Taylor, Grayce 368 Taylor, Jane 371 Taylor. Kathryn 352 TEACHERS ' COLLEGE 30 Tebbs. Virginia 349. 416 Temple. Sydney 317 Tennant. Dorothy 362 Tenney. Pearl 86. 383 TENNIS 271-277 Teplesky, Ethel 348 Terrell, Henry 326 Textor. Florence — 377 THANIC SHIELD 417 Thaver, Elizabeth 378 THE FIRST YEAR 106-135 Theile, Louise 86, 347 THETA DELTA CHI 338 THETA PHI ALPHA 377 THETA TAU THETA 418 THETA UPSILON 378 THETA XI 339 Thoe, Reuben 248, 339 Thomas, Elizabeth 358 Thomas, Evalyn 172 Thomas, Kathryn 375 Thomas, Margaret 376 Thomas. Marian 354 Thomas. Marian 358 Thomas. Marvel 368 Thomas, Robert 317 Thomas, Sergeant 307 Thomas, Walter 333 Thompson, Betty 375 Thompson, Charlotte 401 Thompson, Eleanor 371 Thompson, Fern 163, 345 Thompson, Helen 35 Thompson, Margaret 379 Thompson, Paul C 86, 385 Thompson, Seymor 319 Thompson. Vida 357 Thomson. Jock 98 Thomson. Mary 1 86 Thorne. Dorothea 86. 392 Thorson. Anna 86 Thorson. Marjorie 351 Thurman. Pauline 366 TIC TOC 419 Timmsen. Doris 355 Tobin, Ethel 352 Todd, Alice 375 Todd. Madeleine _.349 Toews, Bmil 284 Tomio, Kiyoko Helen 86 Townsend. Juliana 86. 391 Touzalin, Mary 371 Tower. Dudley 327 TRACK 279-287 TRAINING STAFF 232 TRI-C 436 Traughber. Margaret 364 Traughber. Wm 324 Trosper, Vernette 354 Trotter, Harry 280 Trout. Betty 363, 390 Tschopik, Carolyn 365 Tsuratani, Henry Tuesburg, Martha Tull. Elizabeth .345 Tull. Margaret 345. 86 Tullar. Richard Tully. Ma Turman. Paulii 204, 396, 409 Turner, Frances Tuttle, Norman 318. 385 Tyler. Don 414 Tyler. Roland Tyson. Rachel U Ubaldo. Roman V. Uhlendorf. Bernhard 34 Underbill, Robert 32 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 28 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFOR- NIA AT LOS ANGELES .... 29 UNIVERSITY DRAMATICS SOCIETY 437 Upholt, Henry ..._ 397 Urati. Taie 87 V Vahey. Christine 351 Valentine, Marjorie - 354 Van Amburch. Doris 87. 424 Van Atta, Elizabeth 87. 375 Vance, Rosalie 346 Vance. William 339 Van Daniker. Herbert 329 Vandenholl. Anne B 87 Van Judah. Nelson 287 Van Norman, Claud 318 Van Norman, Walter 341 Van Slyke. Earl 166. 319. 384 Van Winkle. Lucile 350 Varley. Dorothy 366 Varney. Burton 34 Vaugh. Gage 87. 321. 432 Veitch. Peter 336 Vencill. Robert 329. 397 Vesper. Louise 87, 365 Vickers. Ashby .._.87, 92. 319. 385 386 Vickers. Helen 362 Vickers. James 339 VilHnueva. H. A 87 Voisard. Beyer 316 Volk. Caroline 375 Von Hagen. Richard 267 Von Kanel. Marie 88 Vorhes. Dorothy 362 w Wade. Lynne 88. 167. 334 Wadley. Margaret 371 Waddell. Charles 36 Waddleton. Edward 318 Wadsworth. Jeanne 365 Waggoner. Catherine 358 Waggoner, Helen 346, 401 Wahlberg, Margaret 349 Waite, Carleton 88 Walker, Charles 330 Walker, Eleanor 365 Wallace. Frances 347, 413 Walker. George „ 326 Walker, Lloyd 329 Walker, Mary 364 Walker, Ruth Anne 400 Wallace. Pauline 357 Walsh. Marguerite 3.57 Walters. Dorothy 369 Walters. Grace 88. 401 Walters. Margaret 88. 344. 367 Walther. Virginia 351 Want. Harold 344. 386 Ward. Ethel 88 Ward. Lester 296, 387, 322 Ward, Mary K 88 Warden. Ora Lois 88 Warner. James 336, 385 Wamerfi Martha J 157, 416 Warner. Ralph 307. 329 Waskaski. Frances E 88 Watson. Arthur 284. 387 Watson. Janet 375 Watson. Marian ...- 88.368 Watson. Marjorie ...40. 88. 92. 206 360 Wattson. Lois 379 Wav. Charles 88 Way. Mildred 355 Weaver. Ethlyn 413 Weaver. Evelyn 413 Weaver. Doris 88 Weaver. Harriett 88. 405 Webb. Lewis 338.385 Webb. Robert 418 Webb. Violet 369 Weber. Katherine 217 Webster. Edgarita 89 Webster. Ida Maxine 89. 393 Week. Elise 364 Weigel. Bculah 89 Weight. Lucille 366 Weil. Jerold 94 Weinberg. Rosalind 348 Weinberg. Rose 89 W eir. Juliet 363 Weishotten, Katherine 355 Weisman. Fred 331 Weiss. Grant 340 Weiss. Leon 334 Weiss. Lillian 89 Weisz. David 331 Welch. Aileen - - 375 Welcher. Eugenia 352 Wellbourne. Dorothy 371 Wellendorf. Leonard .253. 333. 415 Wells. Doris 89 Wells. Dorothy 89 Wells. Gretehen 89. 383 Wentworth. Barbara 355 Werner. Alice 350 Wershow. Milton 286, 331, 415 WESTWOOD HO 103, 109 Wetmore Emily 352 Wetzel. Bennie 89 Wheatley, Alice 345 Wheeler, Kathryn 345 Wheeler. Alma 89, 377 Wheeler. Willis -... 89 Wheelis. Denson 321 Whiley. Laura 89. 363. 403 Whinnery. Carroll 332 Whistler. Shirley 345 White. Beatrice 89. 406 White, Charlotte 351. 419 White, Dorothy 357, 359 White. Elva 367 White. Janet 364 White. John 234 White. Lucile 89. 356, 383 White, Martha 363, 419 White. Winefred 355 Whited. Bruce -334 Whitfield. Henry 323 Whitney. Lewis 324. 415 Whitney. Lila May 90 Whitmore. Kathryn 90 Whittier. Lois 354. 391 Wickland. Dan 332 Wiegand. Elva 346 Wiggins. Julia 355 Wilbur. Charles 266. 315 Wildberger. Thelma 378 Wilder. Betty 354 Wilding. Doris 346 Wilds. Tarry 259. 341 Wilev. Josephine 90 Wilkins. Peggy 352 Wilkerson. Edgar 322 Wilkerson. Robert 325 Wilkinson. Allan 334 Wilkenson. George 338 Will. Roberta 90 Willard. Frances 345 Williams. Catherine 379 Williams. Chester 90. 157. 404, 417 Williams. Clinton 90. 330, 431 Williams. Constance 358 Williams. David 90, 264, 319 Williams. Dorothy 379 Williams. Gene 317 Williams. Helen Fae 90. 379 Williams. Isabel 357 Williams. Mac 396 Williams. Margaret 372 Williams. Mona 368 Williams. Vardry ..._ 333 Williams. Velva 90 Willoughby. Howard 334 Willson . Eleanor .90. 393. 409. 441 Wilson. Artemesia 364 Wilson. Edgar ....316 Wilson. Effie 356 Wilson. Irene 413 Wilson. Jane Helen 90 Wilson. Jayne 365 Wilson. John L 329 Wilson. Catherine 351 Wilson. Katherine 166. 208. 409 Wilson. Kay 354 Wilson. Margaret L 90.355 Wilson. Marion 90. 375. 403 Wilson. Marjorie 375 Wilson. Mildred 349 Wilson. Robert _ 314. 327 Wison. Thalia 344.366 Winans. Henry 90 Windsor. Dorothy 91 Windsor. Florence 345 Wineman. Bernadine _...406 Winter. Betty 359 Wisdom. Hazel 360 Witcher. Alice 375 Witkowski. Florrie 368 Wittman. Otto 329 Witzel. Herman 336 Woekel. Fred Charles 91 Woerner. Lorraine 365 Wolcott, Carolyn 358 Woleott. Sally 375 Wolf. Dorothy 355 Wolfe. Floyd G 91 WOMEN 193-223 WOMEN. ACTIVITIES ...193-201 WOMEN. ATHLETICS ...211-223 WOMEN. BRUINETTES 203-209 Wood. Catherine -.349. 372 Wood. Floyd 321, 433 Wood, Garnet L. ..- 91, 395 Wood, Marjorie — - 358 Wood, Mary 375 Wood. May Elizabeth _ 399 Woodbury, Dorothy 350 Woods, Robert 322, 341 Woods, Virginia 214, 345 Works, Pierce " Caddy " 258 Worthen. Aline 360 Wright. Harold ...._ 318 Wright. Margaret ...- 357 Wright. Willis 91, 391, 401 Wyandt, Francis 91 Wylie, Frances 345. 401. 345 Y Yanoff. Matthias 91. 305. 337. 388 Yehling. Louise -358 YELL LEADERS 228 Yellin. Lucile 412 Yerxa. Gertrude 91. 347 Yoakum. Wanda ..91. 344. 359. 403 Young. Governor C. C 28 Young. James 314, 329 Young, Lawrence 316 Young, Mary 357 Young. Marjorie 375 Younglove. Ruth Ann ....362 Youngworth. Helen 365 Yount, Evelyn 91, 155, 205. 212, 364 382. 409 Yungbluth, Dorothy ....91. 379.383 Y. W. C. A 438 z Zeller. Fred 318 ZETA PSI 341 ZETA TAU ALPHA 379 ZETA BETA TAU 340 Ziegler. Helen 371. 390 Ziler. Carl 328 Ziler. S. T - 328 Zimmerman. Alberta 346 De Vcre 390. 406 Elizabeth 91 Frank ....324.385. 402 Lorena 349 n. Meyer 246 Zimmerman, Percy 340 Zipser. Gertrude J 91. 392 HE DESIGN of this book is based upon an effort of two- fold purpose: to present the record of the school year in a wholly pleasing manner and to capture for posterity and mem- ory the beauty and historical significance of the buildings of the Westwood Campus. The color combinations of the book are reminiscent of the early manuscripts, and along with the manu- script double column capture the spirit of the ages which inspired the Westwood build- ings. Further, the gold- blue-red combination of the opening section is the same that ap- pears on the ceiling of the auditorium, and the red is " spotted " as background in a man- ner similar to its treat- ment on the ceiling. The border designs in bleeding off the edge of the page and entire- ly encircling the cover is the way in which mouldings and friezes sweep around the build- ings. The choice of types also boasts its in- spiration in the build- ings, for the dark let- tered heads resemble the lettering of inscrip- tions and name plates on the structures. It is an interesting point that the capital letters of these same heads are initials originally de- signed by William Caxton, a pre-Renais- sance printer whose seal adorns the dome of the library rotunda. The extremely clever adaptation of building designs to the theme treat- ment of this book is the work of Mr. Arthur Beaumont. The Cover The cover offered an excellent opportunity to feature in relief, friezes and ornamental sculp- ture work just as they appear on the buildings. The upper band can be analyzed into six distinct minor bands of friezes and brick work. The central band is of most interest, and is an exact t3hc 1930 ]Bo. aampus Inasmuch as ci ' ery border design and decor- ative treatment in this book has some specific significance, it ivas deemed advisable to include an explanation of the purpose, the theme, and the content of the 1930 Southern Campus. In choosing the theme of the book ive first asked ourselves, " What is the purpose of a ycarbookf " and after having once answered this question, ire have attempted in a logical manner to choose our every design, picture, and word — that is to say, the theme itself — ivith the end in mind of achieving the purpose. Q. The primary end of an annual is to catalogue and tabulate the events and achievements of the school year and the men and icomen ivho accomplished the achieve- ments. The yearbook should be a reference book for posterity and a memory book for those who lived in reality the subject matter of its pages. The theme of the book is the predominant mode of presenting this record. CI, Considering the purpose of a yearbook, we believed that it u ' as our duty to select a theme that was more than a mere pleasing manner of presentation, but a theme that in itself ivas a part of the school year. (Consequently ive searched for a theme that ivas significant of the college year 1929-30, for a theme that fitted the situation rather than for a theme to u-hich we could fit the situation, a. The year 1929-30 represents in the history of U.C.L.A. a paramount chapter. From a campus in the heart of a great city, from a campus hous- ing si. - thousand students, a university packs up its books and football suits, journeys ivith the reproduction of the main, central frieze which entirely encircles Royce Hall. The lower band on the cover is an exact reproduction of a mould- ing which entirely encircles the Education Build- ing. The front cover features in the central panel the dome of the Library. Immediately above, the eagle is a reproduction of the eagle appearing on the Physics-Biology Building as a phase of California history. It typifies Califor- nia ' s bond in the Union. The bear to the left also appears in the Cali- fornia history series, and it is emblematic of the State of California. The owl to the right appears on the newel posts inside of the Li- brary, and typifies wis- dom . On the lower frieze, the two pea- cocks peering in the book are copies of a re- lief on the Education Building. The back cover features on the upper band the Cali- fornia Bear as it ap- pears in the panel just above the main en- trance to Royce, and on the lower band, the torch of wisdom is portrayed as it is moulded on the P.B. building. End Sheets The end sheets are characterized by the California Bear as it is sculptured in the Li- brary, and the owl of wisdom again. The two shields in light blue may be noticed high on the east side of the Physics-Biolog) ' build- ing, while the eight small shields on the lower band appear on the arch of the Library entrance. They typify the various fields of human discovery and science. The decorative work is entirely adapted from the decorations on the buildings and from the interior of the Li- brary. Coi ' RIGHT AND Si B-TITLE PaGES The copyright and sub-title pages are relatively simple, featuring borders and reliefs as they ap- pear generally on the buildings. The four little If birds appearing in gold may be seen in the trim of the east entrance to the Chemistry Building. They depict birds typical of pre-Renaissance art in Italy and Spain. The two medallions at the top of the page are colored reproductions of relief medallions on the Chemistry Building. The owl of wisdom is again shown just below the -printed matter. Froxtispiece axd Title Page The bottom borders of these two pages are or- namental leaf friezes appearing on the P.B. building. On the wide upper band, the two little men topping tlie page are taken from the Education Building, where they support an ornamental w i n d o w balcony. The four fig- ures encircled in the upper band are all tak- en from the campus buildings, the old gen- tleman to the left is situated on the arch of the Library entrance, while the other three appear on the P.B. building. In Memoriam and Contents Pages The chief spots of interest on this spread are the two three-quarter circles. To capture the spirit of In Memoriam we utilized what is to be the name plate of the new memorial Student Union. Unfortunately, the building was not completed to the extent that we could show an exact reproduction of the entrance spandrel, and the name scroll and the five little shields im- mediately below are Foreword and Dedication Pages Featuring a wealth of ornament and reliefs, these two pages defy description. Chief among the features of these two pages, how- ever, are the frieze of animals which is locat- ed on the Physics Biol- ogy Building, the frieze on the lower part of the Dedication Page, which is located on the Library, the winged horses and angels appear on the Education Build- ing and the Library respectively, the two left medallions are from the Chemistry Building, the two right medallions feature birds as they appear on the P.B. Building, and the two arches of leaves are reproductions of arches that appear on the P.B. Building. The two figures bowing down on the Dedication Page are the Gods of Learning and Reason as they appear on the spandrel above the Library entrance, paying homage to the owl of wisdom. It6 I5hemc and Curposc cry of " Westivood Ho " ten miles closer to the setting sun into one of the most beautiful of the environs of that city, plants itself on the top of a hill like a (irecian Acropolis, and in the brief period of one year an established university be- comes a new university. Overnight there have sprung, magically as though from the lamp of Aladdin, a village at the foot of the University, a community of fraternity houses and rooming establishments, a neiu set of traditions, and a new spirit. The predominant thing of the year was W estwood — its spirit, its building, and our adaptation. We lived Westivood, its poetry of beauty, its romance of the neiv and of building, its heritage from ages past as exemplified in its structures, as it ivill never be lived again. Q. ivas our task to capture for " posterity and mem- ory " this most extraordinary school year, and we have tried to make the 1930 Southern Campus with the theme of " Westwood " as unique as the setting ivhich it portrays. Every border and every design has been so worked out that it rep- resents more than mere pleasing presentation of the subject matter, for also, it presents West- ivood itself. All decorative treatment was in- spired by the architectural designs of the build- ings themselves, just as these buildings were in- spired by the architectural beauty of Aledieval Lombardy. Color combinations, typography, page balance, and the general feeling of the book have all been built in the image of Westwood. Its formality, its antique richness, its essence is the formality, the richness, the essence of the campus. alone true of the Stu- dent Union as it is to be. On the contents page, the three-quarter circle features an exact reproduction of the spandrel above the main entrance to Royce Hall. View Section The predominant fea- ture of the view section is the series of inter- laced circles on the up- per band. They appear similarly on the east of the P.B. Building, and they represent the sev- eral phases of Califor- nia history. The bor- der of hearts appears on the walls of Royce, while the lower band mav be located on the P.B. Building. The view section itself fea- tures four drawings of exteriors of the cam- pus and four photo- graphs of building in- teriors. Page Borders The book is character- ized by nine different borders, yet because of the same style and origin of these nine pieces, the book does not lose its unity. Describing them in the order in which they make their appearance in the volume, we first happen upon the division closures. Appear- ing opposite the three-quarter sheets preceding the stained glass windows, they are characterized by a narrow strip at the head of the page and in which is inset a small arched evening scene to depict the idea of closure. The broad lower band is distinguished by its central portion of squares. These represent the tile mosaics appearing in the Library foyer and along the base of the stair case. (B. The next border, that supporting the stained glass windows, covers actually three pages. The division closure border sweeps over onto the three-quarter introductory sheet, and then, following the fingers which turn this sheet, continues across the antique stock in a massive double page spread housing the windows. The border around the window may be located on the Library building as one of the relief borders of the main entrance. Directly beneath the window can be found Aesop ' s famous " Hare and the Tortoise. " This appears on the P.B. Building as the lintel of the back entrance, d. Turning over the division sheet, next appears the sub- division page. This border is mainly a composi- tion of friezes and brick and tile mosaics ap- pearing on the buildings. The central shield and the torch immediately above arc taken from the P.B. Building, d. The general border, with its two parts of a head and a tail piece, is charac- terized by its bird designs which came from the interior decorations of the Library, and on the head band, by the owl of wisdom which appears on the newel posts of the Library stair case and the Bruin which adorns the Royce Hall en- trance. The tail band can be noted winding itself around the Library entrance. (H. The sen- ior border finds its central mass inspired mainly by the interior decorations of the Library. The top band is copied from the ceiling of the lower loggia of Royce Hall. The central medallion and side scrolls likewise appear on this ceiling. Stained Glass Windows Royce Hall has become famous for its six fifteen- foot stained glass windows, and we chose these unique pieces to adorn the division sheets of this book. Three of these windows appear on the west side of the building, where they cast multi- colored rays over the staircases, and the other three are situated to filter the light of Califor- nia ' s sunrises. A set of two of these windows is pictured on page 342, and there one may catch the general setting of these show spots. Book L the University, pictures the window typifying wisdom. Book H, Activities, the window por- traying the arts. Book HL Women, the beauty of the window portraying mining and geological sciences. Book IV, Athletics, the stained glass representing the strength and skill of sport by means of a crew. This window undoubtedly was originally designed to commemorate the Olympic champion crew of the University of California, as is testified by the Bear appearing in the Olym- pic Shield and the " 1928 " which once appeared directly beneath this bear and which has since been removed. Book V, Organizations, the win- dow is utilized which typifies law and justice. Book VL Scrap Book, pictures the window show- ing the sciences in general and the chemical sci- ences in particular. Other than the story of the designs of the central panels themselves, there is no special story connected with the windows. University Seals In the Foyer of Royce Hall, the beamed ceiling boasts of twelve murals picturing the seals of the twelve leading foreign universities. These seals along with a story of the origin and history of each university are pictured on the sub-division page closures. The pages on which they appear are as follows : Oxford, pages 24, 256. Upsala, pages 38, 298. Leydon, pages 96, 288. St. Andrews, pages 136, 270. Paris, pages 148, 342. Padua, pages 158, 380. Montpellier, page 170. Bologna, pages 180, 278, 420. Salamanca, page 186. Prague, page 202. Heidelburg, page 210. Cambridge, page 236. World Famous Educators Appropriately adding atmosphere to the Faculty section, a series of famous educators are shown inset on the panels with a short write-up at the foot of the page. The story behind these murals is no better told than by a letter written to the Southern Campus by Director E. C. Moore: After the architect had constructed the building, he and the decorator of these halls of insti-uction came to me and said : " The Lombards always painted the ceilings of the porches of their public buildintrs. We want to paint these porches : what shall we put upon them ? The upper one is the more important. What subject is of sufficient dignity and appropriateness to find a place there ? We want your help in this. " After pondering that request for some time I said to them: " Why not paint The Instruction of The World? " " How? " they asked. " Start, " I said, " with Socrates, and opposite Socrates paint the figure of Chi ' ist, and on their right hand and their left hand paint their chief disciples, for they happen to have been the same men, Plato and Aristotle. There you have your ancient world. Now, for- tunately for us as we have three arches, human history has three parts. For the medieval period start with Abe- lard, the father of universities : opposite him paint Petrarch, the prime mover of the Renaissance : and on their right hand and their left hand paint Melanchthon.the school- hand and their left hand paint Melanchthon, the school- master general of the Counter Reformation. There you have the great shaping forces of the Middle Ages. " when we come to modern time, the going is harder. " But, " I said, " begin with Immanuel Kant : and there was a man in England named Charles Dai-win. Paint him op- posite Immanuel Kant. From our own country take that great man who did most to change the chai-acter of uni- versities and teaching in genei-al, both in o try and beyond the United States, Charles W. Eliot : and. lest the young people who come here may think that these are just names of men who never lived at all, take one liv- ing man, the greatest of living scientists. Albert Einstein. " They accepted that suggestion and Mr. Garnsey painted those figures on the ceiling of the upper porch, malting no effort to produce portraits but only symbolic representa- tions of them. When he had done that, he came again and said: " I want you to supply a key sentence from each one of them which I may put in gold letters at his feet. " That was in- deed a commission. You who e.xamine the frescoes shall .say whether or no the teachings of these great pressed in the sentences I have chosen. ■w commandment I giv n unexamined life he tired hii an, PLATO: He n-ill look- al the eilii mhich is within him. ARISTOTLE: Justice i.i the liond of men in states. ABELARD: It is thioiiiih doubt we come to investigation and through investigation to truth. PETRARCH : have conistantlii striven to place myself in spirit in other ages. MELANCTHON: For the truths of religion and duty can be perceived only by minds soundly trained by the practice of past ages. LOYOLA: Novices shall love poverty and strive after righteousness. KANT: So act as to treat humanity in every case as an end; never as a means only. DARWIN: The great point is to give up the immiltability of specific forms. EINSTEIN: The only justification for our concepts and systems of concepts is that they serve to represent the complex of our experiences. ELIOT: There is but one road upward— more education and wiser. The Twelve Professions The murals painted on the ceiling of the lower loggia of Royce Hall represent the twelve pro- fessions. These symbolic representations are ac- companied by a list of the most famous exponents of each profession. These studies may be seen as an appropriate embellishment to the Senior sec- tion, and the pages, the subject, and the men connected with each are as follows: 42-54-66-78-90: ASTRONOMY. Newton, Copernicus, Galileo, Kepler, Einstein, Hipparchus, Herschel, Kirehhoff, Tycho. 43-55-67-79-91 : BIOLOGY. Linnaeus, Danein. Mendel, Pas- teur, Harvey, Lamarck, Galton, Vesalius, MuUer, Lister. 44-56-68-80: CHEMISTRY. Mendeleeff, Lavoisier, Avoga- dro. Cannizzaro, Arrhenius. 45-.i7-69-81 : LITERATURE DRAMA. Homer, Sopho- cles, Virgil, Dante, Montigne, Cervantes, Shakespeare. 46-58-70-82: EDUCATION. Socrates, Plato. Quintilinn, Abelard, Petrarch, Melanchthon, Loyola, Locke, Rousseau. 47-69-71-83: GRAPHIC ARTS, Phidias, Giotto, Leonardo, Michelangelo, Rembrandt, Titian. 48-60-72-84 : LANGUAGES, Isocrates, Cicero. Dante, Chancer, Luther, Grimm, Boileau. 49-61-73-85: HISTORY, Herodotus, Thueydides, Tacitus, Gibbon, Guizot, Ranke, MacAulay. 50-62-74-86: MATHEMATICS, Gauss, Euclid, Newton, Euler, Cauchy, LaGrange, Descartes, Archi- medes, Klein, Poincare. 51-63-75-87 : MUSIC, Palestrina, Bach, Beethoven, Wagner, Brahms, Verdi, Franck, DeBussy, Tschaikowskil. 52-64-76-88: ■ PHILOSOPHY, Socrates, Plato, Aristotle, Aquinas, Descartes, Spinoza, Locke, Hume, Kant. Hegel. 53-6,5-77-89: PHYSICS, Galileo, Newton, Faraday, Kel- vin, Maxwell, Thomson. So many students have inquired about the print- ers ' marks which adorn the Library ceiling that we deemed it desirabl e to give them a record of these. The black hieroglyphic at the foot of each page carrying the general border is one of these marks, and the pages, the Publisher, the dates he printed, and in some cases a short history of each mark are as follows : 8-296-468: ALDINE FAMILY. 1494-1598, ice. Greatest of Venetian printers, founded Aldus Manutius, mark adopt- ed 1502. 19-1.1-201-249-297-469: THOMAS ANSHELM. 1488-1522 Alsace. Most eminent of the early Hacienau printers. 20-152-204-250-300-470: CONRAD BAUMGARTEN. Until 1502. Olmutz: 1503-1505. Breslau: 1607-1517. Frankfort-on-Rhine. 21-153-205-251-301-471: WILLIAM CAXTON. 1477. West- minster. Had first press in England. 22-154-206-262-302-472: 23-155-207-263-303-473 : 26-156-208-254-304-474 ; 27-157-209-256-305-475 : 28-160-212-258-306-476: 29-161-213-259-307-477: 30-162-214-260-308-478 ; 31-163-216-261-309-479; 34-166-218-264-440-482: 35-167-219-265-441-483: 36-168-220-266-444-484 : 37-169-221-267-445-486 : 40-172-222-268-446-486 : 41-173-223-269-447-487 ; 92-174-226-272-448-488 : 93-175-227-273-449-489 ; 94-176-228-274-450-490; 95-177-229-275-451-491; 98-178-230-276-462-492; 99-179-231-277-463-493; 100-182-232-280-454: 101-183-233-281-456 : 102-184-234-282-466: 103-186-235-283-457: 138-188.238-284-458: 139-189-239-285-459 : 140-190-240-286-460: WALTE CHAPMAN. burgh. SIMON DE COLINES. Early 1500 ' s. Paris. JACQUES COLOMIES. 1530-1572, Toulouse. One of the most prolific of the DU PRE FAMILY. 1486-1775, Lyons. Jean, or Jehan, most celebrated of this family. WILLIAM FAQUES. 1499-1508. King ' s Printer. ANDREAS FRITAG DE ARGEN- TINA. 1492-1496. Rotne. Early Ron printe rk. J. FROBEN. 1490-1527. Basle. Mark designed bif Hans Holbein. FUST SCHOEFFER. 1457, Mainz. First to use a printer ' s mark, in the colophon of the famous Psalter. L. GUERBIN. 1482, Geneva. ZACHARIUS KALLIERGOS. 1509- One of the most dis- co rly Roman itt in Venice LOTTER. printers. 1497. 1491-1536, 1474-1484. 1523, tinguislied of Started print MELCHIOR Leipzig. COLARD MANSIONS. Bruges. HERCULES NANI. Italy. SEBASTIAN NIVELLE. 1559. Paris. JULIAN NOTARY. 1498. London. ERHART OGLIN. 1505-1516. Augs- burg. ALBERTUS PAFFRAEJ. Until 1530. Deventer. JEHAN PETIT. remarkable of the 141-191-241-287-461: 142-194-242-290-462 143-195-243-291-463 144-196-244-292-464 145-197-245-293-466 146-198-246-294-466 147-199-247-295-467: One of the most irly French print- ers. He and his descendants were printers fen- 336 years. : PHILLIPE PIGOUCHET. Early 1500 ' s. .Associated with Vostre for 18 years, when printing in France had gained its highest point. : QUINTA or JUNTA FAMILY, 1480- 1698, Florcnee and Venice. Fleur-de- lys appears in all their marks. : DOMINICUS ROCCOCIOLA or RICHIZOLO. 1481-1604, Modena. : JUAN DE ROSEMBACH de HAY- DELLRICH. 1493-1498. Barcelona. One of the most noteworthy of the earhf Spanish. LAURENTIUS RUBEUS DE VAL- ENTIA, 1482. VALENTIN SCHUMANN. 1502- 1534. Leipzig. First to attempt print- ing in Hebrew characters. JOHN SIBERCH. 1521, Cambrid ge. THE SOMASHI. BERNARDING STAGNINO. 1483- 1636, Venice. JACOBUS THANNER. 1501-1521. Leipzig. MICHELET TOPIE. One of the earliest if not actually the first to use a mark at Lyons. Published the first edition of the " Chronigue Scanda- leuse " , 1488, and " Voyage a Jerusa- lem " about the same time. The lat- ter contains the first example of cop- per plate engraving in France. ANDREA TORRESANO. 1481. Dis- tinguished printer of Asola, whose daughter married the first .Aldus. Carried on the Aldus plant after his son-in-law died. JOHANNES or JEHAN TRESHEL. Contemporary with Topic. His illu.s- trated edition of " Terence " , 1493. is described as forming the " most strik- ing and artistic work erf illustration produced bif the earhi French school " . PETER TREVERIS. 1514-1535. Lon- don. THE UNKNOWT OF ST. ALBANS. 1480. Third press in England. BERNARDINUS DE VITALIBUS. Italy. SIMON VOSTRE. 1488-1628. Paris. By the year 1520, Vostre liad pub- lished more than 300 editions of the " Hours " . JOHANN WEISSENBURGER. 1503- 1513. Nurnberg. Moved to Landshut and remained until 1531. Engraved in Los A n u e I e s by THE MISSION ENGRAVING CO. Printed !n Los Angeles b t; CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS Oxford Polar Coated Paper by BLAKE. MOFFITT, TOWNE. LOS ANGELES I ndividwal Studio Portraits b u GIBBON-ALLEN. WESTWOOD VILLAGE C u V e r s and U i n d i n b tj COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER PRODUCTS. LOS ANGELES .4 r t W o r k b ,, ARTHUR BEAUMONT. LOS ANGELES AVCAAXXX


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

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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