University of Redlands - La Letra Yearbook (Redlands, CA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 202
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1928 volume:
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D O Q
We, the La Letra Staff of 1928 have
attempted topresent an accurate and
artistic account of the College Year, to
show the steadfastness and seriousness of
Student Life and to reflect the development
and expansion of the University,
We have further endeavored to transmit
to you that intangible something which
we call the Spirit of the U.ofR,
May this La Letra serve as a book of
Fond memories for all to whom the
U, of R, is Alma Mater.
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- Activitief' -
-'Bulldog Dayiff' -
- Calendar -
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To the known
and unknown donors, i
who have so generously and it r
sincerely given of their wealth, that
this university might be known as
The Campus of Beautiful Buildingsi
we dedicate with the deepest
appreciation this, the nineteen
hundred and twentyeight
edition of LaLetra.
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Another year at the University of
Redlands has passed into history. La
Letra will record many of the extra-
curricula activities of the year. The
book will record little, if anything, of
the academic work of our college. It is
right that this should be so. This is
the why of the book. i
However this does not indicate that
any one of us regards the academic
work 'of minor importance. I know
that every loyal member of our college
would deplore any lowering of academic
standards. If he perceived any slipping,
he would immediately place himself un-
der that he might restore to its deserv-
ing place this most important feature of
Last fall a raging forest fire swept
over our Letter on the mountainside. ln
spite of the flames the letter stands out in all its former glory, proclaiming to the
one who looks and reads that the "R", symbol of the Redlands spirit, has not beencon-
quered by the Hery flame. Along with the honors and victories of the year there have
come reverses and defeats, but the true Bulldog spirit still survives with all its vigor,
enthusiasm and optimism. The new year will develop an increasing loyalty and an
increasing determination. Each of us will, l am sure, resolve to give himself un-
reservedly to all those activities which make for a bigger and better Redlands.
gfistoifty of thercll. of qui-
,fwemy-tw0 years ago a handful of Baptists of Southern California resolved to
nfound and foster 3 high grade, first class, Christian institution of learning," and
cl 1 0 ted the organization of the plant in Redlands, entrust-
with rare foresight they C 6521 I g U
ing the first administration to the judicious leadership of Dr. AN. Field.
. 1 1 . d t ' ro ressive Redlands
That first term only three students vt ere graduate , ye a p ug
tradition was born. It found material realization in the construction of the Adminis-
tration building and Bekins, Hall, as well as in the inauguration of the colorful Zanja
Fiesta. The expansion energy was systematically generated until 1916, when Dr.
V. L. Duke received appointment as President, and the institution launched into a
remarkably rapid growth. By 1921 seven fine permanent structures graced the cam-
pus . . . while in 1928, with thetotal number reaching fourteen, the tremendous
building program is not yet completed.
The University campus is characterized by a beautiful symmetry. Next to
Bekins on the west side of the quadrangle have appeared two modern womenls dormi-
tories, Grossmont Q1926Q, and Fairmont C192lj. To the southwest stands the finely-
equipped library Q1925j, and the Hall of Science Q1921j. South-east, beyond the
Administration building and the President's home, arises H9285 the spacious Currier
Gymnasium, one of the finest on the Pacific Coast. Occupying the eastern side of the
quadrangle are the menls dormitories, California Hall C1921j and Melrose H9235 5
and at the northern end, between Fine Arts "A" H9215 and Fine Arts HBH t1923j,
has been erected the magnificent Memorial Chapel H9275 which, sentinal-like, ap-
pears an imposing tower. The Chapel contains a far famed Casavant organ and
represents, all told, an expenditure of a quarter of a million dollars.
A project which is being entirely sponsored and financed by the Alumni Asso-
ciation is the construction tpartly finishedj of a 320,000 Greek Amphitheatre on the
The University of Redlands ranks fifth among endowed colleges and universities
of California, possessing assets of approximately four million dollars. This past
semester the enrollment of students has exceeded six hundred, and the personel of the
faculty swelled to nearlyfifty. All in all, such rapid development along different
Sine? lsdpreparing the institution for a position of leadership among other colleges in
e an .
. The University has grown not only in physical size and beautv but also in favor
with the na.tion. Since 1916 the high forensic reputation of Redlands has been upheld
by biennial inter-state debate expeditions. Last year acknowledgement came from the
A.SS0C121fiO11 gf American Universities and Colleges, placing Redlands on the accre-
dited list of institutions of higher learning, and acruing to her a signal honor. This
was artl du - , .
v kpn Y e to the scholastic records made by alumni who have continued their
wor m graduate schools.
jbfessage from the wean of CZQDome1fL
C2520 the Clcllomen of the CU. o
"This Freedom-Woman's Dilemma!"
A You are fascinated by the freedom, you are
frightened by the dilemma. What -are you
doing about it? Many things are you do-
ing that never entered the dreams of the
older generations of women, but that does
not make your actions necessarily wrong.
However many of your generation, in-
' toxicated by a freedom no other women
have ever known, are pre-empting certa.in
.undesirable and hitherto strictly masculine
prerogatives. Don't do it! The world
needs-not cheap imitations of man but
DEAN KEITH women who shall surpass the womanhood
of the past in health, in mora.ls, in charm, in intelligence, in spiritual val-
ues. There are signs on the distant horizon that this generation of young
women is learning what the Great Teacher meant when he said "Unto
whomsoever much is given, of him shall much be required." -
Measure up to your freedom and become Superwoman!
Cfdimstees of the Cllzfiiversity
Term Expiring 1928 T erm Expirivzg IQZQ
D. K. Edwards, Los Angeles. Arthur Gregory, Redlands.
J. H. Strait, Redlands. james A. Francis, Los Angeles.
Mrs-. Annette Ellers, Long Beach. - Roy H. Barrett, Reno, Nevada.
YV. H. Fowler, South Pasadena. Daniel Smiley, Redlands.
VV. F. Harper, Los Angeles. A. M. Lewis, Riverside.
Mrs. Martin Bekins, Los Angeles. F. O. Belden, Bakersfield.
1. W. Curtis, San Francisco. C. W. Goodman, Phoenix, Arizona.
J. M. Paige, Pomona. Roy L. Kent, Glendale.
S. L. Berkley, Santa Monica. VV. H. Geistweit, Ir., San Diego.
E. A. Hanley, Berkeley, joel H. Smith, Selma.
Term Expirifzg IQ3O
Mattison B. jones, Los Angeles.
J. H. Merriam, Pasadena.
C. WV. Brinstad, San Francisco.
H. L. Moody, San Diego.
L. A. Boadway, Glendora.
VVeymouth Crowell, Los Angeles.
Joy jameson, Corona.
1. Harrison, Santa Ana.
Walter G. Hentschke, Redlands CAluinni
W. H. Bennett, Hollywood.
CHARLES HARLAN ABBOTT, A. M., Ph. D.
George Rolnertson Professor of Zoology.
ORRIN VVILSON ALBERT, A, M.
Professor of llflatlzeniatics.
FREDERICK HORATIO BILLINGS, A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Botany and Bacteriology.
FREDERIC CURTIS BUTTERFIELD, A. B.
Professor of Piano, Organ and Theory.
FRANCES ANNETTE CARTLIDGE,
Associate Professor of Piano and Public
FLOYD AUGUSTINE CAVE, A. M., Ph. D.
Associate Professor of Political Science.
A. H'ARX7EY COLLINS, A. M.
Professor of H istory. 4
SELDEN WILLIAM CUMMINGS, LL. B., D. D.
Crawfora' Professor of BI.blI.Cl7-I., 1?lYI'.YS1'07Il17'4V
and Etlzical Instrfzzction. A
ASHEL CUNNINGHAM, LL. B.
Director of Plzysical EIl1.1ClIfZ'07I.
CECIL ALONZO CUSHMAN, B, S,
Assistant Professor of Plzysfcal Education
BARTEL EDWARD REEL, A, M
Pmff'-VSOI' of German.
As's'z.s'tIz11.t Pro fessor of Voice.
GLENEALFRED HAIQRIS, B. S., A. M.
.4ss'isz'a1zt Professor of Englisfz.
' , 0929- '
ELIZABETH HIDDEN, A. M.
Associate Professor of Ea'ucafz'on.
EDITH ABIGAIL HILL, A. M.
Professorhof Romarzce Languages.
EFFIE LANDERS HURLEX', A. B.
Assisiafzt Professor of Romance Languages
ILXRTHUR IDANHE1. JACOBSEN, A. M.
Associate Professor of Economics.
GUY JONES, M.
Professor of Chezfzislry
LYNN YVILLIAM JONES, A. M.
frzstrzzcfol' in Plzysics and Engirzeermg.
NIARY NEW ION KEITH, A. B.
Dean of TfVo11ze1L.
Assistant Professor of Illaflzefmzfics.
JAMES WILLIAM KYLE, A. M.
Professor of Arzcient Languages.
GRAEME LDRIMER, A. B.
Instructor in f0lH'7lLllf.Yll1.
1'11LRB15R'l' EUGENE MARSH, B- 5-, A- M-
Professor of Plzysies arm' Eugifzeerifzg.
HOXVLANIJ CYRUS MERRILL, A. M.
Professor of .EZt7'0f6'LZ7Z History.
CAROLINE SHELDON MOORE, A. B.
Associate Professor of Biology-
LEWIS JOHN NE1DE1l'l', A. M.
Associate Professor of Eli'll6dfZ'0lL.
LAWRENCE EMERSON NELSON, A. M.
Professor of English.
EOBERI' INAY N1CiHO'LS, A. M.
Professor of E7lg'ZlT6'fZ.
'VVILLIAM BENJAMIN OLDS, A. B.
Direefor of the IQUQLY-7'IL,'IIL'7If of IU11s1'v.
Professor of Voice.
LORAN DAVID OEEORN, A. B., Ph ID,
Professor of Sodology.
EVA liEB15CCA PRIQE, A. M,
Assoczate Profcfssor of Ronlallrf' Lalzglmgvs
VVILLIAM EDWARD RAI-II-'E'I'x', A.M.. .Ph.l7. Ill?
P mf 1'-V-WI' of lfl'fI'g1'01lA' lC11'1n'ai1'o11.
W1LI,IAM HI-:NRx' .lQOIsI.gR-1-S' A. M
Pf'0ff-'swf' of P11I'1.,.I-0,-,f,,-,
Rum-I EDDY SAROEN'1j, A. M.
A.v.v11vta11t P1'ofu.v.s'o1' o f fall gills-11.
Wu.1.1AM 'THOMAS SHAW, M. S., Ph. D.
.4 ating Profe,s'.vo1' of Biology.
CHRISTINE SPRINOSTON, A. B., B. M.
flssisiafzt Professor of Piano, Organ
ELEANOR ANN SY1wrMEs, A. B.
HOXVLXRD CYRUS rI'ILTON, A. M., LI... D..
Profffwor of fZC07l0llll.C.S'.
NIARY LOUISE TODD A M
Cluoczazh P1 ofonor of bngfizsh
FRANK LEFSYL FRINE B S
P70f6SX0l of Plzyvzcoi Edzfcofzofz
FRANOOIQ HURIEY U7FS
flssocmto Pzofmsoz of Vzolzfz
PLDOAR BAIDS VAN OSDEI A M
Profcsvol of Gcofogj and Astfolzolnx
IWAR QIGURD XKVLSILRBERC A M Ph D
Dzroctor of the School of Ezizrmflofz
P1 off moz of bdzzfatzon
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0S'T think, oh Maker, to efface the Wrong
That hapless mortals suffer here on earth
By promise of a compensating birth
ln lands Where only right and truth are strong?
O, God, if thou considlrest this- world good,
Where thine own son has died upon the cross,
And human life is valued less than dross,
l quail lest heaven, too, be drenched with blood.
If yet it be that thou art good, grant this:
Tempt not with bribes of everlasting bliss
My restive soul, nor skyward bid it soar.
Annihilate this life and breathe no more
Upon this bit of animated earth.
Oh, curse it not with yet another birth.
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First Semester Second Semester A
EVERETT CHAEFEE ,,,,,,,, Pffcsidefft ,.,,,,., -JOHN 'FRUESDAIL
ELISABETH ROBBINS--ViC6-P76Sfd767Zf ..... ..... E VELYN BECK
MAURINE LEONARD ...... -.-.Secrctaffy ........... HPEBBLE ROGERS
IQOBERT JOHNSTON ........ T 7'6'lZS'Li7'67' ............ HUBER'f SMITH
In September 1924, one hundred and iifty-nine freshmen enrolled in the Univer-
sity of Redlands. That class is now leaving, after four years of work and play together
and the records which it leaves behind can be put down with a great deal of pride and
When the class was org-anized inthe fall of '24, it became at once the target of
the class of '27. 'But not for long, for in the annual Scrap, the mighty Sophs were
vanquished and the strength of the new class recognized. This same power was felt
by the class of '29, for in all interclass clashes, the class of '28 was victor. As juniors
the class assumed a more dignified position, a.nd to a large extent dominated the
policies of the student body.
Now as Seniors, the class can but looklback with pride upon its achievements
along every line. Members of the group have taken places of leadership at the head
of student affairs. A large percent of the basketball, baseball and track teams have
come from its ranks. From it have come those most prominent in forensic work for
the past two yearsq The dramatic, literary and religious activities of the campus have
largely been determined by it. -Beginning with the annual Frosh Picnic and ending
with the ever remembered Ditch Day, its social affairs have been great successes.
The traditions of the University have been upheld by every member, and by
originating the lighting of the R, the class has a.dded its part to them.
The class of '28 ,feels th-at in its four years of activity on the' campus it has
developed sufficiently to be proud of its achievements. The great desire of its mem-
bers is to be able' to give to the world as much as they have gained in the years of
experience and happy fellowship. The ideals of the Alma Mater will ever guide
them as they enter the activities of the world.
-..............,..,, ,., ,
NTILDRISD LORAINE AI.lf1XANlJP1R, Baldwin Park
A. B. Edzzcatiofz.
President Len Ju Club 4
Zanja Fiesta 3. HDI
'A C ann Chmr3,4
RVELYN M. BECK, Redlands
A. B. Educatiofz.
A E II Class Vice-President 4.
Louisxrille Normal School. .
Zanja Fiesta 3, 4. 'SQHIOF Play.
VVoman's Athletic Association 4.
TVAN BELL, Tulare.
A. B. Edzzocztiofz.
A F N, A A, E2 E A Class President 2
"RU Club President 4 Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4
President A. S. U. R. 4 Football 4
Finance Board 4 La Letra Staff 3
President Y, M. C. A. 4
.ROLAND S. BISHOP, Redlands.
A. B. Economics.
23 fb "Lightnin' "
Draniatics 3 "R" Club
Tennis l, 2, 3, 45 Captain 3, 4
ELLEN BUMSTEAD, Ontario.
A. B. Edfzcafiorz.
A E II
Chaffey Junior College 1, 2
President Grossmont Hall 4
EVERE'.l".l.' CHAFFEE, Ontario.
A. B. Hi.s'tory.
A T N, 11 K A, A A Basketball 1
Class President 4 Glee Club 3
President M. D. A. 4 Debate 4
A. U. R. Treasurer 4
Chairman Honor Council 4
Manager College Banquet 3
FRED A. CLARK, JR., Redlands,
A. B. Zoology,
A A, X' 11' 9, 'I' A 'I' CBowdoinj
Orchestra Z, 3
Cross Country 4
ANNA Moss COLLINS, Lindsav.
A. B. flfsfory. '
K H Z -
President Grossnlont Hall 4
HARRY Z. CO1,Xf1N" Vlxaft. 7
A. B. Pf1y.v1fgy,
H X, P H M
Basketball 1, 2 Y 4- .'
Football 1, 4 , D, , Captain 3
JESSE W. CUR'1'1s, JR., San Francisco.
fl. B. Ec0n0mL'c.v,
K 3 2, H K A, 9 A fl, Rally Chairman 3
President A. S. U. R. 4 Junior Night Director
President "R" Club Football' 1, 2, 3
Class President 2 - Track 1, 2, 3, 4
Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Quartet 2, 3
GEORGE Davis, Phoenix, Arizona.
A. B. Economics.
Track Manager 2, 3
CECIL K. Do'r'rs, Lindsay.
fl. B. Ecofzomics.
A 1' N "R" Club
"Goose Hangs High" Senior Play
Cross Country 2, 3, 4 '
Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4
President Student Volunteers 4
JESSIE DUNN, Kimberly, Idaho.
B. E11 glish Lz'teratu1'e.
H K A ' Conference Extenip 4
Debate 3, 4 ' Student Volunteers
Oratory 3, 4
Cosmopolitan Club Vice-President 4
VIVIAN E. ELLIS, Long Beach.
A. B. E71'gZli.S'fl Literature.
A 9 fb Senior Play
Zanja Fiesta 2 "Lightnin' "
FELICI.-X FARR, Los Angeles.
A. B. English Literature.
K H Z Philomela Chorus 1, 3 4
DR. FRANK FOLKINS, Redlands.
A. B. Biology.
Iowa State University, M. D.
FRED R. GEORGE, Ontario.
A. B. Economics.
A F N "LelaWala" Q
Football 1 Trophy Manager 3
"Three Live Ghosts" Athletic Manager 4
Class Treasurer 3 Senior Play
E1.s1E B. HANsEN, Kirkland, Washington.
A. B. Public Sjwakifzg.
Forensics 1, 2, 3, 4
VVomen'5 Forensic Manager 3
Eastern Debate Team 4
Delegate National A. VV, S. Conference 3
A. W. S. President 4
President A. VV. S. So. Calif. 3, 4
Dramatics 3, 4
W'l,,,,1AM slggwjgm, PIAWKS, Lindsay.
A. B. E11.gli.s'fz LiZf'1'ai1m'.
A T N, SZ E A
President Y. M. C. A. 4
Business Manager Campus 3
Fooball 2, 3, 4
Class Treasurer Z
LAMON1' M. PIILNDRIXSON. Chino.
A. B. E60lI0lllI.6.l' aim' fQfI,l'N1'L'A'.
1' H M A
Life Service League 2
W1LL1AM F. I-lie:'r'r1,aR, Phoenix, Arizona.
A. B. ZO0Z0gy.
Track 2, 3, 4
Cross Country 3, 4
FRANCIS HoR'1'oN, Redlands.
A. B. Plzy.vic.s'.
GAIL HO'l'CHlilSS, Corning.
A. B. Z00Z0gy.
X KI' S2
Tawasi Club, President 4
VERNON P. JAEGER, Turlock.
A B. Bible amz' Rl'flig'1i01l.N' Edzmzffwz.
X P XP
California Institute of Technology
HULDA JOHNSON, Powers Luke. North Dakota
A. B. Ef1711ca1f1'0l1.
E11.1zA1sE'iiH joHNs'roN. Long Ht-ueli,
A 6 fb
Monmouth College 2
Zanja Fiesta 4
ROBERKL- BERNIQY !I0l"lNS'l'llN, Umm-io,
A. B. H li.S'f07'.l".
A 1' N, A A, S2 E. A
Chaffey Junior College 1, 2
Zanja Fiesta 3, 4
Glee Club 2, 3, 4
Honor Council 4
Class Treasurer 4
CAROLYN .liN1I:H'1's, Long Beach.
A. B. E1LgZi5,'1. Litoratzfro.
A 9 fb
Glee Club 1, 2, 4 Manager 2
Class Secretary 1 A. S, U. R. Secretary 3
Zanja Fiesta 1, 2 "Goose Hangs High"
Senior Play '
Vice-President A. S. U. R. 4
XVAI-SAN LEE, Canton, China.
A. B. Educaiion. V
Secretary 2, President 4
Social Chairman 4
WALTER WILLIAM LEHNHARDT, Santa An-a.
A. B. Eziucafion. A
A 1' N Senior Play
Football 1, 3, 4 Track '
MAURINE LEONARD, Redlands.
A. B. Zoology.
A 2 H, A A, 9 A 'P A. S. U. R. Secretary 4
Class Secretary 4 "Goose Hangs High"
A. W. S. Treasurer 4 Senior Play
CHARLOTTE H. LEWIS, Redlands.
A. B. E7lgll'5'lZ Lz'1fomzfzz1'o.
B A M
President VV. VV. G, 4
NIARY LEWIS, Redlands.
A. B. Moifzofmziics.
B A M, 1' H M
Student Volunteers 1
MARION LICKLIDER, Berkeley.
A. B. English Liz'o1'atm'o.
A K af, II K A
Treasurer A. W. S. Oratory 3
Debate 3, 4 "Lightnin' "
VVomen's Forensic Manager 4
Treasurer S. C. Debate Conference
CALVERNA LINsE, Redlands.
A. B. ECi'lLCdZ'Z'07'Z.
La Crosse State College CVVisconsinD
Sargent School CMass.D
ARNOLD T. LUND, San Bernardino.
A. B. E1LgZi.s'lz Lifl!I'CZ-Zill7'I3.
II X, E T A, 9 E A Glee Club 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Zanja Fiesta 3
Tennis l, 2, 3, 4 "R" Club
H,.3,4,.3N 1,uN1m , San l'iCTll2ll'llllll+.
B. 117. Piazza.
A E O, 3 A I
Glee Club 3, 4 n
A Cappella Cl'1Ol1' 4
Zanja Fiesta 3
EVA lVIcCRos1415v, Corning. l
A. B. Euroflmvfz Hz'.x'f01'y.
A A ' 4
Chico State Teachers College
CAR1.o'i'A lN'lCCU'l'CHliN, San Diego. 1
San Diego State College 1, 2
Tawasi Club i
President Sakachewea Club 3 E
lbolus MARSH, Redlands.
-4 . B . C'lzc1111'.s'i1'y.
A 2 Hy A A 4
University of California l
Cum lVllQRR1l,1,, Lonw Beach.
ls. M. Vw-U.
A 2 H, 2 A 1
Chaffey Junior College 1, 2
Philomela Chorus 3, 4 g
Junior Night l
Hanorn lXQl,1Qx'151as. Realluinls. 5
fl. H. Pllffflil' Sf7r'tIA'Ii1IlQ'.
X P XI'
Basketball 2 Q
One Act Plays E
"Lightnin' H l
.loHN l,OLfli.-XRD Mlvm-:xg his .Xiigt-les.
fl. H. Sz'1'f'l1c'f'.
Colorado State Teacliers' College 3
U. S. C., Debate
QloHN .Ross Mll.1..x1:, llitglilgunl.
fl. H. lCr1111u1111'f'.v.
San Bernardino Club
Auululz M, lXlll.1.11la. Reallaunlg. if
H. lfI1.Q'f1i.YfI l.,"lun1l1.'f'r,
ll X, 2 T A
Spectrum 3, 4
liflilor-in-Chief 4 P
lla l.etra Stull' -1
HAZEL DELL NIILLER, Redlands.
A. B. EllcQ'f1'.S'f2 I,zf!c'1'at-w'c.
K II Z
President La Rueda 3
Little Sister Chairman 4 '
Secretary Cosmopolitan Club 4
CHR1s'r1NE lVTI'l'CHELL, Redlands.
A. B. Efrglfslz LiZLl37'6llLZl7'C and Edzzcatiolz.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
CARROLL ALBION MONTAGUE, Orosi.
A. B. English Liz'emZw'c'. '
H X, E T A, n E A
Zanja Fiesta 1 Editor of Campus 3
Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Editor of Spectrum 3
Class President 3 Finance Board 4
GRACE MUELLER, Redlands.
A. B. Americczfz History.
A A -
U. C, L. A. 1
GLENN E. NTURDOCK, Lindsay.
A. B. Zoofogy. A '
A F N Zanja Fiesta 3
Cross Country 2 Senior Play
Track 2, 3 Junior Night
Class Treasurer 3
Glee Club 3, 4, Manager 4
MURIEI, MURRAY, Long Beach.
A. B. Amwticafz flisiory and Efizwatiofz.
A A Advisory Council 4
President La Rueda 4 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet
President Associated Dormitory Womeii 4
ELVERA NEIJSON, Clovis.
A. B. Englislz Lizff1'aiw'e.
Fresno State College
A ZH, E T A, A A Campus Staff 2
Class Secretary 2 Spectrum Staff 3
A. W. S. Vice-President 3
Cosmopolitan Club, President 2
UPTON S. PALMER, Maxwell.
A. B. English Liz'e1'atw'e.
Debate 1, 2, 3 Treasurer A. S. U. R. 4
Eastern Debate Team 4 Forensic Manager 3
Oratory 1, 2, 3, 4 Class.P1-esident 3
Wiiiiier Jones Prize 2 Dramatics 3, 4
RUTH PARKER, Long Beach.
A. B. ffz'.s'f01'y.
A K XII
Senior Play A. D, VV. Secretary
Junior Night A. W. S. Social Chairman
Zanja Fiesta 3, 4 Class Vice-President 3
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Manager 2
Syllvhsx V1o1,if1f1"l'i-3 il',.'Xl4lNllCXl'lil4, Norwalk.
fl, li. lizlzufuliufl.
A E O ' C ll 1 Z
1 A r o ege ,
gfilll,Cg?Li3J4lm1O Y. VV. C. A. Caliint-t 3
ICQ . . g
Senior Play Draniatits .
Tawasi Club President -l
pl I FN lQA'l'HlLlilYlC Piarriisoxia, 'lLu-mia. Wash
fl. H. Econo 1111'f.v.
A K 111, S2 E A Class Yiee-Presitleiit 3
Editor La Letra CEilll1Jl1S'SlZ:lll 1, 2, 3
La Letra Staff 2, 3, 4 lunzor Imglit
Asst. Mgr. 13th Chair
Aunnisi' N. PRNQE, Riverdale.
xl. li. l2l1l'IlL'l7fI.0lI.
II X, 9 A fI1,lNl A A QI-Tresnol
Fresno State College 1, 2
Football 3, 4 Glee Club 3, -l
Basketball 3 JUINQY lflkilli
Baseball 4 Zanja Fiesta 5, -l
l3EA'l'RlCE D. Ricmixtsumx. Monrovia.
fl. H. I!f11g'!z'xf1 l,1'fumfz11'r.
SZ E A Cosmopolitan Club
liuterpe Club President 2, Secretary l
A. VV. S. Treasurer 3
ADA V. R1DDLEA, Redlands.
Al. H. ElI'Q'fli.k'fI L1'fi'rnl1n'f'.
K I1 Z, 2 T A
El Centro Junior College l
Euisal-:i5'1'i-1 Ronmxs. Sun lleriitmliiiu.
A K Nl'
University of Texas, U. C. I-, A.
Class Vice- President -l President Bekins liall -l
Zanja Fiesta 2. 3, -l Draniaitics 3
Pifinini-1 ROK5l'1l3.S. Cutler.
.fl. B. f.II'A'fI7I'-Y,
A K ll' Class Sk'k'l'L'l1ll'Y -l
Presidennt NV. A. A. 3, -lSenior l'l:1y Mizuiaigei'
Zanja Fiesta 3, -l
Spectrum Business llogn-d 4
luixllrx' lQllNllS'l'RHlNl, lbs .Xngt-les,
fl. H. lfzvfzrli.
Solcti Soniaj Club
AllOl.l'll ll. St'u1'1.'1'x. Redltunls,
fl. lf. lCf01m1111'i'.v.
lf 1' if l 'lll'llk'li l, 1, ,X
Class Presiclvnt l Collr-up Mix 1
lvlillliljllll' College llanquet 2 A A -
lXl.anagcr junior Night
University Hay Nlzllizigei' 4
LOREN SCOVILLE. Pasadena.
.4. B. Plzivsics.
K E E, S2 E A, I' H M Tennis 3
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Campus Staff 1
Manager College Banquet 4
CAROL JEAN SHoL1.ENBARGER,, Redlands.
B. M. Voice.
.. A I
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Zanja Fiesta 3 I
LESLIE B. SMITH, Selma.
A. B. Edumfiofz.
K 2 2, 0 A fb, sz 3 A
Track 4 Zanja Fiesta 2, 3, 4
Glee Club 4 Senior Play
Orchestra 1, 3, 4 "Goose Hangs High'
A Cappella Choir 4 Junior Night
HUBERT H. SMITH, Phoenix, Arizona.
Al. B. Physics.
K 2 E, 1' H M Basketball 1
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Treasurer 4
Captain 4 HR." Club
EDNA RUTH SPARKS, San Bernardino.
A. B. Education.
B A M
MARTHA STAVELY, Upland.
B. 114. Organ.
E A I A. D. W. Council 4
U. S. C. 2 Organ Recital 3, 4
Student Volunteer Cabinet 1, 3
I.. ILXLDEN STEVES, Riverside.
fl. B. ECl,1lL'l1fi07Z'.
Riverside Junior College 1, 2
BETTY SIMS 'lwRlNE, Redlands.
A. B, Educatiofz. 1
A Z II
Fresno State College
JOHN HOWARD TRUESDA11., Redlands.
A. B. Cfze11zi.s't1'y.
Class President 4, Vice-President 23
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Manager 3
Track 4 "R" Club
Cross Country 3 Senior Play
Basketball 1 Junior Night
MA1qcpUlcRl'1'1c 'l'wlN1-LM, Analienn.
fl. H. l51Z11m!z'071.
Fullerton Iu11iOf COllCf4C l, 2
President La Rueda 3
President Tawasi Club 3
President Y. VY. C. A. 4
President Bekins Hall 4
Burma Executive Board 4
Vnzou. Tv1.1s1i,, Clovis.
A. B. Econolzzics.
K E Z, Q E A
Yell Leader l, 2, 3, 4
Business Manager Campus 2
PAU1, ULMER, Redlands.
A. B. Pfzyszhs' amz' E1zg'1'71m'r1'11g.
A F N, 17 H M Senior Play
Zanja Fiesta 3, 4 Tl'21Cli 3
Glee Club l, 2, 3, President 4
XVINIFRED BA'l'll"E'N WAI LEX HITS. Carl 1.5
B. ill. Vain.
E A I Zanja Fiesta 3
Glee Club and VVomen's Quartet 3
FRANK WATSON, Orange.
A. B. Political Sr1'w1m'.
H X, II K A "R" Club
Debate 2, 3, 4 Basketball 2
Eastern Debate Team 4 Rally Committee 3, 4
Extemp 3 4 Campus 2. -l
liENA YVHITE, San Bernardino.
A Cappella Choir 4
Ia Ku En Club Seeretary l, 2
CECIL XVILSON, San Bernardino.
A. B. H zfsfory.
H X, H K A, 9 A 'I' "l.igl1tnin"' Manager
Debatc l, 2 Junior Night
Tl'-9lFlf l, 2, 3, 4 Zanja Fiesta 3
Selllol' Play One Act Plavs 3, 4
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4 E
SARA IJILLIAN Woon, lit-tllumlsu
A. B. Sf7c7l1I..S'1I.
B A M
Doifornv WRIGI-l'l'. his .Xngelt-s,
A E II 4
l.,UtTll,li XNRIQEIIT, Long lit-ink
fl. lv. 1.lI..VfUl'l',
A G fb ' - . .
1 q L lass 5CCl'k'l2ll'Y 2
Stclclaly A' NM- S- 2 Class Yiwu-li'u-siilciit i
Fairmont Hall lf'rcsidcnt 4 'I-HUB ,
L 30 ' ' ' " "
First Semester Second Semester
BOLEN DAVIS ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, P7'C3'flZ67Zf ......,, l,GAIL BRUMWELL
1 ELIZABETH GIMPER .... Viccf-Pvfesifimzt.-Ernst LANGs'roN
VERA Giisias ,,,,... - ,,...,.. ..., S ecretaffy ........ HELEN 'FALMADGE
WENDELL SLAYTON ........ jfreczsuref' ........ lDAVID KREYSSLER
The Juniors, nominally student- heads of the school next year, have already
grown to dominate its most important activities.
This year they furnished the nucleus of the University Players-Elnora Witteii,
Elizabeth Gimper, Al Johnson, John Brubaker, Kenneth Smith, Bolen Davis and
Stanley Sargent. I I
Captain Gardner, Adolph Rowe, Fred Heisner, Bolen Davis and llfalter Bacon
played baseball. 4
james Fox, Bolen Davis, Dougl-as Bunch and Kenneth Smith received football
awards. "Ken" Smith at tackle was the star of the team. Davis is captain-elect for
next year. Q
Juniors dominated the women's forensic and oratory field, with a representation
of Elnora WVitten, Malvina VVilliams and lnis Russell. These three girls made the
Eastern Debate tour. Men debaters were Elmer Cox, Glen Goodwill and Russell
Goodwin. Goodwill was also forensic manager. '
In publications Robert TfVhiteside edited the college newspaper, Malvina VVil-
liams and William Simmons were business managers of it, and Elmer Cox was busi-
ness manager of the La Letra. t I
As in most other sports a present Junior will captain next Year's track team-
Besides leading activities where the four classes have united, the Juniors have
provided a spirited share of individual class life. junior Night, May 4, was an origi-
nal extravaganza which did credit to the entire school. The passing Seniors were
regally feted at the annual Junior-Senior Banquet, May 16, at the Country Club.
The first semester, there were two class theatre plartiese-one at S-an Jacinto where
the Soboba theatre wa.s turned over to the luniors and Seniors for a joint program.
The other was held at the West Coast Theatre in San Bernardino, with the Frosh
For three years the class of '29 has been actively a part in school life, qualifying
itself to assume leadership which it will take as the Seniors of the U. of R. next year.
Bacon Babcock Beckwith lilinkliorn l:l'2lllNll1lXN'
Brubaker Bruinwcll Bunch klirgillc
Clark Claypool Clcnicnt block cole
COHHCY Cortncr Cox DIS. llzivis XY, lhivis
Dederick Dennis Dickinson Diclison lfliwsiiiaiii
Douglas Elliott licrgiison lfm-In-Q
Fox Frank Ciiarclnci' Lizirnvtl liilalu
4 if w 4
Gimper Goodman Goodwin Grace Gunter
Hall E. Harms H. Harms Hawes
Heisner Holmes Holt Hopkins Huff
G. Johnson V. Johnson I. Johnson Kappel King
Kirkpatrick Kreyssler Langley Langston Larsh
Lelmliardt Lippert Lovell Macomber
Martin Macpherson McMillan Moore Nelson
1 . , .
Peterson Richards Reiclman Ross Rowe
Russell Rymer Sargent Scln-crcr Scott
Seat Sheets Slayton Slocum Slushcr
A. Smith K Smith M. Smith Souls
Stavely Talmadge Thayer Thomason 'l'rzu'iss
Ullman F. WHflJLlftO11 F, VVzrrhurton XX'l1itc XX'l1itt-sitle
J- Willianis M. Williaiils M. lf. VVilli:1ms XvllllZllllSUIl XYittcu
First Semester h Second Semester
CLINTON lXlCKINNON .... President ................ JAMES ELLIS
KATHERINE STADLEY--Vice-President .......... LOUISE WOOD
LORAINE SEOHIIEST ........ Secrcmry ,,,,,,,,,, CLARICE MILLER
JOHN ACKLEEY .............. Trecmlrer ...... ....... H ARRY BIRCH
In the fall of 1926 great things befell at the U. of R. and among them was the
entrance of the present Sophomore class. Its verdant greenness immediately marked
it as a group apart from all others. This attribute was soon lost, however, and the
class fell into step with the rest of the University. To be sure it held the rear guard
position, but it performed the task well and soon began to have a substantial part in
school activities. During that first year its members helped build a new scholastic,
athletic, forensic, and dramatic tradition.
Ths past season they have amply fulfilled the trust which the school has placed
in them. From the freshmen of last year came the nucleus around which the athletic
teams of the present term were built, the football, basketball, and baseball squads
being made up chiefly of Sophomores. In forensics they have an enviable reputation.
Scholastically they lead the other classes and the most active of those interested in
dramatics have been Sophomores.
Long may they prosper!
.4i . ,., .,.. -4 I ...i.- -Q ik
, ,. ,,'x, x X
' . ' ,I :
Y ' ' 1 -Q
1 WJLMV Q ,fx-t. A
,, . -,.,,5f-:W W
. 4 '
1, 4.2. ... x in - "
' .- ' s
,df . .
' . :.,.,,...
Q 1 -
V. ' fwfyf ,, f, A V6 -, V VMQIXXAQMQQ A K
f ' , ' ,f f B -
if N .First Semester Second Semester
JOHN ,,,,,,,,, A ......., PV6Sid67Z'f ....,,,,...,,, IQOBERT FLOYD
I . .
I IRWIN ROBERTS.. ....... Vice-Preszdefzt ........ MARTHA LOGAN
PENELOPE JACK .............. Secretary ...... ELLSWORTH PIERCE
OLIVER EBEL .................. T reczswer ............ SCOTT EVERTON
Now that the time comes for class boasting We look back upon the achievements
of 731 with not a little pride. In all things has been evidenced the true loyalty to the
U. of R. and reverence for its traditions.
We teased the Sophs along at the annual Frosh-Soph Scrap and let them win
one event then We came from behind to take the other two Finally we Wound up
our victory magnanimously by giving them a feed In the park
WVe put out a football team such as is seldom seen In a Fresh class and came
Within an ace of Winning the conference championship This team is also noted for
having purchased a Redlands bulldog mascot Our basket ball team played a season
of Winning games and took the championship Yet we had enough men Who could
not make that squad to win thc Inter mural basketball tournament also
This year the jones Oratorical Contest was wx on by one of our members ohn
King ln the Frosh Soph debate our men came out on the big end of the score
A number of lirosh compositions have appeared In the Spectrum from time to
time Many Freshmen names were seen on the Honor Roll Over half of the Glee
Club members and two of the male quartet Hou ard and Belden were lfrosh 31
has also turned out Thesplans of marked ability II ho promise great things along dra
At the present time what looks like a championship baseball team is practicing
for its first conference tangle May your future be ever as bright' 31
. . 4 1
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A ' 4031, -' . I Y I ' X-
The success of the second se-
mester administration was assured
from the first by the combination
of personality, a.ggressiveness and
executive .ability which character-
ized the President, Iv-an Bell. His
good judgement has made him ever
master of the situation and his
fairness and undeniable impartial-
ity has won for him the support
a.nd the respect of the entire stu-
dent body. He has served most
In President Jesse W. Curtis
the Associated Students found a
capable, efficient leader, a man of
exceptional personality, and one
who at all times held the respect
and admiration of his fellow stu-
dents. His semester in office was
characterized by a high type of
student government and a iine,
united spirit in the student body.
g ssociated Qstiiofent qdoofy C9fiC9VS
First Semester I
IESSE CURTIS ---.------.- -,-,-, P 1'cAi1'z1fe7ZlL ..........- ------- 1 ------------ I VAN BELL
HELEN ,FALMADGE ininnn --.--- V m-p,fm4enf ,,,.,... ....... L AROLYN KNIGHTS
WINIFRED HAWES ------- qnlnlhul 5 gmffafym, ,,,,, ....... M AURINE LEONARD
mnT,f,m.L,,fW--W ,,,,,,EvERE'r'I' CHAFFEE
UP'I'oN PALMER ......
First Semester Second Semester
CARRoI.L MONTAGUE CARROLL MONTAGUE
IVAN BELL V JAMES FOX
Men's Forensic lWa112LgC1' .......-.. -- ---'-'------'- GLEN GOODWILL
XVomen's Forensic M-anager ..... ------MARION LICKLIDER
Athletic Manager ........................... ...-- ---------------------------------- ----- F R E D GEORGE
iaaiief-in Chief of the Campus ....... .............................-------- ------ 1 1 OHER1' WHITESIDE
Managers of the Canqpus ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, lX fl ALVINA VVILLIAMS, lVlLLIAlVI SIMMONS
Managing Editors of the Campus .....................----- -- ----------- . -------------------------------------- -
5 ,-,.--,,,.,.-.-,.-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- ROBERT JOHNSTON, CI,INroN NICKINNON, XVILLARD Esrr
Editor-in-Chief of La Letra ............... L ...................................... KATHERINE PETTIBONE
Assitant Editor of La Letra ..................... .............-.--.- E DITH SCHULZ
Business Manager of La Letra ....,........... 4 .... ........... E LMER Cox
Assistant Business Manager of La Letra ....... ........ l V ALTER DAVIS
Manager of Men's 'Glee Club ...............,....... ....... G LENN BATURDOCK
Manager of Women's Glee Club ....... ...... E LIZABETH GIMPER
Trophy Manager. ............................ ....,,,,,,,, I oHN ACKLEY
Yell Leader ...... - ........ ' ' .......... X71RGIl. FFYLER
AuClitOr ........ ..... H owAnn FFXVITTY
fl The students of the University of Redl-ands enjoy the privilege of selilgovern-
ment, and they have organized the Associated Students of the University of Redlands
for the purpose of efficient administration of student affairs, to promote scholarship,
to encourage and subsidize student activities, and to keep alive the spirit of unity and
democracy in and endeavor to uphold the ideals and traditions of the University.
One of the biggest projects in the history of the University has been put 'across
under the kadefship Of Edwin Espy, and today the Universitvvof Redlands students
are supporting a full-time professorship in Judson College, Burma,
VOtecf1330EESIHZtepeforWard Was taken when compulsory A. S. U. R. attendance was
Probably the nI31ig1n3nIq?ffCS1i12O01 Splgit and co-operative accoinplislnnent.
Advisory Couhcu was gg - d all lorwaid-looking step was taken when an
discuss Stud Organize to meet with the Administration of the University to
I ent and faculty problems a.nd to promote closer contact' ' l - l -I - A- ia -
standing between faculty and students. K A L A dm 'J MMT um U
piases of the school year activity,
Talmadge Palmer Chaffee Knights
Goodwill Leonard Montague
Hawes Murdock Licklider Gimper
Twitty Bell Fox
Talrnadge Hansen Lefmard
Parker Hawes Miller
Associated CZQ3omen Students
ELSIE 1-IANSEN-------U -H --------'--- --P7'gyjfig71f ---.,,,,-,,,-,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, l ':'l'l'llil, I..-XXGSTON
HELEN 'FALMADGE nn ----- Vigg-P7'g3jf17g71Z -,,,- ,,,,,, l,Xl,YlN.X XYILLIAMS
XVINIFRED HAWES -.---- Sggyfgfgrv ,--,-, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,. X ll-ILM.-X HUOPER
WQXCIAURINE LEONARD ---- ,..-,,,, T fwzymfey- ,,,,,,,.,, ...,, t lwi-ixnolirx HRADSHAW
RUTH PARKER -.-,----. ,--,,,,,,, S 0501 Cfmiwyzayz, ,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, l 'll.lZ.Xl3l-2'l'H UIMPER
HAZEL MILLER ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,....,,,. -Little Sister Clmirlllall ....,............... -..----.-. X 'NN-SX hmm
Associated Women Students of the University of Redlands completed one of its
most successful a.nd interesting years in the history of the organization. Linder the
leadership of Elsie Hansen and a cabinet which co-operated in every detail. the Red-
lands women were-hostesses to the Southern California t'onl'erenee ol' Women Stu-
dents, held on the Redlands Campus, November 18-20. Miss llansen, president ofthe
Southern California Intercollegiate Associated Women Students, presided at this cou-
ference. Dean Yost of Stanford University and Sara. lkixhy Smith, a well known
writer, were prominent speakers f-or the Conference.
Other social activities were engaged in hy the Assoeiated Women Students. among
them the Dove Party held at the beginning of the vear, in honor ol' the lfresluuen
"Little Sisters." This affair was under the direction ol' llazel Nliller and Ruth
Ethel Langston, elected to succeed Miss llansen was it delegate to tht
Western Section of Intl lla f A W K " - '- - Q - V' ' - 'i '
' crco cgiatc f omen Students htld at tht lintvtrsttx' ol llalhll
ington at Seattle, Washington. '
The Finance Board, organized to control student body finances and to advise
with the Associated Student Body Administration has a very important function. The
Finance Board is concerned with matters pertaining to the financing of activites and
with recommendations for A. S. U. R. officers directly responsible for the financial
P 5The personnel of the 'Finance Board shall be: President of the A. S. U. R.,
Secretary of the A. S., U. R., Treasurer of the A. S. U. R., two members elected at
large by the A. S. U. R., Director of Athletics, Director of Forensics, one faculty
member elected by the A. S. U. R., and the General Manager of Student Activities,
who shall be a non-voting member. Faculty members of the Finance Board a.re Pro-
fessor R. Nichols, Professor A. D. Jacobsen and Coach Cunningham.
Freshmen, Sophomores, juniors, Seniors, everyone has a part in carrying on the
famous U. of R. traditions.
Beginning with the Freshmen at the year's start, ':Och Tamale", famed yell, is
mastered. Privileges of queening in the halls as well as conveniences of the Quad
are withheld, the latter being lifted in the event of a Pomona football victory. Green
hair-ribbons on women and beanies on men, the F rosh must work, work, work-on the
Athletic Field, at the Greek Theatre, everywhere. Freshmen men make the annual
spring cleaning trip to the "R", second largest letter in the world, on the mountains
to the northeast, and they must build and guard the huge bon-fire for the Pomona
Rally. As the climax of a faithful year, the Freshmen hang pictures of the yearis
teams in' the Ad Building halls.
The Sophomores spring class sweaters every fall, but before that comes the
F rosh-Soph scrap on the athletic field the first week of school. At the Sophomore
baseball game, the men in women's garb, battle the women dressed as men. Sopho-
mores furnish the edibles at the Pomona rally and bon-fire the night before the foot-
ball game with Pomona. A few men make the "RH trip for its lighting the night of
junior men spring stiff new cords every fall, fete the Seniors with the annual
Junior-Senior Banquet in late spring, and begin Sensation VVeek.
As Seniors, the men feature Stetson Sombreros, and after Ditch Day at the begin-
ning of second semes-ter, caps and gowns are worn to Wednesday Chapel services.
The two senior benches are sacred to Senior use only. There is the annual Senior
Play, Grossmont Hall dinner, and the reception by President and Mrs. Duke.
But some traditions involve the whole school. Everybody goes to the Pajamerino
the Saturday night before our first conference football game to see the men in even-
ing attire. Men absent from it are forced to bathing in the Sankey, stream of beauty
and romance. Everyone is invited to the faculty reception in the library at the begin-
ning of the yea.r, College Banquet, College Mix, Zanja Fiesta, Pomona Rally, and the
Ad Building Step sings.
I Sensation week in .early May is a veritable bevy of excitement starting with a
rangon the Friday which is junior Night, and ending with University Day and the
lighting of the "R" the following Saturday. '
KATHERINE PETTIBGNE ELMER COX
fa, cfetra, Staff
IQIDITOR-IN-CHIEF .... - .... KA'rH1aR1NE PETTIBONE
Assistant Editor .......... .... ..... E D ITH SCHULZ
Classes ...........,. ' ..,. 1AR'l'HUR MILLER
f,I'gkLI1iZHfiOI1S .... ..... 1 QUTH PARKER
:Xotivities ....... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,..,,-.---,,,-,-, 1 N15 RUSSELL
FOFGIMCS ------ ...... F RANK XVATSONV, INIARION LICKLIDER
Dfam3tiCS ...... If11,s11a HANSEN
SOCMY ---- ...... 1 Jlsumls ROGERS
Calendar ..................,,,..,.,,,,,.,,,,,. IXIABEL LORIN
Satire '-'--- ...... 1 QICHARD I ,1cm:1f:R,, W11,1,AR1J ESPY
Cartoons ........ IQDWARU N EIGHBOR
Phoicography """""' .... ' Iilmzxulv IGOUDMAN
Busfness Manager ...,,,,,,,.,,,-. ----.--- I CLMER COX
Asmstant Busmess Manager .,,,, WALTER DAVIS
fx dVertiSiI'1O' ana er
O I g """' "" ...,,. L I uw ARD SMITH
Schulz Miller B. Davis
Ledger ESDY Russell VVatson
Licklider Hansen Parker
VVitten Lorin Rogers VV, Davis
Smith Neighbor ' Goodman
Wee CU. Of Gampus
Sditozfial Stagg qoirstfsemester
-ROBERT WHITESIDE, Editaf'-m-Chief
CLINTON NICKINNON ..... ....... .il fCl7Z6igi7Zg Editor ......
FRED HEISNER ...........
CLARICE MILLER ,,...
E-DITH SCHULZ ......
XVILLARD ESPY ,.......
HORACE BRISTOL .......
XVILLARD ESPY ..........
FRANKLIN ARTHUR .....
DOROTHY YOUNG ------
LORAINE SECHREST .....
CARL ISHAM ..,, ,.,.,,-
EDXVIIN ESRI' ,,,,,,
-------Ass0cia!fz News E!fif0l'-----
......... Society ....
Editorial 512,55 Second Semester
-----jl'1fCl7l6lgf7lg ELIiiZ'0l',.,,,, M-nCL1N'1I0N IXIICKINNON
-------------L7V6'1U,9 IEfl7ZTf0l'-------un -nnbn----IJAVVRENCE COOK
-----.f1ss0ciafc News E1z'iz'0r---,.
Johnson McKinnon Espy
Young Vlfilliams I
Simmons Johnson A Osborn
Published by the Associated Students, the "Campnsl' is the s-emi-weekly organ of
University activities. A steady growth has made the Campus one of the best smaller
college papers in the west. It has progressed from a five column weekly in 1920 to
a. sixcolumn semi-weekly, with the past year a bright light in its history.
The regul-ar issues gave way to seven special editions during the year. The
Press Club edition put out by the pledges of Omega Xi Alphag Pomona game edition,
a twelve-page tabloid-style paper3 Christmas edition with a two tone run in Holiday
colorsg Journalism class edition, edited by members of the classes in journalismg
Associated lVomen's edition, issued solely by the lVomen of the Universityg and the
Freshmen and Sophomore razz sheets.
Rowe Johnson Montague
Harris 1 Watson -
Young 1 Simmons
The Spectrum is published by the Associated Students ol' the lhiversity of Red-
lands as a literary edition of the U. of R. C-uiiipiis under the supervision of the
Department of English.
This year the Spectrum has grown in loezil traclilioii and iii repuiaition among
other colleges. Its endeavor has been to render intelligent ussistziiive to stuale11IS Llllfl
faeulty members who would venture into the realm ol' creative writing.
BOARD Ol" lCl7l'l'l ERS
XVILLARD ESPY t'.xioqoi,iA 31ox'igxol'r:
VIRGINIA ROWE ' Ay, 1oiixsoN
GLEN A. HARRIS, Faculty AII?'ZJf.S'07', f'iIi1'A'Il Sf'111i'.vli'1' h
MRS. A. M. SARGENT, Faculty ffl1177117.v01',, Swmlnf Sr'llIr'.N'ft'l'
. flSiUSlNlCSS l3U.XRlb
B 1+1rst Semester Svmml 5L.,m.Sm-
FURHDN X OUNG---V-H ...... Hll.l'llI1',V.x' 1lf1Yll4I.g"1'I' ,,,,, I t llir 11 1:1 IQ RUGICRS
RANK WATSON ----- ---... C -il:7'l7llflYfl'Ul1 llfrlflrl-Q'i'l', .,,- AVVVA X X'y.jy1y'.'l ll Sl ,XX roN
A Gappella Qhoilf
The A Cappella Choir is a mixed group of singers interested in, and organized
for, the rendition of the finest type of unaccompanied music.
T Each public appearance of the chorus is- considered a rare treat by the music
loving public. The director, Professor VV. B.. Olds, has been the recipient of many
compliments from distinguished visitors on the beautiful effects he has attained with
Although singing under markedly difficult circumstances, the chorus gave a. fit-
ting prelude to the long-to-be-remembered recital with which Pietro A. Yon dedicated
our new chapel organ. So appreciated was the performance at that time that when
Mr. Trembla.y of St. Vincentls in Los Angeles came to give us the second great organ
recital of the year, he requested that the A Cappella choir appear with him.
Any student of the University who can pass the test may be elected to m.ember-
ship and receive the half unit of credit per semester for his activity.
S 0 jnrauos A Ztox Tenors Bases
Leotia Clark Milderd Alexander Edward Goodman Hugh Brannum
Catherine Cortner Mrs. Margaret Hall Roger Hartwick Frank Cummings
Esther Dalton Celia Merrill Frank Howard Vinton Johnson
Fern Ferguson Hilda Rymer Richard Sering Lem McCarty
Mildred Flanagin Elizabeth Speer Leslie Smith Harlan McMillan
Edith Frase Katherine Stadley Paul Ulmer Irwin Roberts
Arvilla Gunter Elizabeth Taylor
Helen Lund lllinifred Wfallen
. o Wand
Up to September the University of Redlands Band was on the same rating as
her Rowing Crew. Now we have an organized, peppy. competent. UllllUI'lUCd billld-
Organization this year meant the raising of entlnisiasm among the student body.
the gathering together of a group to practice, organizing this group into at Band.
taking the leadership in securing money for Lll1ll.Ul'IllS. organizing a Home toneert.
putting it over, and keeping the hand going all year through tlilierent presentations
until the season's close with the dedication in the new t'urrier tlyinnasium. Q
The year's program included: appearance at the llig lfoothall game oi the
year with Pomona, the Oxy Basketball games. the tirst annual hand home KWOIICCU
at the Contemporary Club, at the l,a Verne llaskethall games, on laiiversity DRY
and at the Dedication of the new gymnasium. Q
The history of a full-fledged hand growing np this year at the l'niversity ei
Redlands is the same thing as the history ol' the etlorts of t'harles t"t'lint'k"l JOM'
ston, Band Manager. He was the innovator, the organizer, the moving spirit-
When school started in September, there was no Hand Manager. -Iohnston was
elected in October and had a presentahle hand ready to appear Noreiiiber ll.
Not only did "Chuck" manage his looting rollegians, hut he acted personally
as Band Conductor. K
The first Annual Band Home Convert, on january 20 pi'orich-nl the money fel
the new uniforms selected.
Viith the start made tlns year, it is easy to vision tht- l . ot R, Hand within
the HCM fCW years making annual Spring Tours as do may the tliee t'luhs.
i 50 l
Completing the most successful University Day in the history of the University
of Redlands, a large number of prospective students witnessed "Lightnin' " at the
Wyatt Theatre Saturday evening, May 12th. The play, directed by Coach Nichols,
was an all-star production. The lead w-as taken by Al Johnson, and judging from
the enthusiasm with which it was received, 'flgiglitnin' H was one of the most success-
ful productions of the year.
The new 5,200,000 Currier Gymnasium was opened to the public on Saturday
morning. A new feature of High School Day, a swimming meet, was held. A number
of junior College students participated in the meet.
Saturday noon a picnic lunch was served in Sylvan Park, -and a collegiate pro-
gram, featuring the first appearance of the entire University Band, was given.
The baseball game between Caltech and Redlands was well attended, after which
dinner was served in Grossmont and California Halls.
'The sing on the Ad Building steps was one of the biggest events of the day.
A varied program of popular and college songs was presented. .As the first strains
of the Alma Mater floated out over the darkened Quad, there appeared, faintly a.t
first, and then blazing forth in all its glory, the Rugged R, lighted for the first time
in two years. In a short time it faded into the darkness, lea.ving behind an impression
of the real Redlands. '
Much oi the credit for the most successful University Day goes to Professor
Iacobsen faculty advisor, and to Junior Schultz and his enicient committee
, I A - ' A I v . 4. I
T. - .
. i , ...
. w ' C I Z' . K'
MR RUS2ELL ANDRUS MRS. RUSSELL ANDRUS A J
. 5 e
The Redlands-in-Burma project is drawing to the close of its first and most cru- ,Q
Q' I .Fwd It has been a period of progress. The undertaking has established its J
'ma pe . . , . y
claim to permanence, and exists as one of the outstanding SuCC6SS6S Of the Student Q
year. . .
: 2:19 1.
. .rr ' ,f
,r,r u 1. 2 The greatest achievement of the enterprise and the thing
., ., which has been a grea.ter testimony to its success in the past
it 5 if rfri year than any other factor, is the securing of Mr. and Mrs.
' Russell Andrus as our representatives in Judson College.
Students of Redlands until l925,when Mr.Andruswas grad-
uated, they left behind them enviable records in the annals of f
the school's activities, and large places in the hearts of all who
know them. Mrs. Andrus will be remembered as Margaret
Mr. and Mrs. Gleason White. ,I 'fi
Mrs. Andrus, was graduated in 1927 from the University of California, where Mr.
Andrus has been studying for his doctor's degree in Economics. He has done com- . ,
mendable work, and at this writing has temporarily closed his research, though not 5
., ' .mn V
quite completed, in compliance with the request from Judson
College that he arrive there early in June. He will resume his if f
K V .V ..,, 4,2
study there, where his work as Professor of Economics will be ,
in une with his pursuit at California.
At Judson College, Mr. and Mrs. Andrus will be fellow- fffifgr
faculty members with Dwight O. Smith, a graduate of Red- X
lands in 1922, who is supported there as head of the Depa.rt- J .
ment of Physics by the First Baptist Church of Long Beach. . Ei
The University of Redlands has further contact with the
college through Paul R. Gleason, another alumnus, who 'W
taught at Judson for some time 5 and through Professor Rob- Dwight Smith A
erts, present head of our Philosophy Department, who was a member of the JudS-011
L0llege faculty fifteen years ago.
Mr. A l
' and Mrs. Andrus were officially commissioned to their work as our repre- J
sentatives m Burma at a formal service in Memorial Chapel on May 13. l C
, I .n - ,QW
O11 the following day our representatives, with their daughter Zola Belle. born to
them on April 1 sailed for Burma. L A i
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BQURIEL MURRAX' ....
LUCILLE OTT .....
--U-Q--IJ7'g.g'1fdg'7Lfnu-U ,-,,,,FAI'l,'I-I XKVARBURTON
Secretary VELMA DEDERIcK
-.--.-..---MIss GRACE -VVILEY, MRS. S. W. CUMMINGS
SYLVIA PARMENTER ,,,,. ,,-,,.,,,, P 1'c'.s'ide11f ,,.,... .......... . . .... GAIL HOTCHKISS
C3AIL HOTCHKISS ,,,,-,, ,,,,,,,, V im-President-.. ....... --.----CARI.oTA MCCUTCHEON
CATHERINE MASON ,,,., .,,,,., S ecretary-T7eas'zn'f1' ....... ....., MARY V. BANHAUR
Patrov-less ................ .... ..... IN T RS M. HART
First Semester Second Semester
EMILY RUNDSTROIVI ,,,., ............. P resident ............. W .... - ..... BETH MORSE
MAUDE ELLIOTT ,,,,,, ...... F int Vice-Prcsidmzf- ..... ............ F 1'..oRA TILToN
LUCILLE HARRISON ..... - ....... Second Vice-Presia'e1zt ..... -- ...... NLILDRED BRADBURY
MAXINE STICKLE ....
LoIs WELLS ...........
MILDRED ALEXANDER .......
MILDRED FRANK ..........
WTELMA DEDERICK ......
LEORA MORLEY .....
JANET MARTIN ..............
ELIZABETH DAVIDSON .....
CLARE THOMPSON ......
DICK MULL ........,,,,,
MARY DUCKER .....
----,------.--Secretary----.------ ..----NIAX1NE STICKLE
-------Treasw'e1'---.-- .--URUTH PERCIVAL
LEN JU CLUB
L. E. NELSON, MRS. F. A. CAVE
--.--.-Secreta1'y--.---- ----..lfA'L'HRYN BURNHAM
---.--MRs. ASHEL CUNNINGHAM
-..----.-S6'Cffffclfy.---- ---------.-.EUGENIA BOGUE
1'cfasm'e1'----..- .--.1E1.IzABE'I'H DAVIDSON
O. K. CLUB
..--.--MRs. WARREN IQOACH
--.--Vice-Presia'e1zt-.-,.,,-,, WW--BILLIE TACK
-.---Secretary-T1'easwer,,-,,, -----MARTHA LOGAN
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The purpose of the R Club rs to estabhsh a closel relatronshrp betu een the
varsrty lettermen of the Unrversrty and to represent and promote the vxelfare of the
1thlet1c mterests on the campus Every member must have been voted a letter by the
A S U R after havmg been recommended by the coach and eaptaln for h1s out
standmg work on the athletle held
Although the organrzatron lS largely honorary lt has a very dehnrte fl11'1CtlO11 on
the campus as guardlan of Redlands tradrtlons 'L responsrbrlrtv xnhrch the club has
accepted at the request of the Student Body
lhe R Club was represented at 1 Jomt banquet of all the varslty lettermen s
clubs of the Southeln Calrfornra Conference whrch vs as held at Pomona College on
Vlay 3rd Thrs was the flrst event of rts kmd but t vt as so successful that rn all
probabrlltles rt wlll be made an annual event
The members of the R Club are
jesse Curtms Wlllrarn Hettler Cecrl Dotts Fred Ceorge YValter Lehnhardt
loren Scovrlle Hubert Smrth Kenneth Rerdman Aubrey Prlce ames Fox mfllllalll
Creenlield jack Greenfield lvan Bell Jewell Hawks, Marxln Gardner Frank Wat
son Douglas Bunch Harry Colvrn Rodney lee Harold Neldermeyer C311 Brum
vxell Fred Clark Cecrl WV1lson Earl Thomer son Bolen Dav1s, Dw1ght Ioper XX 11
llam Macpherson Fred Hersner Norman llaylor Renneth Smrth Arnold lund
lack Ball john Truesdall Adolph Rowe Roland Blshop and YV1nslow Mmee
The Wonieifs Glee Club had an unusually successful season this spring With
Prot'essor llutteriield as director. Under the able management of Miss Elizabeth
tiimper, the Clee Club made several tours and sang in a number of places. '
The lirst trip was their appearance in Pasadena and Long Beach. The club
travelled in the northern part of the state for ten days during its annual Easter vaca-
tion. At this time they appeared mostly in churches but sang before several service
clubs in San Francisco and while in Oakland broadcast over radio KGU, from the
First Baptist Church of the city, Where Dr. Brougher is pastor. They Broadcast
again over KTAB from the Tenth Avenue Baptist Church of Berkelev. The club
travelled north by the Coast Route, and returned through the San Joaquin Valley .
Another trip was made to Santa Ana Where tiielciub gave a concert on a Satur-
day night and assisted in the church service the following morning.
The Home Concert which was given in the chapel, afforded the students of the
university an opportunity to hear and -appreciate the Glee Club. They presented their
usual attractive program of singing in choruses, quartets, and solo work, violin num-
bers' Teadmgsi and an unusually clever skit in which all of the members took part.
.95 enjs lee Glad
This year marks one of the most successful s-e-asons which has been enjoyed by
the Men's Glee Club of the University of Redlands. Under the efficient directorship
of Professor WV. B. Glds, one of the most able of musical directors in the west, the
club has ma.intained its standing of previous years. As half the club was composed
of new members this year the outlook is unusually bright for the next season.
The Club occupies a peculiar position as being one of the organizations best
iitted to advertise the various activities of the university . During the year it has
reached thousands of people in California and has furthered the name and reputation
of the institution wherever they appeared.
The spring tours of this year included cities from El Centro to Sacramento
covering the largest territory the club ha.s ever covered in one year.
All the credit for the success of the year must go to the director, Professor Olds
and to the manager Glenn E. Murdock and his assistant Edward Goodman.
The officers of the club were: Paul Ulmer, President, Aubrey Price, Secretary
and Ivan Cummings, Librarian. A great deal of credit must also be given to Frank
Cummings, assistant director. I
Alexander Colvin Hendrixson lim tu
Lewis Scoville Smith Trucsdail 1 111111111
Ulmer Kreyssler Macpherson Sl xx ton
101165 Keith Smith Marsh M111 11
Stavely Thayer Trzwiss lin Q
Clark Dennis Goodyear Longyenr Hzurrison 1011118011
amma Sta jbfu
G Eta Mu the Mathematics and Physicsclub was organized in 1924 by
those students in the University of Redlands who wished to develop interest in the
Starting first as a Mathematics club the organization h-as enlarged itself to in-
clude the departments of Physics and Engineering. Students who are taking a major
or minor in any of these departments- are eligible.
Interest ha.s been created in these fields by program-s conducted by the students
and at times speakers who bring to the students the practical side of the theory study.
This year a very interesting illustrated lecture on telephotography was given by la rep-
resentative of the Bell Telephone Company. Programs often include items of popu-
lar historical interest not given in the regular courses.
GEORGE KELLAR ........
PAUL ULMER ..........
MARY LEWIS ......
PROFESSOR W. O. ALBERTS
Vice-Pffeszdefzf-.. ,,,.., -
--.S'c'f1'c'Za1'y-T1'ea.m1'a?1'-. ..,,.., ,,,, . ,,
PROFESSOR H. E MARSH
DEAN KP 1TH
IVAN BELL ....... ...------ - --
CARROLL MONTAGUE .....
JOHN ACKLEY .....----
EDWARD NICGUIRE ......
IEWELL HAWKS ......
GORDON FORBES ......
ALBERT DENNIS .....
Montague AC-kley McGuire
, , . J.
OFFICERS Second Semester A
,,,,,DECK?-,137't?.S'iIIlL'7llL----- --.UCARROLL MONTAGUE
-----Sg6'1'CfCl71l,,,,- ------------JOHN ACKLEX,
nm7,,6,m-U,-g,,f--U ,,-,,-,,,,,H1l,'fON BELL
XXVILLIAM I-lE'I"1'LER, CARROLL MONTAGUE
CECIL DOTTS --------- ------ Dgpufgfjgmg' --,,,, ,.... C ECIL DOTTS
ADOLPH SCHULTZ ...... ..... .......... B 0 yas' W01'k ------------ ------ I GAL JACKSON
XVILLARD ESPY ........... - ....................... Pllfflidify ....----..------------ ----- A VU-L-ARD ESPY
CARROLL NIONTAGUE ............ Field Council R6jJ1'6S61lfflf1iW .----- ----------- E DWIN ESPV
Refreaty and Canfmrmw ..... ...... C HESTER DEAN
Special Projects ......... ..... N ORMAN TAYLOR
Special Chaiffman ...... ..... 1 ROBERT FLOYD
This year the Y. M. C. A. has continued to stand for the best things in student
life and continued to furnish
the Student Body as Well a.s
best of social life, freshmen
meetingS,VboyS' work, activity
through conferences and man
avenues for expression whieh ha.ve been a great help to
the individual persons. The organization sponS0rS The
orientation, deputation teams, discussion groups, lively
in the church, connection with the national Y. M. C. A.
y other Special proiects.
lfrobably the mos-t important thing in the life of the Y. M. C A. this year was
the virtual assuming with its parallel organization, the Y. XV. C A., the burdell of
putting over the campaign for funds to open the professor-ship in ludson College
Burma. Deputation teams have also bn ' Q - - X- -if - 'N 1' Cl
C ten sent to most of tht ntaibx thurthcs H11
f ' - . ' .
the.X..'M. C. A. membership contains many who are engaged in boys' work and othel
activities f tl l . - ' ' '
O ie ciurch. Redlands has been represented this year at Asilomar and
Other regional meetings of importance by V. M. C. A. delegatesi
high igglfilgll-ltlfflmgdpitills! nied on the campus and as long as it eontinnes with tlw
toouphold the idegdgdf 'Glas ie C in thepast, there pull always be sueh an Organizatnnl
- . e men and of the University ol Retll-gmdg,
V Twinem A Talmadge Lorin Russell
Pfemigyzf .,,,,,.,,,, .... IX QARGUERITE TWINEM
Ivcafvandenz ..... ...... flELEN'CFALMADGE
Sggfgmfy .,,..,,, ,,,,.,, M ABEL LORIN
Trw.vw'er ...................... . ............... ............. I Nts RUSSELL
Uvzdergmduata Rcj11'ese1zfatizfe ..... ...... L ORIETTA SCHEERER
' The Y. VV. C. A. has just completed one of the most success-ful years in its his-
tory, under the leadership of Marguerite'Tvvinem.
Starting the year with enthusiasm, the Y. XV. C. A. Was hostess at a luncheon for
the Freshman girls in Sylvan Park.
The Y. WV. C. A. ha.s been greatly honored during the past year by having such
speakers as Miss Katherine Stillman of Denison University, Who was one of the
leaders in the "Student Purpose" project, and Miss Helen Price, who has made a
number of very helpful visits to our campus. Miss Price is the national secretary of
the Asilomar division. 1 '
j The Candle Light Recognition service held in the Memorial Chapel, in which
every girl in the university could take part, was impressive and beautiful. This ser-
vice is to become a tradition of the Y. XV. C. A. organization of this campus.
The crowning event of the year was the National Biennial Convention, which
was held in Sacramento April 13 to 20. The University of Redlands was very fortu-
nate in being able to send three delegates, Winifred Hawes, Lorietta Scheerer and
Clarice Miller. The girls reported an enjoyable trip and brought back -a great deal
of the inspiration and helpful suggestions found at the conference.
The regular meetings throughout the year have been of great interest to the
large number in attendance, due to the capable progr-am committee, headed by Helen
Among the successful accomplishinents of the Y. VV. C. A., and one appreciated
by everyone on the campus, were the Waffle breakfasts served Saturday mornings in
the Y. VV. club rooms in Bekins Hall.
The activities of the Y. VV. .extend into the summer as Well, and Wlinifred Hawes
and Lornietta Scheerer are planning a delightful vacation as "stuck-upsf, at Asilomar.
This year has been a most successful one for the Y. W. C. A. of the University
of Redlands, and there are high hopes of next year being just as successful. P S 1
,Student C-Wo ZLUfLtQGl'S
The Student Volunteer Movement is for the piii-pose ul' uniiing ihose students
who have declared their intention to become foreign iiiissioiinih-s lor niuiuul helpful-
ness in preparing for their lifels work.
The activities of the first semester were mostly i-oin't-rin-il ufiili lnnisllllg the Stu-
dent Volunteer Quadrennial Convention held in llr-iron. In-vt-iiiln-i' 2Sih to .lauiuary
lst, to which Loraine Sechrest and .l'lQlWlll lispy wr-i'e lit-illinnls ill-lt-gun-s
The Spring Retreat was held at l"letvln'i"s Czihin in Nlill Vin-ls kliiiyoii. Febru-
ary 10, ll and 12.
A Student Volunteer Library was stnrlccl with ai nuniln-r wld hooks piirwliaisetl -ut
the Detroit Convention. These occupy ai spevinl slit-ll' in ilu' liiiiim-rsily lihrgiry.
In co-operation with the Y. Nl. C A.. rlepulailion nunns llilYl,' lu-en win lu Rialto,
Highlands, Del Rosa and March lfielcl.
Fifteen students 'attended the Annual Spring l'oiil'r-ri-ini-, ln-lil gn lu Ycrnv
College, April 20, 21, 22, at whivh l,orniin,- Si-vliri-si uns ell-vii-ll pri-siili-iii und council
member of the Southern Cnlilorniu Stnch-nr Yoliiiiiwie l nion. 'I'his honor n'zlrrlf'S
with it the privilege of attending ine Nziiionnl t'ouni'il Nli-i-inig in Ni-xx York City'
next September. A
A one-act play, "'l.'ho Color l,inc," wus pm-st-iitt-rl hy thi- X'olum,i-is 'ii I -i VUTXW
College, Highlands, and the lwcll-:imls llaiptist Vliurvh. lln- i-,lsr ini-luihwl Cecil
QUUS, Lester Pugh, Arthur llairrt-ll, l,or4iinr- Sei-lin-sr, I-'lu-fx, X,-1t,.,,x limi I-jlimlwtli
Tl 3 L ' x r , ,.. ' . ' . - .
1915ge2his heen .1, growing lllll'lL'Sl in lln- Nlowiin-in on iln- .dioxins ilurnig illf'
Yiafl I -I 8, and the local group has vonn- lo lill .i lgirgi-r pl,n i- .iiiionu the students
o. tie University ol llecllaincls. A
Associated qlormztoify Women
p,.w.,,,1c,,,t -------- MIIRIM, MURRAN
S66-fgfafjr-T7'L2L15'111'g7' U- --,...lx.l1lI-I PARKlulx
MEMBERS OF ll-IL LOUNLII,
Prgsidgnf of A. D. W ....... .......... M UR1121. MURRAY
Segretary-T1'easm'U1' ............. ................ 1 iU'l'H PARKER
P,-gsifignf gf Bekzfns Hal! ,.,,..,,........ ...... M ARGUERITE TWINEM
Secretary-T1'easu1'c1' Bekins Hall ....... .......... M ILDRED RYMAL
Bekins Hall Represefzfatlffzfe .............. .............. E DITH SCHULZ
Presidmz! of Fairnzont Hall ................ ...... C AROLINE KNIGHTS
Secretary-Tvfeasnrer Fairmont Hall .......... LAVERNE ANDEIQSON
Fairmont Hn!! Representatz'11e .............. ...... E LIZABETH GIMPER
P1'es'in'e1zt of Grossmont Hall ................ ...... E LLEN BUMSTEAD
Secremry-Treaswev' G7'0.Y.S'1lZ07lf Hall ............ TVINIFRED HAWES
Grossman! Hall Represevztatizfes ......... ...... E THEL LANGSTON
President of Bekins Hall .................. .H ......... EI.IsABI:TH ROBBINS
Secretary-Treasurer Bekins H all ....... .... M ILDRED FRANK
Bekins Hall I?fqb1'ese1ztatz'11e ........... ....... F, DITH SCHULZ
President of Faiwnont Ha!! .............. ....... I JUCILE WRIGHT
Secrezfary-T 1'easzn'c1' Fairnzont H all ,,... ..... M ILDRED SMITH
Fairmont Hall .Rep1'esc1zitzti11c,,,.--. .... ..... E THLYN HARMS
President of Gl7'0.S'.Ylll07If Hall ,. ,............. ..... ANNA CoLLINs
Scc1fum1'y-T1'casm'c1' G7'0.S'.S'1ll,07Lf Hall ....,....... lNdAR',l'HA STAVELY
Grossman! Hall Rup1'es'v11vtczfivvs .,..... ............... IFVVILA HANS'l'
.-----L0'I'A B. RICHARDS
The Associated Dormitory VVomen is one of the 11lOS'E important organizations
on the campus, but as the Work it accomplishes is done in a quiet manner, it is not re-
alized by many. V
The purpose of the association is to unify the rules and regulations of all three
dormitories, to' make and revise the rules, and to enforce them.
The organization was founded in the fall of 1920, with the above purposes and
The enforcement of the rules is handled by the council which meets once a
Week. Practically all offenses of dormitory rules are tried by the council, the Dean Of
Women being appealed to only in extreme cases. I
This council is composed of president and secretary of the Associated Dormi-
tory of Women, the house officers from each dormitory, one representative each from
Bekins and Fairmont, and two from Grossmont.
This year the Pasadena Club has been one of the largest and most active clubs
on the cainpusf john Ackley served the Club as president and Charlotte Maconiber
During the nrst semester the club had a Hweeniew bake in the wash and then
journeyed to Pickering Park for a skate.
The big event of the year was the mountain party during the second semester.
The members and a large number of friends spent a most enjoyable evening at the
Hill Cabin at Forest Home. Plans are already under way for ai big your next year.
The Arizona Club was organized with two main purposes in view- to promote
the true Redlands spirit both on the campus and in our respective communities, and
to strive to interest prospective college students in our Alma Mater. Our second pur-
pose was that of social good times together. promoting the friendly s-pirit so charac-
teristic of Arizona..
The first of our social alfairs this year was a "Date Feed" at the home of Edward
Goodman in Phoenix. At this gathering were found Redlands students. prospective
Redlands students and graduates of the U. of R. Games were played during the
evening after which refreshments were served. Delicious Arizona dates were enjoyed
throughout the evening.
The first semester of the school year the members of the Arizona Club and their
guests motored to "Dreamland" in the school bus and indulged in an old fashioned
steak fry. This affair was so much enjoyed by everyone that it was decided to do the
same thing for the second semester's social. This was also greatly enjoyed by those
The club has had a very successful year under the direction of its officers, How-
ard Soule. president and Fred Austin, secretary-treasurer. VVe feel that we have done
much to promote the friendly Arizona. spirit and also count ourselves true exponents
of the Bulldog spirit. I
Fairmont Hall has come to the close of another enjoyable year under the careful
guidance of Miss Chesmore.
Open House, Uctoher 22, revealed to the many visitors the homey and friendly
atmosphere of Fairmont.
The traditional Fairmont Vesper service, held every year at Christmas time was
beautiful and inspirational.
A merry Chrstmas pa.rty followed later. A jolly Santa Claus Christmas tree,
and gifts for every one made the evening a. successful one.
H An Easter party was another happy social event, with plenty of liuster eggs for
which to scramble.
Although we will lose many girls at the close ol' this year we will he glad to
welcome the old girls and the new to Fairmont next year. I
First Semester OFF ICICRS Set-ond Semester.
CAROLYN KNIGHTS ........ ,..,,,...,,., P 7'1',v1'11'1'11f ,-,,- '-v--- 1 ,yglmq XYRIGHT
LA VERNE ANDERSON ----. - ..... S1f61'f1'1fc11'y-7'I'1'a.v111'f1' ,,,.,, ,,,.4, N lurnmzu SMITH
ELIZABETH GIMPER ---- ....... f f0H.V1.' R1?fP7'1',V1'l1ff11'1'7'4' ,..,- ..',- I Qyuiyyy HARM5
Once agarn the Belernb Hall Olrls loole bacle upon a most enjoyable and success
ful year under the nmotherly gurdance of Mrs Messenger our house mother
Open House held the last of October and the Qarne even1nO at that of Gross
mont and Famnont Halls transformed our ClO1111l'EO1V 1nto the land of the 11lySt1C8l
Ollent xx 1th the f,lllHLSL rnotll A dehohtlul program eauyrng out thls 1dea was pre
sented by the g1rls
luo other nnpo1tant events xx ere our C,ll115'E1UEL5 and Valentlne partles both of
uhrch were huffe successes
Fuxt Semestel Old IC I x Second Qemester
len Ll 1 lWlNl M 174811 tflf If I ISAHLIH RQBBINQ
Illllxlll Rm lflffdll fnaxzmz MUDR1 D FIQANK
111 Sen Home Rr pf elwzfatzee ILDIIH QLHULZ
' iff ,
' Dv' ef -' . Y - 1 . I -
A J' A A .x ' " I 'A '
.x '.x .x .x 'IJ' A -N ' -
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MA' . U11 11-, A A 1, .... ,, .... .. ....... ...... '. ' ...,. , ,,,,, , O 4 I k
' ' ' Vw n 1 r 1 w 1 4 V .
M , all-xl, ..............,,,..,.,.,,. .Sf ' '- A f ,,,,,,, ,,,. .,.,,-,, A 5
Iy1,m1",-' .' T- U11 .,,.,,,, ,,,, , U ,.,-,,,-, -f l r ' f- R -
Unce more Grossinont Hall has come to the end of a happy year. Under the
guiding hand of our beloved houseinother Mrs. Finley, the Frosh have weathered the
storm of their initiation to college life, the Sophs have lived through their egotistical
period, the juniors have be
the roost" with ntting dignity.
en introduced to real work, and the Seniors have "ruled
The social activities of the year ha.ve included Open House, the Christmas Party
in which even they upperclassinen proved the W
and unforgetable feeds.
y ere not quite grown up, and nuinerous
It has been a most successful efif d
activities of our happy group.
y fi, an We will reineinber with pleasure the varied
First Semester O FFI C E RS Second Semester
ELLEN BUMSTEAD ------ ............ P 1'csz'f!c'12t .......... ,...,,... L XNN.-x COLLINS
XVINIFRED HAWES ------ ....... S 567'6fd7ij1-T rcasurw' ,,,,, ,,,-. IX fl Am-HA STAVEIA'
ETHEL LANGSTON ------ ....... H 02156 RUfJ1'c',s'c'11faff71e.s' ..... ., .,.,..., 'I'w11,A H AN sl'
l,O'l'A B. IQICHARDS
i 74 l
Lu, .. , ,. ., 2 ,, . ., ..- ,,.. .. A 1
Again the upper classmen of California Hall found the Freshmen settled on their
arrival. The Sophomores, however, lost no time in initiating the Freshmen into the
traditions of California Hall.
The iirst socal function of the year was the annual Christmas party. The
second was our Gpen House which was one of the big events of the college year.
Ca.lifornia Hall disguised herself as the U. S. S. California and a clever set of deco-
rations and programs were worked out following the idea. The iinal social event of
the yea.r was the senior banquet. This was made possible through the kindness of
Mrs. Van Camp, our housemother and manager of the men's dining hall. The Uni-
versity has taken over the old Co-operative Club during the past year, and all agree
it is a decided improvement.
California Hall, the traditional freshman dormitory, was fortunate the past year
in having a large group of upperclassmen among its members. Furthermore the
homelike atmosphere. provided by our housemother with her many impromptu get
togethers for the men, has made the past year one of the happiest in the Hall's history.
First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester
A1.121f:R'r Di-:Nms -,,,, jams-5,1U,,f -,.-,----, -lhh A LBERT DENNIS
MARVIN GARDNER .- ......... Ifzw-P1-fi-l'fifz11f ,,,,.. ---- M ARVIN GARDNER
FRED HEISNEIQ --... ..,,,, S 5?57'Ufg7'y-T7'gg5g11'g7' .-.-- --..- F RED I-I-EISNER
Melrose Hull, our Redhmds home! We of Melrose feel tha.t this hall has been
at lwtne lu us during our stay here. We can attribute the Melrose spirit to none other
thtm our house mother. Nlrs. Simonds.
Hur House meetings and social gatherings mean much to us because of the
friemlly spirit so prevalent in them.
Perhaps the most outstanding social time we have had together was the Christ-
mas party at which james Lincoln johnson was very successful as Santa Claus.
Un the whole we have had a very successful year and we feel that the Melrose
spirit has meant and will mean much to us.
The otiieers are
First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester
IAJREN SCOYILLE .... ,,,,,,, P 7'63'ifZ67lL' ,,-,,,,,,,, ,------- L OREN SCQVILLE
JAMES L. JOHXSON ..,.. ...,,,,,, V ige-Preyidwzi ,,-.,.,. ,-----. J AMES L- IOHNSON
HOWARD SOULE .... ...... . Ser'1'ff.11'y-Y'1'r?cz.s'm'ef'.. ..... .,.,.,,, I 'IOWA1QD SQULE
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PI KAPPA DELTA
Honorary Debating Fraternity
Establshed l9 l 3
F RATRES IN FAcULTA'rE
Professor E. R. Nichols Professor C. H. Merrill
Professor A. D. Jacobsen A Professor A. H. Gollins
Professor L. E. Nelson Mrs. H. Van Camp
ALUMNI FRATRE IN UNIVERSITATE
FRATRES IN UNlVERSI'l'A1'E
Lenadore H1 Campbell
john Ackley -
Cecil Wilson ,
Curtis Chaffee Dunn
Jacobsen Sham Nelson
Lielclicler Palmer VVatson
Nichols Van Camp
COX Goodwill Goodwin
Stavely Williaiiig Witteii
Ellis McCall Taylor
TI-IETA ALPHA PI-II
A National Dramatic Fraternity
E Established 1920
. FRATRES IN FACUL'l'A'I'E
Professor R, Nichols A Coach C. A. Cushman
FRATRES IN UN1vERs1TA'i'E
jesse Curtis A A Aubrey Price
William Hettler Leslie Smith
Maurine Leonard Cecil Vlfilsou
john Brubaker llfilliam Macpherson
Elmer Cox Herbert Moore
Elizabeth Giniper Elnora Witteu
KCHH6th Bitlldel 1011115011
Willie Mae Benson Elizabeth Speer
Curtis Hettler Leonard Snqith
Wi1SO11 Nichols Gimper
Brubaker Macomber Macpherson Moofg
Witten Cushman Bandel
Benson Johnson Speer MCCUHH
SIGMA ALPH IOT
National Professional Musical Society
Mrs. S. Guy Jones
Mrs. G. G. Mosley
Mrs. A. Haven Smith
Mrs. W. B. Glds
Mrs, George Mullen
Sigma Eta Chapter
'Established 19 24
Mrs. Phillip B. Hasbrouck
Mrs. Bruce McDaniel
Mrs. Anna Blanche Foster
Mrs. Clarence llfhite
. SoRoREs IN FAC-UL'rA'rE
Miss Annette Cartlidge Miss Christine Springston
Miss Fredarieka Green
' SoRoREs IN 'UN1vERs1irA'.r13
Helen Lund 1
Catherine Cortner .
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Vera Van Loan
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Springstou - Cartlige Gwen
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Hall French Gunter
Haust Speer VVeiSmore K Van Loan
CDMEGA XI ALPHA
Established 1X9 2 7
FRATREs IN F ACULTATE
Professor Mary Louise Todd
F RATRES IN UlNIVERSITATE
Professor Ruth E. Sargent
James L. Johnson
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Upsilon Alpha Chapter
FRATREs IN FACULTATE
Professor Glen Harris V I ' Professor Mary louise lodd
Professor L. E. Nelson Professor Graeme Lor mer
Professor E. R. Nichols . Professor W. H. lxobtlts
Professor Ruth E. Sargent
Mildred F rank
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Harris Lorimer Nelson Nichols
Roberts Sargent Todd Lund
Miller Montague Nelson
Palmer Riddle Gibbs I-131-1115
Langston Rowe Wfhiteside Frank
PSI CHI CMECA
FRATRES IN FACULIATE
Professor F. H. Billings ' ' ' PIOfCSS0T T. NV- Shaw
Dr. VV. T. Kellum
FRATRES IN U'NrvERsI'i'A'i'E '
S efziors A
Clark Hettler Hotchkiss
Truesclail Bacon Clock LOVC11
Martin Billings Stavely
Ball Clark Cook Nelson Tauda
Honorary Scholarship Fraternity
' Established 192 2
FRATRES IN FACU1,'1'A'1'E V
H. C. Merrill
J. W. Kyle
H. E. Marsh
F. H. Billings
W. H. Roberts , J
S. Guy Jones
President V. L. Duke I
Professor A. ,D. Jacobsen
Professor RuthlE. Sargent
Professor Eva R. Price
Professor F.. A. Cave
Professor L. J. Neidert
Professor W. T. Shaw
FRATRES IN UN1vERs1'i'A'1'E
Elvera Nelson I
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Merrill Kyle Marsh Abbott Vlfesterberg Billings i
Roberts Jones Dulce Jacobsen Sargent
Price Cave Ncidert Bell Clark Horton lui
Johnston Leonard Marsh McCroslcy Mueller ,
Murray Nelson VVood Truesdail Langston Slocum J
DELT KAPPA PSI
Colors: Shades of Lavender . .K
Mrs. Frank jackson Mrs. E. VV. Shirk
MH- Guy lones Mrs. Ernest Larsen
1 ' Miss Fredarieka. Green I f '
Miss Flora Cook 2 Miss Miriam Scott
Miss Olga Steeb QMrs. C.iH. Hubachj Mrs. Harry Ylforkman
Mrs. Dorothy Painter Truesdail
Sonoma IN FACULTATE
Miss Christine Springston
SORORES IN LJNIVERSITATE
.-Xnna Lelu Fleet
Zuvu Belle Hopkins
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Pebble Rogers "
Malvina Williams i
Mabel Lorin 'C
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Clement Fleet Frase
Hawes Hopkins Larsh Lippert
Williarmxls Ullman Benson Gunter Haust
Higgins Hooper Jones Lorin
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Colors: 'Blue and Gold
ASORORES IN FACULTATE
Miss Edith Hill Miss' Annette Cartlidge
Miss Elizabeth Hidden
SoRoREs IN UNIVERSITATEA
S 0 plzomores ,
Ellis E. Harms Johnston
Knights Wright Cortner A Dickinson
Hill Cartliclge Hidden
Gimper H, Harms
Keys King Talmadge
Anderson Christensen Miller Mitchell
Schulz Speer ' Stadley
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Colors: Gold and White
Mrs. A. Harvey Collins Mrs. Arthur Gregory
Mrs. N. E. Beardsley
SORORE IN FAcUL'rA'i'E
'Miss Caroline Moore
SORORES IN UNivERs1'rA'i'E
Fern Ferguson C
Lota B. Richards
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Betty Sims Trine
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Merrill Nelson Trine Wlright
Ferguson Moore Gregory Beardsley Gibbs
Richards Russell Scott Slushcr Smith
Thayer French Kreyssler Lucas
Moon Ott Sechrest Wood Young
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Established 1920 A
Colors: Amethyst and Gold
Mrs-. H. C. Merrill Mrs. XV. H. Roberts
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SoRoREs INl UNIVERSI'l'A'l'E
. i Mary Lewis Edna Sparks
ga fl Charlotte.LeWis Sara Wood
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il 5 Juanita Grace Alice XVllllk11DSO11
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Q Carolee Ditzler ,
C. Lewis M. Lewis NYood
VVi1lia1115 Buckmaster Ditzler
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Colors: Old Rose and Silver
SORORE IN F ACULTATE
Miss' Mary Louise Todd CPatronessj
Miss Marian Hudson
Sonoma ,IN FACULTATE
Laura Lehnhardt -
Arline Kern y
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Riddle Bradshaw Lehnhardt Lovell
White Frank Kefn
Knox Lee Padgett Sgyyingki
Ulmer Weisiiiore Young
ALPHA XI CDMICRON
Colors: Coral and Gold
Mrs. lwar Westerberg Mrs. N. B. Henderson
Mrs. Glen Harris, Mrs. Florence Simonds
.ALUMNA SORORE IN U,NIVERSITA'I'E
SoRoREs IN UNIVERSHATE
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Holt Kappell KlI'l41J2lU'lCli Rynqcr
Slocum Harris Simoncls Cole
Elliott Ehl'CS11lH1l XYestcrberg Lund Mauerhan
Colors: Purple and Grey
FRA'rREs IN FAcUL'i'A'rE
Egbert Ray Nichols
FRATRES IN UNIVERSP'l'A'l'E
YV alter Bacon
Willard Espy '
f uni 01's
Gerald Ross G
und Montague Palmer Price Hiatgon
Colvin i L
Wilsoii Bacon Brubaker Bunch Clock
Cox Nichols Harris B, Davis
W. Davis Goodwill Ross Rowe Xvhiteside
Smith Cook Cope E. Espy XY. Espy 15113111
McKinnon Montague Neighbor Young Miller
KAPPA SIGMA SIGMA
Colors: Green and Gold
ALUMNI FRAIRIL IN FAcUL'I'A'I'12 t
Professor H. C. Merrill Professor A. H. Collins
Professor H. E. Marsh Professor NV. B. Glds
Professor S. Guy jones
ALUMNI FRATRE IN FALCULTATE
Coach F. L. Trine
FRATRES IN UNIVERSI'l'A'l'E
Ray Cargille '
I 106 1
john Truesdail -
Rodney Lee ,
5565 'Q ,
Curtis Morse Schultz Scovillu H. Smith
L. Smith Thonierson Trucsdail Tyler
Merrill Marsh jones Tying
Brumwell Collins Olds FOX
Gardner Goodwill Sering A. Smith Sfaygly
Aclclcy Cargille Collins 121115
Farquhar Greenheld I Lee Loper Neidefmgyel-
ALPHA GAMMA NU
Colors: Orange and Black
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Edgar B. Van Osdel
ALUMNI FRATRE IN UNIVERSITATE
F RATRES IN UNIvERsI'rA'I'E
lvan Bell .
S 0 plzomores
Howard Soule .
Bell Chaffee Dotts George Hettler Johnston
Lehnhardt Murdock Ulmer Dennis Forbcg
Martin Sargent Van Gsdcl Soule Birch
Goodyear Gunter Harrison Hendricks
Raffety Taylor Macpherson Pugh Sininiong
CHI RI-IO PSI
Colors: Blue and nWhite
F RATRES IN FACULTATE
Professor E. B. Ebel I Professor Lynn jones
FRATRES IN UNIVVERSITATE
Se1zz'01's I 4
Vernon Jaeger Harold Meyers
Lawrence. Blinkhern 1 David Kreyssler
Chester Dean Edmund Longyear
Vinton Johnson ' Orval Seat
A u A Sophomores' I, ' A
Richard johnson in Henry Tanda
Richards Osborn I C
Jaeger Meyers Bli11kho1'11 Y. johnson
Kreyssler Longyear Dc-an
R. Johnson Osborn
Colors: Scarlet and Ochre
FRATRES IN FACUL'I'A'1'E
Professor C. H. Abbott D Professor F. A. Cave
Professor O. VV. Albert
FRATRES IN UNIVERSI'l'A,'l'E f
Albert F ujui
Bishop Horton Storm' Dickson
Johnson NCISOI1 Ball Cooney
ffove of .ffife
Oh you who plead for lengthened years
Wlierein to drain the cup off life,
Anticipating joy thru strife
Tho drinking bitterness with tears 3
Prolonging every pleasant taste '
In dread that soon the sweet may pass
And leave a still uneiiiptied glass
Of soul-revolting bitter Waste:
Yours is the half-unwitting crime
Of dismal sensuality,
Ye cringing slaves of faithless time!
Be mine one flash of eestacy,
One flawless breath of joy sublime,
Then nothingness eternally. .
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Whatever glory and success Redlands has achieved on the Forensic platform.
and in the field of dramatics is due to one man on the campus. a man to whom we
pay the homage of sincerest admiration and appreciation, Coach "Nickie", Director
of Forensics and Dramatics.
When Coach Nichols took a team of four women and four men back lu the Na-
tional Pi Kappa Delta Convention at Tiliin, Ohio, he was known as the busiest and
best liked gentleman at the Convention. Redlands owes to Coach Nichols a rlelit of
gratitude, not because of his undisputed ability, but because of his sportsmanship.
The reputation that Redlands has been able to establish among eastern colleges is
due in large measure to the personality of Coach Nichols.
Students in the speech department cannot comment too highly on his work. 'llo
those who are so fortunate as to know him intimately he has become a frienfl. to
the entire student body he has become much more than a professor for he has sur--
cessfully bridged the gap between faculty and student body.
Chaifee VVatson T Palmer McCall
jbfezffs Eastern Tebate icfdbrzp
This year's Eastern Debate Trip was the climax of a most successful debate-
ing season at the U. of R. The men's team, composed of 'Upton Palmer, Roy McCall,
Everett Chaffee and Frank Watson, won ten out of a total of thirteen debates on the
P After debating Linfield College at McMinville, Oregon, in a non-decision de-
bate, Watson and Chaffee defeated the College of Puget Sound at Tacom-a, Washing-
ton, in the first decision debate of the trip. l
The next contest was held under. the auspices of the Spokane, Washington,-
Chamber of Commerce at Spokane against the University of Idaho, Watson and Chaf-
fee winning this debate. -
At Missoula, Montana, Palmer and McCall defeated the strong University of
Montana team. V
The last scheduled debate before reaching the Pi Kappa Delta Convention in
Ohio, was with Ripon College, Wisconsin. Here the Redlands men suffered their
first defeat in an extremely close contest. T'
A day was enjoyed by all in seeing thesights of Chicago before journeying to
the convention at Tiflin, Ohio.
In the debate tournament at Tiflin, Chaffee and Wfatson remained in six rounds
before being eliminated. Out of sixty-seven teams in the contest but nine remained
when the Redlands team dropped out. ' .
Roy McCa.ll entered the extemporaneous speaking tournament and Upton Palmer
the oratorical tournament. Palmer won first pla.ce in the preliminaries and made a
strong run until the semi-iinals which he failed to reach by only a single point. The
Redlands delegation was considered one of the strongest at the convention.
The colleges defeated by Redlands in the national tournament were the College
of the City of Detroit, Des Moines University, Centra.l College and the Colorado
State Teacher's College.
Decisions were lost to Nebraska YVesleyan University and Hastings College Of
the same state. The latter institution was defeated only for the National Champion-
Shlp in the final debate with St. Thomas College of Minnesota. '
The success of the trip was largely due to the coaching and planning' of Pro-
fessor Nichols, whose reputation as a forensic coach is well known to all University
of Redlands students. , u
,The 'ffip WHS not only a success from the standpoint of debating but aided in
Putting the. U- Of R- "on the map" by the contact of the teams with the numerous
colleges visited. E
. if 'C'
With a record of twenty-three out of thirty-one debates won, the men'S debate
team closed a. very successful season, May 18th. This record is more outstanding when
we consider the number of new men used by Professor N ichols, so that the varsity
men could concentrate on the Eastern trip.
The question used in the Southern California Conference this year was, Resolved
"That the practice of armed intervention by the United States in the internal affairs
of Latin American countries should be condemned."
The compiled results for the year are:
jesse Curtis and Glen Goodwill upheld the negative side of the conference ques-
tion against Loyola College. Each speaker was entitled to question his opponent
three times during the debate. This made thediscussion especially interesting. The
decision was 2-1, in favor of Redlands. '
John Ackley and Roy McCall won the fifteenth consecutive debate from Pomona
'College by a 3-O decision. This was the first conference debate and Redlands was
defending the affirmative of the intervention question.
In the second round of the conference, Whittier defeated Redlands' negative
team 2-1. Norman Taylor and Edwin Espy did excellent work.
Everett Chaffee and F rank Watson represented the U. of R. against U. S. C. on
the affirmative of the investment question. Although the decision was 3 to O against
them they did unusually well. Watson's rebuttal was especially clever.
Everett Chaffee and F rank VVats-on took part in a practice debate with U. C. L.
A. on the investment question. There was no decision as this was just a preparation
debate for the trip. '
The University of Arizona defeated Redlands 2-1 on the negative of the invest-
ment question. Everett Chaffee and F rank Watson represented Redlands. This de-
bate was very close.
Edwin Espy and Norman Taylor decisively defeated La Verne by a 3-0 count on
the negative side of the investment question.
Elmer Cox and Russell Goodwin represented Redlands in the next round of the
conference against La Verne. The decision was 2-1 in favor of the La Verne nega-
tive. This was Goodwin's first debate.
Caltech defeated Redlands in the last conference debate by a 2-1 score. jesse
Curtis and Glen Goodwill were defending the negative side of the intervention ques-
Redlands defeated Southwestern Law School by unanimous scores in the next
dual debate. Upton Palmer and Roy McCall were the negative teamqand Frank XX at-
Son and john Ackley the affirmative.
throughout the year. A'
Ro McCall and U ton Palmer defeated College of Puget Sound 1.-fl on the
Y P . . .
negative side of the intervention question. lhe decision was given by a critic judge.
Redlands re resented by Roy McCall and john Ackley met Fresno State Col-
lege in a no-decision debate The Redlands men were defending the afiirmatixe of
the Conference question.
Ed ' E: d Gl Goodwi an o 1 i g
dena jmgnin 55321321 debilfe. The Redlands negative upheld by Goodwill and Iuspy
Was defeated 2-1. The other half of the debate was a tie. E M y 1 I Q
The last debate of the season was with Santa Barbara leachers College. lhe
ed of Edwin Espy and Glen Goodwill successfully
This was the only debate Southwestern lost
'll d H mer Stavely and John Ackley met Pasa-
Redlands negative team con1P0S , ,
Presented their case and were awarded a 2-1 decision.
Curtis Espy Taylor MCC?-ll,
Goodwill VVitte11 Goodwin
Acklcy Dunn Macoinber COX
Hansen Russell Willia111S Licklider
Palfllel' A King Chaffee Wfatson
Hansen Russell Williams Witten N3
x l 2'
CZQUOWLQMQS 70 lfensics y sl? Sk?
A most successful year for the women debaters of the University of Redlands
has drawn to a close.
Under the splendid coaching of Professor Nichols and Mrs. Edwin Van Camp,
the Redlands women have upheld the reputation of being foremost in the field of
women's forensics. Much do the debaters owe to these coaches.
The conference question used was, Resolved: "That the influence of modern Ad?
vertising is detrimental to the public Welfare." The first debate of the year was held
December lst at U. C. L. A. Elsie Hansen, Redlands star debater, and Inis Russell
upheld the affirmative side of this question and were defeated by a 2 to 1 decision.
This was the only conference debate lost.
On December 13, Jessie Dunn and Martha Featherley Won a decision from
Wfhittier College. ' ,
Malvina YVilliams and Elnora Witten convinced the judges that they should have
the decision in the debate with Pomona.
On january 18th Marion Licklider a.nd Charlotte Macomber won from La Verne
by a 3 to O decision.
' Four of Redlands' debaters, Elsie Hansen, Inis Russell, Elnora Witten and Mal-
vina Vlfilliams, accompanied by Mrs. Edwin Van Camp, made an outstanding debate
tour through the Western and m-iddle Western sections of the country.
The first debate was scheduled at Fresno. There Elsie Hansen and Inis Russell
won over Fresno State.
College of Pacific was the setting for the next debate, which was held before the
Advertising Club. There the audience decision resulted in a tie.
Non-decision debates were staged at the University of W'yoming and at Cornell
College. y Q
At the University of Nevada, Redlands was given 'the decision.
Upon arriving at the Pi Kappa Delta Convention, the climax of the tour, Miss
Russell and Miss Hansen participated in four rounds of debate. They were eliminat-
ed in the fourth round by Monmouth College, winners of the Na.tional title. ,
Miss W itten and Miss Willia.ms reached the semi-finals in the national oratorical
and extemporaneous contests. Both did very good work.
Miss Marion Licklider, as VVOD1611,S Forensic Manager, is responsible in a large
measure for the success of the team. Her untiring effort in arranging the debate sched-
ule for the 'trip and her efficient manner and charming personality have made Wom-
en s Forensics run smoothly during the year. .
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The Speech Department of the University sponsored a very proiitable as well
as interesting program of Dramatics during this past year. Under the leadership
of Director Nichols the Dramatic department has undertaken to create a dramatic
sentiment in the University which will place Redlands Dramatic activites on a par
and above any other college of this size in the country. The crying need on the Red-
lands Campus at the present is a modernly equipped Little Theatre. The highly
commendable dramatic program of the year has made the Little Theatre essential
as well .as desirable in the near future.
Director Nichols was relieved of much heavy responsibility with the entrance of
Al Johnson as a student in the University. Mr. johnson came to Redlands from
liakersiield with a great deal of dramatic experience as both actor and director. He
has been instrumental in acting as assistant director to Professor Nichols and has
directed several productions alone. He has appeared in leading roles, notably his
cliaracterization of 'Old Bill Lightnin' in the play "l.ightnin' H.
Upper Division Speech students this year undertook the interesting experiment of
casting. directing, staging and costuming a series of one act plays and producing
them in the Zanja, Theatre which is the old chapel hall transformed into a make-
shift Little Thea.tre. The front curtain as well as stage equipment and scenery in-
cluding lighting ettects were made by the students themselves. This experiment which
proved a remarkable success has yielded a wealth of practical experience to speech
students at the University. The productions were not as linished and polished as
they would have been had they been produced in a well equipped l,ittle Theatre. but
the experiment has been unique in the history of college dramatics and will no doubt
become a tradition in the University of Redlands among the college players.
S ffrezfa fffoha. hi lays
The dramatic program for the year was ushered in on the evening of November
19, when Theta Alpha Phi sponsored a group of three one act 'plays under the di-
rection of Betty Speer. T
"The Robbery" featuring Bernice Mitchell, Dick Sering, Jack Greenfield and
Helen Talmadge was well received. ' '
Martha Logan, Cecil Wilson and Vena XkVilley appeared in a clever littleplay
by A. A. Milne, called "Finders Keepers." 1
The well known one act play, "Suppressed Desires" was interestingly staged
with Katherine Stadley appearing as Henrietta, Marvin Gardner as Stephen and
Helen Curtis as Mabel. p E
is Second Qsezfies o C9ne Acts
In February the Dramatic Department, under the general direction of Al John-
son produced four worth-while one act plays. The plays were produced in the Zanja
Theatre, and everything, from casting' to the application of ma.ke-up was done by
the students. ' ' ' A
"'Will O' the Wisp" a most difficult play for amateurs to donwas personally di-
rected by Mr. johnson. The characters were interestingly portrayed by 'Thelma
Griffith as the "Will O' the VVisp." Maurine Leonard as the Countrywoman, Willie
Mae Benson as the Lady and Rebecca Lippert as the maid.
"The Brink of Silence" was directed by Elnora W'itten, with Roy McCall, Bolen
Davis, Scott Everton and Wayne Holcomb as the members of the cast.
"Good Medicinennan interesting farce was- directed by Charlotte Macomber.
Edwin Espy, Katherine jones and Helen Belzian gave a. good representation.
The comedy and the hit of the evening was, "The Mayor and the Manicure,"
under the direction of Mildred Frank. Carolyn Knights a.s the blase manicure and
Larry Cookias the sophisticated politician were as clever as professionals could have
been. Zuva Belle Hfopkins and Ralph Cope were also well featured. i
Kenneth Smith acted as Business Manager for this group of plays. A
C5fLi1fd Qselfies o C9ne Acts
On Saturday evening, March 3, the Redlands players produced their third group
of one acts. . '
HCOPBGU a newspaper story, was directed by Malvina Mfilliams. The play WHS
C0mP05Cd Cllflrely of a male cast as follows: Robert NVhiteside, Glen Goodwill, R3-Y
506, . l
Anger, Willafd ESPY, EClWi11 MCGuire Q who gave an interesting performancel lack
l ' l ' . Q I ' - 77 -
Wilson and James 4 hs, who carried oft his part as the "copy boy to the emoynwnt
of an appreciative audience.
"The Prairie Dolli' Was directed by Bolen Davis and was well done Blarthfi
Shamblin as the Prairie Doll, Wfalter Bacon as the man who tames
' . ' , her. and Stull
Everton as his friend did excellent work.
"The Girl," under the direction of Kenneth Smith and portrayed hx' l.t-in
McCarty, Clinton McKinnon and Ralph Cope was a melodrama. i
The most amusing play of the group was the farce. "Thank You, Iioe1or",
directed by E1SiC Hansen. Harold Meyers as the Maniac inieetecl so niurh realism
into his Work that heithrew both audience and players into liysterivs. I-Ilizaheih
Larsh, Lester Pugh, Grant Fairbanks and Elsie l-lansen eoinposecl a well vhosen nm,
Jack Wilson acted in the capacity of business manager for this group.
qourth Cseries o Une Acts
John Brubaker was the general director for the fourth evening Hi' one mt plays
presented in the Zanja Theatre on April 26.
"Beauty and the lacobin," having a cast eoinposeml oi' William Sn-vt-ns. Nl.irzh.i
Logan, James L. Johnson, Ralph Cope, and Carolyn Knights. was ahh 'Ear-1 nil 2-x
Cecil Wilson. This was the first one act costume play ann-nipn-fl.
"A Night at an Inn," a psychological play. was clirevn-fl ln' Nl.irila.i lot. pit H
The cast was composed of Lawrence Cook. Rae Vargille. llnln-r Ito -. l hier 4 oi-
Benjamin WVightman, Nickolas Bondoc. Paul Wagner and llnrton lows.
"Poor Qld Jim" was without question the hest play' oi' Ii-1 'H' WHL
the best produced in the entire year. 'lllie extrt-int-ly flirt-r .iiifl :fo
Kenneth Smith, as the lovable hut intoxicated lnisliginil ionhl not 2 , 1' '-
upon easily. Smith has done 'very interesting work in ilr.nn-'ti' fire N T llffi'
. Y Q , , N . ,, -,. " ',,,.v' lijrl Hlgu ""
Keyes as the wife and james .lones as tht flow tor Ji- l l .l l 2
,X l 4 . . 'I .I J. . Ui I4-.Nf,,l,l:',,
llns play later took nrst place in the bontlnin 1 .il.1fr.. .i . .
- - - - Y, I- -- -i l' ll' vs4'1 glliii 1
Worthy ol special CO11l1'l'lCllf,ldiilil1 iw tht uf rx T l 1 W l
'- Xlaf oiiili- r .is
scenery man, Oliver .lessen as electrician. Ciligirloto
Walter Davis as Business Manager.
One of the most difficult plays ever attempted by non professionals was the pre-
sentation of Bacon and Smith's clever comedy, 'Lightnin'.', .
Under the direction of Professor Nichols and the leading role portrayed by Al
johnson, 'lLightnin' " turned out to be known as, "the best play ever produced at the
University." Al johnson in the part of poor Hold Bill Lighnin' ", rendered a role so
sympathetic and appealing and yet at the same time so humorous that the house was
kept in glees of laughter.
The cast in order of appearance was as follows:
Oscar Nel.son, Swedish lumberjack .,,..,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Grant Fairbanks
Nevin Blodgett, Sheriff .............,,.,,,,,, ......... S tanley Sargent
john Marvin ............... A ..................... ,,,,,,,,,, B olen Davis
Rodney Harper, a lumberman .... 1 .... ...... I ohn Brubaker
LIGHNIN' BILL JONES ...,,,, ,,,.,,,.,, A L JOHNSON
Mrs. Cogshall ......
. Jordan ......., ,, ...,.,.,,,,,.,,,, ,,
. Starr .........,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Mrs. Moore .......... Gwendolyn Bradshaw
Mrs. Preston .,...,,,,,, -,,..,..,.,,,,,, Vivian Ellis
Mlldfed B1lClilCy ...................,..,,,,, ,,,,,,, B 1311011 Licklider
Raymond Thomas, an attorney ....... ---...-Lemuel McCarty
Mrs. Jones, wife of Bill ..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,. ,,,, Q , .,,,,.,- Elnora Witten
Zeb Crothers, a pa.l of Bill'S ,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,., M ,,,-,. ,,,,., H amid Meyers
Lemuel Townsend, a candidate for judge .,.,,., ,,..,.,,,,,,.. I lpton Palmer
Liveryman ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,-,,H -----..--- , l ---,-.,.,--- ----q---'---------- R Oland Bishop
Airs- ROdI1Cy Harper ,,-----,----------- ------ ---V--'-, 1' U73 Belle I-IOpkl1'1S
Freda, her maid ,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,---,.-.--.F- -------,-,----. R uth Parker
Everet Hammond, in real estate ......
Margaret Davis, vaudeville dancer .........
Emily Jarvis, court stenographer ........
Walter Lennon, clerk of the court-.
Teddy, a newspaper reporter ...........
C C5559 4C57faLi1fteenth Glhaizf
The Senior class ofthe 'University produced as their annual senior production
the Well known mystery play, "'The Thirteenth Chair." The play was produced at
the Wyatt on March 8. "The 'Thirteenth Chair" was under the direction of Al
johnson, who produced an amateur production which ranked on a level with any
professional presentation. The craftmanship of the play was difficult due to the fact
that there were several trick scenes such as the falling of a knife from the ceiling
which must stick quivering in a table below, such scenes as these went off without a
Thervvork of MaurineiLeonard as the spiritualist medium was Without exaggera-
tion, beautifully done, her Work was 'filled with feeling and pathos that will not soon
be forgotten. Q T -
The cast of the production was as follows:
Helen O'Ne11- ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,......,,.,.......,,................ ....... l iuth Parker
Billy Crosby ,,,,,, ....... P aul Ulmer
Mrs, Crosby ,,,..,,,-,,,,-- .......... X 7ivian Ellis
Roscoe Crosby-, ,.--..,,,,,,,, ...... G lenn Murdock
Edward QNQCU VVa,1es -,,,,, ......... C ecil Wilson
Mary Eastwood ..,., ............... E dith Frase
Helen Trent .........
Grace Standish ........
Howard Standish ......
Mr, from .--,---'------- --.Robert Johnston
Philip' Mason --------,-- ........... C ecil Dotts
Pollogk ,,,,,--..-----------,--- ........... l ieslie Smith
Rosalie La Grange ......
Inspector Donahue .......
-.. ...,.. Aubrey Price
Sargent Dunn -----------------.-,--,--.,,,-,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,............. ......................... F r ed George
Doolan ,,,,-,,-.,,----,--,----,---------,-,,.-,,,,,,,,,,,.,., ............ .................. 'N N falter Lehnhardt
Aubrey Price as the Inspector had an opportunity for much comedy work and he
US1-fd the opportunity to good advantage. '
The oose fffangs 9'-figh i
As a benefit for the Eastern Debate Teams, the California Alpha chapter of Pi
Kappa Delta produced the popular play, "The Goose Hangs High" at the Wyatt
Theatre on December 13th. . ' ,-
"The Goose Hangs High" is a three act eomedy of American family life. This
production was under the special direction of Al johnson, with the personal appear-
ance of Professor Nichols in the leading role. Mr. johnson deserves a great deal of
credit for the pleasing Way in which the play was produced and staged.
The comedy team of Elizabeth Gimper and Bolen Davis, as the irrepressible
twins home from college was fresh and vivacious with a charm which captivated the
Professor Nichols and lnis Russell as the father and mother injected pathos and
understanding into their work that can make this play s-ome what of an epic in,
American family life.
Elnora Witten as the old fashioned 'and energetic grandmother was the comedy
hit of the evening., '
The cast was as follows:
Bernard lngalg ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,-,,,, ,,,,,,,,, E , R, Nichols
Eunice Ingals, his wife ,,,,,,, ..,,,,.. . ,lnis Russell A
Noel Derby, ua friend ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, R oy McCall
L60 Day, a councilman ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, S tanley Sargent
Rlwda, the maid ..,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,, M aurine Leonard
Julia Murdoch, a cousin of Bernai-ds., ,,,,,,,,,,,, ....... l Villie Mae Benson
Gfalldman Bradley, Mrs, Ingals' mother-, ,,,, ........ E lnora Wlffen
Hugh lHg6l.S, the elder son .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,, ......... U ptOn Palmer
R0H3Jld lVl1l1'dOCli, Julias SOI1 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,.... C CCll D035
Bradley lngals ....,,,,,,,,, .,-,,,,,,.,-,,,,, ,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.. B olen DaviS
LOis Ingals ........,,,,,,,,,,.,, Q ,,,,..-,,,,.l,,,,, .,,.,,,,, lizabeth Gimper
Dagmaf Carrol, Huglfg HQHQQQ5,-,m ,,,,,,,, Carolyn Klligllfs'
Clem, Wll0 Calls for Lgjg --------------- ' ---,---- ,.--,,--,--,,, G 1 Q11 Goodwill
Elliott Klml39Tl6y, a city councilman ,,,,., ., ,,,,.,... Cecil A, CUSllHl-an
Zanja qies ta
"Southern California's Greatest college Carnival" was the slogan for this yearls
Zanja Fiesta. As the 18th Annual Zanja Fiesta the University presented Victor Hu-
bert's famous comic opera, "The Fortune Teller," one of the most magnincent pro-
ductions for amateurs to produce.
Under the general supervision of Al Johnson as managing director Zanja Fiesta
has taken on huge proportion. All Southern California was invited to the playground
on the Zanja. The entire Greek theatre and surrounding territory on the banks of the
Zanja. were to be transformed into a vivid Gypsy Camp. Brilliant and sparkling
colors lent an aJir of enchantment to an already magnificent setting. There is no nat-
ural setting in all California that can compete with the Greek theatre on the banks of
the Zanja. No addition was made to the natural scenery. Nature in her new gown of
spring was more lovely than artiificiality.
The 'production was an all student alfair-having a cast 'of about one hundred
people. Nearly every member of the student body played a part in the production,
from making costumes to unhitching gypsy wagons.
The principles in the cast were all well known in dramatic circles and showed
their usual ability.
The role of Sandor, a. gypsy musician was taken by Lemuel McCarty. Mr. McCar-
ty has become very popula.r in musical circles-his voice has a depth and fineness of
quality that is not often found in college circles.
Fresco-a ballet master, was played by Aubrey Price. His work is always satis-
Count Berezowski was played very interestingly and amusingly by Richard
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5 I 5.45
the handsome Hungarian Hussar.
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Boris, a gypsy father of Musettee, was done by Drummond McC,unn. w"'f.
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played with a vivacity that will not soon be forgotten.
Vanika was played by Miss Frase5 her voice is always a charming addition.
Rafael, was played hy Margaret llfycliffe- Hall.
Musette, Katherine Roach. A t
Irma, played hy Fern Ferguson. Her dazzling charm captivated the audience.
There are several members of the student body who deserve much credit for the
success of Zanja Fiesta. Foremost among them, Frankffummings as director of mu- i f
Miss Betty Speer as rehearsal director.
Elsie Hansen as manager of publicity.
llfalter Bacon as stage manager.
Evelyn Beck as property manager.
Prof. Uzes conductor of orchestra. Zanja Fiesta ends the dramatic season of the year, which has been theyfullest in W ir'ii '
YCHTS- Twenty-four one-act plays were presented. Three major plays and Zanja Fl- 1
esta as the climax of the entire season. This program is as heavy as a.ny college in
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southern Lalifoi ma has conducted this year.
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The Dove Party, given by the Y. NV. C. A. on Thursday evening, September 22,
Opened the social season of the University. On the same evening the new
men on the campus were entertained by the Y. M. C. A. at the annual stag given in
Melrose Hall. D "
Freshmen, new students and new faculty members were honored at a reception
given by the Faculty in the Library on Friday evening, September 23rd.
The Aeroplane Party sponsored by the churches of the city on Friday evening,
September 30th, -was very well attended by the students. Gussie Snider held the joy
stick and piloted the passengers through a world of fun.
The annual Pan-Hellenic Tea was held at the Contemporary Club House, Wed-
nesday afternoon, October 28th, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
On Friday evening, October 21st, Bekins, Fairmont and Grossmont Halls form-
ality opened their doors to the University public. . Dainty Chinese maidens received the
the guests in Bekins, dusky Hawaiian belles conducted them through Fairmont, while
Grossmont Collegians completed the evening's entertainment with the serving of
refreshments. Beal's Orchestra furnished music appropriate to the atmosphere of the
hall. , . .
Ghosts, spooks and spirits gathered in the huge haunted house, alias Cushman
Hall, to mingle with U. of R. students at the annual,College Mix on Wednesday
evening, October 26th. V
A Thursday afternoon teas at the President's home during the month of October
have become a charming-social event for the members of the freshmen class. The teas
have offered the freshmen the opportunity of becoming better acquainted with Dr. and
Mrs. Duke. ' i
All members of the varsity and frosh football squads and their lady friends were
entertained with their annual banquet on Monday evening, November 21st, in the First
Baptist Church parlors. j
On Friday evening, December 2nd, the junior and Senior classes staged their
customary theatre party with many vivid variations. The gala event took place at the
Soboba Theatre in San jacinto, and was carried out in an ultra-collegiate manner.
After the theatre, the pa.rty adjourned to the "Lighthouse" for eats. On the same
evening the Freshmen class held a theatre party in San Bernardino, and the Sopho-
mores enjoyed a hay ride to San Timeteo Canyon.
With a round of lively entertainment, suitable holiday repast and decorations in
accordance with the Christmas atmosphere, Grossmont and Bekins girls enjoyed their
annual Christmas parties in the respective living rooms from nine to ten o'clock on
the Thursday evening preceding vacation.
innovating a new custom, the Sophomore class entertained the faculty members
in the old Chapel on january 6th, with an informal party.
O As the U. S. S. California, California Hall held one of the most unique open
houses in dormitory history on Fridayievening, january 13th. The building was
PfOperly decorated with many flags, and the idea was carried out in the room decora-
. The Collegiate Band program given on Friday evening, january 20th, attthe
Contemporary Club House was one of the best college programs ever enjoyed by the
Umvergity, This marked the beginning of the annual event, and bids fair to become
one of the most popular of campus events.
Following the U, of R. tradition, the Senior class left en masse on Tuesday, Feb,
ruary 14th, on the annual pilgrimage to Senior Hall. After a dayiof fun, dinner was
Served at the Busy-B Cafe. The class attended a theatre party in San Bernardino
followed by an informal party at the Pi Chi House, '
The All-College Banquet was held on Mfednesday evening, February 22nd, in the
Baptist Church parlors. The idea carried out was symbolic of the events in the life
of George Washington, the general theme of the banquet being patriotism to the Uni-
versity. Both decorations and menu carried out the old plantation idea. jesse Curtis
acted as toastmaster in the absence of President Duke.
Observing the day that made the year, the Freshmen girls entertained the F1'0Sl1
dormitory men at a Leap Year 'dinner in Grossmont and California Halls on Wednes-
day evening, February 29th. After dinner, the separate parties adjourned to their re-
spective living rooms, where a short program and social time was held.
Coach and Mrs. Cecil Cushman entertained the Freshmen basketball team at the
Davis cabin in Mill Creek, on Thursday evening, March lst.
The l.a Rueda Tea, honoring sorority members and faculty women, was given
at the Contemporary Club on Thursday afternoon, April 18th. Spring flowers formed
the decorations, and an interesting program of music and dances- was presented.
The Seniors of the University were charmingly entertained at the President's
home by President and Mrs. Duke on 'Monday evening, April 30th.
The juniors entertained the Seniors at the annual junior-Senior Banquet on Wed-
nesday evening. May 16th, at the Redlands Country Club.
5Delta Kappa Qsi Sorority
Members of the sorority were entertained at the home of Miss Gail Clement, 250
Buena Vista, on Wednesday afternoon, October 12th, in honor of the pledges. After
the pledging ceremony and a short but interesting program by the pledges, the group
enjoyed dinner at the Triangle Chocolate Shop. P
Pledges of the sorority were hostesses to the active members- at a delightful pro-
gressive dinner party on Friday evening, November 4th. The decorations at the var-
rious homes were carried out in shades of lavender, sorority colors. The final course
was served at thehome of Miss Willie Mae Benson, where an evening of bridge was
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Robbins entertained at their home, 1245 Ninth St., Colton,
with a delightful informal evening, Saturday, November 12th,.in honor of the birth-
days of the Misses Elizabeth Robbins and Katherine Pettibone. . .
A number of friends of the sorority were guests at the annua.l Christmas party
on Saturday evening, December 10th, at Redlands Country Club: The living ro0mS
ol the club house were decorated in Christmas colors with ivy, misletoe and poinsettasi
While in the dining room shades of lavender, the colors of the sorority, predominated.
N Members of the sorority were entertained by the Misses Flora Cook and Miriam
Scott. alumnae members, at their home, 20 E. Cvpress, on Wednesday evening, DC'
cember l4th. '
taiueglri 3133 Sfeeb, noted pianist and honorary member of the sorority was enter-
N x 1 w e members at a daintily appointed tea, given at the home of Mrs. BTUCC
. lt.Damtls.vMonday afternoon, Jaunuary Qth.
B fl T 3 . ' , J -
lips X clma Hooper was hostess to members of the sorority on Tuesday Hfflf
Iwonf ebfuafi' 21st, in honor of pledge Malvina Mfilliams.
L 130 3
The sorority was delightfully entertainedby Miss Nan Hinckley, Alumnae, at
her home in Bryn Mawr on Tuesday evening, March 13th. A delicious buffet supper
The Alpht Lhaptei of Deltt Kappa Psi Alumnae entertained the active members
mth a buffet supper at the home of Miss Bvelyn Lytle, Highland luesday evening
Members of the sorority entertained their friends with an informal dinner at
Xlountam Meadows Country Llub Pomona, on Saturday evening, April 28th Din
ner was served in the rustic dining room
Phe eighteenth brrthdfty of the sorority was celebrated with a dmner at Glen
wood Mission Inn Sunday May loth lhe tables were set rn the patio and were
beautifully decorated vuth baskets of spring flowers
Mrs Frnest Larsen patrol ess of the sorority, was at home to active members
alumnae and friends on Sunday afternoon, May 13th at Grand View Drive During
the afternoon the engagement of Miss Marion Llcklider and Mr Bolen Davis was
Mr and Mrs Walter Hentschl e enterta ned the senior members of the sorority,
tog ther with the senior members of P1 Chi fraternity, at dinner on Monday evening,
May 14th at thelr home 24 University Street
The members of thc sorority entertained their friends with a house party May
18th and 19th Dmner was served at the Terrace Gardens home of Mrs Frank
Iackson, patroness of the sorority The garden was transformed into an old fashion
On Friday afternoon June Sth members of the sorority were hostesses to the
uomen students and faculty members at the annual garden party held ln Sylvan Park
The nnual alumnae breakfast at which alumnae and actlve members were hos
tesses to the1r mothers was held at the IV1ssah1ckon Inn Saturday morning june 9th
The members and alumnae of the sorority entertained their gentlemen friends
with a house party at Balboa Beach onlthe week end of une 15th to 18th
.ffhnha Cfifaeta Qhz Qsororzty
The members and alumnae of the sorority entertained in honor of the pledges at
the home of Mrs Paul ones lhursday evening October 13th
The alumnae entertained the active members and pledges of the sorority at a
banquet at the American Legion Saturday evening October 22nd in honor of the
smteenth birthday of the sorority Decorations and favors were carried out ln the
prevallmg Hallowe en motif
The members of the ,sorority were guests of the pledges at a delightful Sport
Breakfast at the Redland Lountry Club on November 5th
The Misses Hill an Cartlidge were hostesses to the members and pledges at a
dinner party given at Miss Hill s home on Tuesday evening N ox ember 8th
The members of the sorority entertained their friends at the annual Chrrstmas
Party on Saturday evening December lOth at Los berranos Qountry Llub near Chino
The decorations and program carried out the Christmas idea
The sorority entertained a number of frlends Saturday afternoon, january 14th
'tt the Glenwood Mission Inn Riverside lea vias served in the Span sh Art Gallery
The mothers of the sorority members were honored at a charmrng tea, given at
the home of Miss Qartlidge on March 10th
Miss Hill entertained the members at a verv charming garden supper which was
served on the terrace of her home, Wednesday evening, April 18th
Miss Carthdge entertained the senior members of the sorority at a delightful
breakfast at her home on Saturday, May 12th.
The members of the sorority entertalned some friends on Saturday evening, May
25th, Dinner was served at the Cafe Madrid in San Bernardino, the idea of the Par-
isian Night Club being very cleverly carried out.
Nlanv members and alumnae enjoyed the annual house party at Balboa from june
4 J .
15th tg june 22nd. The gentlemen friends of the members were guests during the
,fihoha Sigma Qbi Sorority I
Mrs. Howard Dudley entertained the sorority at a unique Burmese dinner at her
home on Alvarado Street, at which the engagement of Miss Emmalou Dudley and
Mr, john Truesdail was announced. .
The gentlemen friends of the members were guests at an informal dinner at the
Thousand Pines Lodge on November 12th.
On November 29th, an entertaining outdoor Campfire Party was given by the
pledges honoring the active members of the sorority.
The thirteenth anniversary of the sorority was celebrated on December 4th, with
a luncheon at the Elite Ca.fe in San Bernardino. Many of the Alumnae of the soror-
ity were present, as well as the active mmebers and the patronesses.
The Christmas season was marked by a very lovely party given at the home of
Miss Evelyn Beck on December 15th. V
The California Hotel in San Bernardino was the setting for the formal dinner
party on january 7th, given by the sorority in honor of its friends. s
The Alumnae were hostesses to the sorority and patronesses on Friday evening,
February 17th. The group attended the Orange Show, after whih a delicious buffet
supper was enjoyed at the home of the Misses Lela and Vera Gibbs in San Bernar-
On Tuesday, February 21st, the sorority motored to Colton where' the members
were delightfully entertained by Mrs. Vivian Holmes Bruce. After the lovely buffet
supper, a huge box of gifts was delivered to Miss Dorothy Wright, the honoree.
The senior members of the sorority entertained the other members at a St. Pat-
rick's Day party on March 20th, at the home of Mrs. Smith on Cypress Avenue.
The Glenwood Mission Inn, Riverside, was the setting for the annual formal
banquet on Saturday evening, April 28th. After the dinner, the ,guests were enter-
tained with clever toasts and a short program centering about the "iDream Idea."
The table decorations were beautiful dream ships, wishinggwells, crescent moons,
colorful balloons and spring flowers.
An informal men's party was given at, the home of Mrs. A. Gregory, in honor of
the senior members of the sorority.
The seniors of the sorority gave their traditional breakfast for the senior members
of the Pan-Hellenic on Thursday, May 24th, in sylvan Park.
On May 18, the sorority entertainned a group of its friends at a bridge lunch-
eon at Arrowhead Springs Hotel. Swimming and tennis was also enjoyed.
The active and alumna.e members of the sorority enjoyed the annual Alumnae
luncheon at the W issahickon Inn on Saturday, june 9th. -
The senior members were given a farewell breakfast in Sylvan Park by the other
members of the sorority. A I
Qieta .-Eambda. jifu Cgorority
The sorority entertained in honor of its pledges-, Friday evening, October 14th
at thexhome of the Misses Charlotte and Mary Lewis.
'lhe members of the sorority were entertained at a delightful H-allowe'en paffl'
October 29th at the home of Miss Frances Buckmaster. f
The home of Miss Sara.h VV ood W-as the scene of the pledging ceremony of Miss
Thelma Griffith onl Friday evening, December 9th, .
Miss Sarah Wfood entertainedthe members of the sorority spending the holidays
in Redla.nds on Thursday evening, December 29th. During the evening the guests
were surprised by the announcement of the engagement of Miss Ruth Melton to Mr.
Charles Troake of Somerset, England. '
A number of friends were entertained a.t a formal dinner at the Busy Bee Cafe,
Friday evening, january 20th. ' -
Miss Thelma Griffith entertained the sorority Saturday evening, February 12th.
at her home in Mentone.
The sorority held its formal banquet at Fontana Farms Inn one Friday evening,
March 23rd. ' '
The pledges entertained the active members with a "kid" party on Thursday
evening, April 12th. -
The sorority entertained a number of its friends at the Valley of the Falls, May
18th and 19th.' The group gathered about the fireplace Friday evening after dinner
and stories were enjoyed. , '
Thursday evening, june 7th, the Sophomore and junior members of the sorority
gave a dinner in honor .of the Senior members. After the dinner, the group attended
the Liberty Theatre. I
p Kappa Qi Zeta Sorority
Miss Todd entertainedthe members of the sorority at a delightful dinner at her
home on October 20th. The pledges entertained with.. original songs.
. Friends of the sorority were guests at a dinner party at the Curtisy Tea Rooms
in San, Bernardino, November 12th.
Miss M-arion Hudson was hostess to the sorority at a house party at her home
in Los Angeles the week endof November 25 th.
As a birthday celebration, the sorority held a Christmas dinner at the Mentone
inn, December 14th. I .T , .
,The annual informal banquet of the sorority was held at Arrowhead Springs
Hotel, January 7th,
In honor of the new patroness, Mrs. Charles H. Clock, the sorority entertained
at a formal tea at the home of Mrs. H. Marquis of Highland Avenue, Thursday
evening, March 9th. ' tg
The pledges entertained the sorority at a lovely dinner and bridge party a.t the
home of julia Young on April 16th.
The Desert Inn, Palm Springs, was the scene of the formal banquet on April
The members of the sorority entertained their mothers at an informal luncheon
at the Wissahickon Inn, May 12th.
A shower was given by the sorority in honor of Miss Todd at the home of Mrs-.
Charles Clock, May 16th.
Friends of the sorority were entertained at a bridge luncheon at the Glenwood
Mission Inn, Riverside, on june Znd. . .
f4Qoha Xi C9Wiicrori Sorority
The sorority was hostess to a large group of friends at the home of Miss- Harriet
Slocum, October 18th. p
The annual informal pa.rty of the sorority was held at Glen Ivy Lodge, -Ianuary
6th. The torch was the symbol and the motif for the lighting and appointments.
To fete the pledges and the new patroness, Mrs. Simonds, Mrs. Ewar Wfesterberg
entertained the members of the sorority on the evening of March 3rd at her home,
The pledges of the sorority were hostesses to the members at a surprise birthday
party at the home of Miss l-lelen Elliott on March 9th. ' '
Mrs. lflorence Simonds entertained the sorority at a beautifully appointed
luncheon at Forest Home. March 2-ith. ,
Arrowhead Springs Hotel was the beautiful setting for the annual banquet held
April 1-ith. The atmosphere achieved by the lighting scheme created "La Mysteren,
the novel program of the evening.
The sorority entertained its non-sorority friends May lSth at Big Bear Luke
with an informal mountain outing. concluded with a luncheon at The Tavern.
Qi Shi qraternity
The men of the fraternity entertained their friends at the 'LPurple Pelican,"
Members of the fraternity entertained their lady friends at an informal dinner
at Arrowhead Springs Hotel, December 3rd, Upton Palmer acted as toastmaster,
Pledge Larry Cook was in charge of the program.
The Pi Chi house was the setting for a gay, festive affair given on Thursday,
December 15th, in honor of the lady friends of the members. The rooms were
beautifully decorated with holly wreaths, bright colored streamers, and a brilliantly
lighted Christmas tree. llimly lighted lamps produced a striking effect.
The annual inter-fraternity stag was held at the Pi Chi house on Tuesday
evening, November lst. The several frats enjoyed a steak feed prepared by the
pledges. - A
The men of the fraternity entertained tlyeir freshman friends with a stag at the
fraternity house on Wednesday evening, january 18th.
The Davis Cabin, Mill Creek, was the scene of a delightful informal party on
Wednesday evening, March 21st.
During the months of May and june, the fraternity house was the setting for a
series of delightful bridge teas given by the members in honor of their friends.
A large number of alumni and members attended one of the most enjoyable all-
night Stags in Pi Chi history given at the fraternity house on the night of June 9th,
after Zanja Fiesta.
Kappa Sigma Sigma. Fraternity
The members of the fraternity entertained their lady friends with a mountain
party Saturday evening, October 15th at Forest Home. Dinner was served in the
rustic dining room, followed by a program by the pledges.
The annual Open House of the fraternity was held Saturday evening, December
3rd and the rooms were open to the inspection of friends. .
The members of the several fraternities on the campus were entertaind in the
rooms on Tuesday evening. March 27th. ' '
University Tract was the scene of a stag given for the men of the fraternity OH
Saturday evening, April 2lst.
The Little Sisters of the fraternity were entertained with an informal party in the
rooms on Tuesday evening, April 24th.
u The alumni and active members of the fraternity entertained their lady frier1dS
Wlfll the Annual Banquet at Glenwood Mission Inn on the evening of May 19th. A
program ot toasts and music was presented.
The annual Freshman Overnight Stag was heldion the night of' june 1512.
At various times during the year, the fraternity rooms have been the scenerof
delightful informal parties.
,f4Qoha gamma .9Vu qraternity I
The men of the fraternity entertained a group of friends at a mountain' stag at
the Davis Cabin, Kilkare, October 18th. '
A very enjoyable evening was spent a.t the Old Fashioned lnn, Mentone on No-
vember 15th, when the fraternity banqueted in honor of the third degree initiation
of the pledges.
The members of the fraternity entertained their lady friends with a beach party
Friday and Saturday, November 118th and 19th at Laguna Beach.
The members. of the fraternity indulged in an evening of merriment and fun on
November 28th, when a steak fry wa.s held at the Davis Cfabin, Kilkare. A
On February 28th, the regular monthly meeting of the fraternity took the unus-
ual form of a breakfast at Crafton school house.
The stag parties of the season were climaxed on March 1.7th, when the fraternity
entertained a large group of freshmen at an old time barbacue in Live .Oak Canyon.
The annual fraternity banquet was held on the evening of April 14th at Glen-
wood Mission Inn, Riverside. A , ' I
The social life of the fraternity was interspersed in the late spring by having
each of the six sororities on the ca.mpus as guests at an open house and informal party
in the fraternity rooms. An interesting program was offered, and delicious refresh-
ments served. ' A
The Senior- men of the fraternity, with their lady friends, were entertained by
Everett Chaffee and Fred George in Ontario on the week-end of May 4th.
The farewell stag of the fraternity was held on June 9th, following Zanja Fiesta.
A large numberlof a.lumni were present. . -
h Tht a.nnual fall stag of the fraternity was held VVednesday evening, November
2nd, at the Casa Loma Hotel. The fraternity was host to the Freshman class and new
men of the University.
Desert Inn, Palm Springs was the scene of an informal banquet given in honor of
the lady friends of the men of the fraternity on Saturday evening January 13th.
The second annual formal of the fraternity was given on the evening of April
14th, at the Hotel Belvedere, Altura Encantada. The blue and white color scheme was
cleverly carried out in the dining room and table decorations.
,Sigma Qbhi ,Fraternity
The members of the fraternity were hosts to a group of Freshmen at their second
annual stag held at the johnson Cabin, Forest Home, Saturday evening, December 3d.
Decorations were carried out in fraternity colors.
On Saturday evening, May 5th, members of the fraternity entertained their lady
friends with a formal banquet given at Arrowhead Springs Hotel. The tables were ar-
tistically decorated in the fraternity colors.
Members of the fraternity were again hosts to their freshmen friends at a stag
Party given on Iune 5th. An informal evening of g-911165 and Contests' WHS eUl0Yed-
A A f135'j
Hello, evervbodvl lsn't it wonderful to be back again? 'Thus school began with
almost 600 students, including the new Frosh who weren't so green after all, having
been on the campus for two whole dayg before the old students arrived.
The whole Frosh class dined sumptnously in Grossmont Hall at their annual Frogh
lVeek banquet. I D .
The "Big Sisters" as small boys acted as escorts for their "little sisters" at the an-
nual Dove Party given by the A. XV. S. in the Qld Chapel Hall. The same evening
the Y. M. C. A. entertained the new fellows on the campus at a stag in Melrose Hall,
The Faculty reception in the Library was a huge success and everyone had a chance
to see his profs to be and the students dressed up in their Sunday best.
The lowly wearers of the beanie defeated the Sophs in the annual Frosh-Soph Sgrap.
Three hundred men, arrayed in the traditional night garb, paraded through the bus-
iness district of Redlands in the annual Pajamerino,
The beautiful new Memorial Chapel, seating over 1600, was formally opened with an
All hands on deck for the big Airplane party at the Baptist Church social hall. Gus-
sie Snyder was one of the big attractions of the evening.
The annual coach's rally was held on the Ad building steps, and a bigger and better
Bulldog spirit was manifested. Peppy speeches and wonderful music by Beal's or.
chestra were special features of the rally.
Sankey swim for delinquent men students who failed to take part in the Pajamerino
furnished amusement to student body.
Traditional Lantern Parade for Frosh women to Ad building steps, where large
letter "R" was formed. The singing of the Lantern Parade song ended the beauti-
ful ceremony. 1
The new traffic rules were put into effect oln campus. The streets around the Ad
building are no longer decorated with Collegiate Fords.
Scrappy Bulldogs hold lVhittier Quakers to 7-0 score in first conference football
An innovation on the campus appeared in the form of "Muggs," the Frosh football
XfVomen's dormitories opened their portals to the general public. A Chinese atmos-
phere prevailed in Bekins Hall. The land of the ukelele formed the background in
Fairmont, while Grossmont presented a genuine "collegiate" appearance.
Forty college musicians formed a college orchestra under direction of Prof. Uzes.
joy reigned supreme when Rdlands walloped La Verne 18-0,
Eds and Co-eds met in annual College Mix in Cushman Memorial Hall.
guilty Prosh women were publicly reprimanded by Tradition Committee in A. W.
, N U V E M B E R. '
Big rally and bonfire for the Pomona game went over in great style. Cider
and doughnuts as refreshmentg added interest to the occasion.
Largest homecoming in history was held, with alumni present from all over thc
Bulldogs went down in valiant defeat to Pomona, 14-6. Bullpups suffered first
defeat at hands of the Sagechicks, 7-0. - -
Plans for the new Currier Gymnasium were made public in the Campus. .
Bowler Extempore Contest was won by Frank VVatson for the second consecutive
Loraine Sechrest and Edwin Espy were chosen as delegates to attend Student Vol-
unteer Convention at Detroit, Michigan.
First group of Theta Alpha Phi one-act plays was well received in Zanja TheatCf-
First iss-ue of the Spectrum appeared, with many new features.
Ffosll girls upheld the honor of their class in defeating the Sophomore girls' hockey
S0DhS hummed "Collegiate, Yes, we are collegiate," as they paraded around the
C?-I11Dus in their new class sweaters. -
it the annual football banquet Bolen Davis was elected football captain for the 1923
t DECEMBER j -
Honors were divided when thelirst conference co-ed debate was held in the old
Chapel with U. L. A. V
juniors and Seniors .staged a joyous jubilee at Soboba Theater, San Jacinto, in their
combined class parties. '
University men responded to Forest Rangers' call for help in protecting the hugh
"RU from the names. ' '
The day wasset aside by students and alumni for the observance .of Founders' Day.
Firefighters returned in glory with vivid reports of smoke-eating expedition.
Bulldog varsity spike artists, led by Captain Cecil Dotts, placed third in the annual
cross-country run at Pomona. -
Fairmont Hall was hostess at the 'annual Christmas vesper service.
The second round of the women's conference debates was held.
The P1 Kappa Delta play "The Goose Hangs High" was a big success at the Wyatt
The organigation of the Honor Council was completed.
Students laid aside books for two weeks' Christmas vacation.
Everyone returned from the Christmas vacation which was "just the best ever.',
Sophs were hosts to the Faculty at at clever party in the old Chapel.
Prexy went to Atlantic City for two wee-ks.
'Il:Ihe good ship "California Hall" opened deck to visitors in new and original Open
ouse. - i .
Casaba tossers lost to Oxy Tigers 25-24 in heart-breaking game.
Bullpups trampled Tiger cubs 52-24.
Another evening of one-act plays was presented by Speech Education Department.
Omega Xi Alpha, formerly the U. of R. Press Club, decided to hold 1929 conference
at Redlands, ' '
Big collegiate program- was given by the University Band and other talented artists
of the campus. Consequently, the band will sport new uniforms at its future pub-
Ivan Bell-was elected to lead the student body for next semester.
Graeme Lorimer, son of Horace Lorimer, editor of the Saturday Evening Post,
spoke to the journalism classes and will become a meniber of the teaching staff of
Bulldogs defeated La Verne Leopards in two basketball games.
Second semester opened with same routine of work for everybody. t
Possessors of caps and gowns decamped to mysterious realms for traditional Sneak
Day, leaving juniors and underclassmen to care for themselves.
I. Russell Andrus, former U. of R. student, was appointed to professorship at jud-
son College, Burma. i
Governor Young addressed student body on Califoi-nia's plan of state ruling, Many
clever snap-shots were taken at the occasion with I. L. johnson in the leading role.
The beautiful Memorial Chapel was officially dedicated, with Dr. Gifford of Pasa-
dena as speaker. 1
Kneisel String Quartette entertained in chapel with a varied program.
University students and faculty were guests of the Board of Trustees.
College Banquet was held at the Baptist Church social hall and an unusual and
unique program provided entertainment.
Inter-Collegiate Glee Club Contest was held in Chapel. Pomona College ,was.a.ward-
ed first place, with Redlands placing second in both women's and mens divisions.
A. W. S. edition of the Campus appeared, showing journalistic ability of women stu-
Pietro A. Yon, noted organist from the Vatican at Rome, entertained the public with
enjoyable program at the dedication of the new Casavant organ. He was assisted
by the A. Cappella choir of the University. ' .
Frosh girls held a Leap Year party and entertained their lowly classmates at dinner.
jones Oratorical Contest won by john King, Frosh word uslinger.
Elnora Witteii won trip to Ohio as womenls representative in oratory division.
Ethel Langston was elected president of A. W. S.
"Thirteenth Chair," senior class play, was claimed as year's greate t d '
Redlands defeats Whittier' spikers in thrilling track and field meet.
Frosh edition of Campus, "The Dirty One," caused much mirth on the cam u
, S Yamatlc r -
ion. D O
Men's and women's debate teams left on Eastern trip. Good luck! p S'
'fSoph Pedal" gave many clever returns to Erosh witty sayings,
Systems of Honor Courses, to be oHered next year, announced by the faculty.
Glee clubs returned from successful tour of the northern part of the state,
Debaters returned from winning Eastern trip. We're mighty proud of you! A
Firosh men climbed mountain to shave and massage the great "R" in its annual
Ethel Langston, newly elected A., S. president, left for Seattle to attend an-
nual conference of the Westerii division of the Inter-Collegiate Women Students.
Members of Sigma Alpha Iota, National music sorority on the campus, gave an en-
joyable recital in Memorial Chapel.
Annual home concert was given by the VVOmen's Glee Club, under direction of Prof.
Butterfield, before enthusiastic audience.
Rehearsals began in earnest for "The Fortune Teller," to be presented at Zanja Fi-
sta, on June 9th,
All-star cast of "Lightnin' ", in final shape for production of the play on Universitv
Bullpups trampled on Oxy Peagreeners to tune of 17-6 in thrilling baseball game,
Varsity lost to La Verne Leopards by a score of 9 to 3.
Men'g Glee Club home concert marked the close of a very successful year.
Redlands' pre-medical society became California Beta Chapter of national pre-med-
ical fraternity, Kappa Zeta.
"Pooshwa Incog," Junior Night musical comedy, was hilariously received,
Frosh debaters won conference debate title with a record of no losses during the
whole season. , -
Redlands students welcomed friends and future students at annual University Day.
Over 600 visitors enjoyed the hospitality of the U. of R. on this occasion, the great
success of which is'due to Junior Schultz and' his staff of efficient workers.
Production of f'Lightnin' " with Al Johnson in the lead, showed professional ability
of University players. ,
J. Russell Andrus formally named as U. of R. representative in Judson College,
Burma, in impressive service in Memorial Chapel.
Isabel Garland, reader, and Hardesty Johnson, tenor, appeared in interesting recital
of poem and song in New Chapel. J
Caltech won hrst conference swimming meet held in the new U.. of R. swimming
Bullpups won first conference baseball title by defeating Caltech Frosh, 17-6
We have cause to be proud of our Frosh this year, as they have won three out of
hve championship sports. Keep it up, Frosh! I '
Y. W. C. A. sponsored sheet music sale in Bekins ,basement,toffering an opportunity
to secure good music cheap.
"The Fortune Teller," Zanja Fiesta play, with all its gypsy background, drew a Ca-
DHCIW CfOwd to the New Alumni Theatre. Much credit for the success of the puer-
fOFma11ce is due to Al Johnson and Frank Cummings for their work in directing
the great musical production, '
Baccalaureate sermon was held Sunday afternoon in the Memorial Chapel. .
Commencem.ent in the Alumni Theatre capped the climax of our senior's college me
ilfolijdlands- VCFY impressive music by the college choir added interest to the cere-
Exams began-nuf sed! A
Many fond farewells were heard as students parted for summer vacations in all
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. Coach Ashel Cunningham might well lm
., . I
ning teams in
Coaching both football and track teams of
the varsity proved easy for Coach Leesyl Trine
and the students and townspeople alike are
justly proud of the success that Coach Trine
met in his first year at Redlands. After a
year vyith the Frosh, Coach Trine took up
the heavy burden of the varsity, and worked
out an entirely new system that made all the
conference sit up and take notice.
Next year the prospects are exceptionally
bright for a big Redlands year. All UWC IUCN
have a year or more of the new system Zlllfl
the coach has the unqualified respect of every
rnan in school. In football, and track as well.
Coach Trine has developed some men that
should be outstanding in the conference.
our teams. .P
called the '4Father of .-Xtlileties' in the L'11ix't-r-
W Sill' Of Rl'3dl2il1Cls. As head Uoncli of zlllilt-lies
and head of the Pliysieal litlucznion llL'1Plll'l'
1 ' inent he has made an envigible snvt-ess during
, his work here at Retllands. Cogxeli Cunning
ham has been largely responsible for ilu- good
- reputation that Redlands' teqnns lagm- gilnxiys
Mr. Cunningliam has allways l-een :ni :nl
vocate of clean sports :mtl liillfllvss in all
Competition. "Play the ggnne banwl. lint rt-
' 111CllllJliI'. SIIUTIS Lll'C l-UI' Slmrls sgilgr- gqltmt-"
- these words have been lit-:ml miami I-y men on
Xs bead voaivli ot l-.zslwtl-gill. :intl
'li Vnnningbznn mmlr- 51 rem.n'lt
and next yt-:nz with ilu' qml ol
frosli. be slmonlfl tnrn ont mn
lrotli of lllt' s1Hv!'1s,
C Varsity C Football
At the first call for football men by Coach Trine rt iight-
lflg bunch of Bulldogs put on their moleskins. I.ed by Cap-
tain Smith about thirty men worked hard under the handi-
f3aP Of 3 late Start, As the season progressed they developed
into a team which could offer strong competition to anv
team in the conference. i
Too much. credit cannot be given Coach Trine for his
work with the squad. A strong character with a determin-
ation and a desire for real teams through clean play put
this young leader in a honored position in school. llis
work with the varsity won the respect of every l'tltllUI'.
The two outstanding men on the team were Kenneth
Smith, tackle, and Dwight Loper, quarter. Smith was the
keystone of the defense and his work on the ottense was the
outstanding point of the line. He was easily voted the
H, SM1TH most valuable man on the line. Loper ran the teznn in gtnutl
.Varsity Captain,1928 shape and his ability to squirm through the line :around
. the end was amazing.
YVith most of the letter men returning, Coach should develop ai real ternn. with
"Talkative Boleyn Davis as leader of the next year's squad.
Handicapped by only a fewydays practice the Bulldogs were pounded to piefes
by the Engineers
and Shields starred for Caltech. The score en e in o
in the opening conference game at the Rose liowl. l.opf-r and
the only players to gain consistently for the Bulldogs while Nlull
d d -If t O with the lingineers on top.
The following week Coach Trine turned hi
ffl t ' battle ensued. R Idlands. l 5' hard hghtinf
Aztec outiit from S-an Diego, and a mi g 1 y L ' -5
was able to hold San Diego to a 6 to O score for three
quarters with Kenneth Smith doing the bulk of the de-
fensive 'playing for the Bulldogs. ln the third quarter
both Neidermever and Loper were injured and with their
loss the defense weakened and allowed four more touch-
downs to be pushed across. The resulting SCOTC WHS 32
In 3 Very exciting game the Poets barelv nosed out the
D . '
B Hd ith 3, 7 to score. Their score came on 21
u ogs W
lucky break in the first quarter and from that period on B. DAXIIIS
it was 3 Verv Qtoge game with both teams lighting for Varsity Captain, 192731928
s Bulldogs loose against the strong
A California pass that went for six points .
the ball at all times. Pendleton, the ilashy quarterback for the Poets was badly
injured in the third period and left the game. Hubert Smith and Bell were the big
guns for the Bulldogs in the last half.
. LA VERNE
The Dunkards travelled to Redlands with the odds agains-t them and were
downed 18 to O. It was a real showing for the Bulldogs who played well at all
times. The feature of the game was a couples of fifty yard runs, through a broken
Held. The runs were made by Neidernieyer.
BUNCH ooLv1N LOPER
Up in the air in the U. C. L. A, Game
U. C. l,. A.
x xi 1' lui- 1- N1-..i
Redlands travelled to Los Angeles to trade iii-i
Field and although outolassed in the passing flq,:ii'iiiii-is rm- Q' i
other departments. Four of the five scores were iiiiifie mi wir. .
heavy Bruins were too fast on the wet Held for the liiiliii -'- lv
outstanding Bulldog and Colvin also sliowed up wt-ii lfi-i
, - OCClDlCN'l'.eXI,
With all of the dormitory nien laid up with pton
Hew into the Tigers on Patterson iield only to lie badly
score of 32 to O. It was the third game which Rtfdluiif
although doped to lose, the Bulldogs would lim-e put up
K SMITH GREENFIELD
, .3 :
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Redlandsion the defensive
In the last and big game of the season the Bulldogs met the sage-hens with all
the rooters our 600 students could dig out. It wad a. close game and -a thriller at all
times. Redlands scored on a run by Hawks in the third period but failed to convert.
Pomona came back with her final score on passes from Hartman to Bishop in the
last' quarter. N I "
Price, Bulldog center, was the star of the game until a broken cheek bone forced
him to retire in the third quarter. . '
With a month of Spring training under Coach Trine, the men who will make
BELL FARQUHAR FOX
Zffzff .vm M il?
5 ', ' vga
HAWKS NEIDERMEYER PRICE
'4-f F ,
' , . 4,
W 4 .
.,1. yy. 1.
'S'-. f,.'rwf'x-"gl'm! 3
l..li H NH A li
up the varsity for next season are well along in Trim-'S SX'SIl'lll ,mtl Nlw-will in 1 1 ll
top in the conference standings this fall. I
The letter men, and the number of years they lum- In-ml 'lll 121. mr'-1:-X M- 4 ,
Hubert Smith, 3, Capt. Elect Bolie Davis. 3: 'limmitf lff-N.. 2: IQ' '1-e' " X- 1
r-rr. x,, ,.
Bell, 13 Bunch, 15 Colvin, 1, Loper. l 1 Cireenllelfl. I 1 llmmrfl Sm-:il 1 1- Aw 1
S J ,A
The Bulldogs Stop 8 Beef
5 145 3
mg A H' 'Ja 3-.6 J J J
C Varsity qdasketball
Six field goals! This slim margin separated Redlands
from a Championship tie with Wfhittier, in the closest race ever
held in this conference. Every team lost at least one game and
every contest had a direct bearing on first place standings,
Scoring in conference games a total of 186 points to their op-
' ponent's 185, the Bulldog varsity played sterling ball all sea-
son, and only the bitterest kind of hard luck kept Redlands low
in the standings. B
The sophomore quintet came through with a vengeance,
and when the smoke cleared away only one senior played regu-
larly. Lack of experience proved a handicap, however, but
with the aid of our championship frosh squad, Redlands should
dedicate the new gym with the conference flag next year.
On a ten da.y barnstorming trip the Maroon and Gray
Varsity Captain, 1928
hoopsters met and defeated some of the best teams in the south.
On December 26, they nosed out the strong Pacific Coast club in -a last second 28-27
win. The following night they won another thriller, 17-16, from the chamipionship
Long Beach Junior College. journeying to Hollywood for a doubleheader, the Bull-
dogs won, 27-23, from the Hollywood "Y," in a rough game. The second. game
proved too much a.nd Fred Dye's All-Stars took a 46-32 struggle.
Three games in two nights were too much, and the tired varsity lost a listless
g-ame to the Drake Club, 38-11, After a much needed day's, rest the rejuvenated Bull-
dogs ilashed back into form to defeat the Hollywood A. C., 27-25. Winning four out
of six games, the varsity appeared to be a real conference threat.
In three home games, Redlands defeated the River- i
sidej. C. 39-21, lost to the California l45's, 21-19, in a
last second drive, and decisively trimmed the San Ber-
nardino J. C. by a 36-18 count.
Early season luck told against Redlands and Oxy
pulled through to a 25-24 win, after trailing the entire
game. Fresh Tiger subs-titutes in the last half beat the
tired Bulldogs, although the sophomore quintet played
good ball all the way.
Another heartbreaking finish found the varsity on
the short end of a 24-21 score. Erratic passing and a
Varsity Captain, 1929
poor start turned the tide to the more experienced Aztecs.
Lee -and the Greenfrelds starred.
BRUMWELL LUND BELL
LA VERNE T
. Breaking up the two teams, Coach Cunningham iinally formed :r whining wan-
bination and Redlands Walloped La Verne 26-23. The slippery floor and poor hgh:
ing undoubtedly' kept down the score.
The following evening, on our home Hoor, the Bulldogs playcfl siipvrlazaw luis
ket ball and smothered the Dunkards under a 35-22 score. When 'l'o:u-li f'an:znnglr.nn
jerked the regulars with five minutes to go the score was 35-1-4. with lm. lull
Greenfield -and Lund playing machine-like ball, and lfarquhar anrl j. iil'f'f'lli'lf'lfl
checking perfectly the varsityillashed in championship form. l,a Yr-rm-. "'l'l'lllf'!'fiT'-
of Pomona, Caltech and San Diego, never got started against thc furious lnilhlr-
r PO M O NA
Again the one-point hoodoo loomed up when Merrit clroppcrl in a long sim in-rn
the center of the floor, With seconds to go. The hnal score rcacl 22-Bl. l,r-cl ins-ligi
bility undoubtedly cost Redlands the game. Captain Wilson. hlling in. playffl If l
floor game, but the varsity missed Lee's stellar shooting.
After leading all the Wav, Redlands dropped another heart
35-32 to the Engineers. Farquhar's ineligibility was a heavy lilf-va and wlnlf: the
offense was strong the Bulldog defense was not up tu sinitif. liill firccnfielfl and
Lund were high scorers for Redlands.
fried too nianx' guns for tie fu
The Poets, league champs, ca L . Q g
h It end of a 33-22 score. Ccrrecnhcld and l.cc starred
sity was forced to take the so
' ' f 147 fl
l lj lldogs. and the var-
LEE I O X9 GREENFIELD COLVIN
for the varsity. Four seniors completed their third year for Redlands, Capt-ain Wil-
son, Colvin, Lund and Bell.
CAPTAIN WILSON-Aggressive center and the best jumper on the squad. Filled in
ably for Bill. He Will not return next year. 4
CAPTAIN-ELECT B. GREENFIELD-Coming All-Conference center. The bestuman
on the squad, on offense and defense.
LEE-Forward, the dead-eye of the tea.m. Rod's accurate shooting will help out
LUND-FOI'VV31'd, the only senior regular. An able running mate for Rod
Bill. He will not be back.
J. GREENFIELD-Guard. Jack put up a whale of a game at running guard,
regularly broke into the scoring column. jack has two more years of basketball.
CoLy1N-Guard. Harry's fight and experience made him a valuable man.
will not be back.
BELL-Forward. Ivan could always be counted on. He has played his
game for Redlands.
BRUMWELL-Forward. Brum was the team ha.ndy man. His versatility
steady playing earned him his letter.
Coach Trine's bugle for the einder path XK.lx ,.,,
The outlook Was not so rosy for the fllllllti-N .if q3,.l
vwas correspondingly small.
The first meet was a trial one with the liruins fn
Ball placed well up in the leads. The Hrriiirh hun
be proud of in the Coast League if little eniiiperiri-
Our next conference meet with lhuiiniia was i ti
The meet with llfhittier we captured hy a mfr
illg 73M to 66W. Fox took the Jflil with the vrav
nice stepping and nosed out his oppfinent hy a -.if
oval in the 880 and came sailing in well in the lrxif.
in. Ball took the pole vault and tied with llrrris
took first in the broad jump.
In the conference meet at Poiiioiia. lit-fllanfls gm,
netting us a Safe fifth in the league. llzill tml i'
of Occidental, a.nd Dotts pulled third in the iv.-- zz
Ball and Dotts represented ns in the Stain'-tri
for second place at the saineinarkmqideintg.
look brighter for next year with the frosh liiiyx ,i,
ber of Juniors and underelass men on the tt-mn.
,X . ,-,
ble development into Ulympie form. I-Rm. -api.. ..
and Taylor should show up well in t
f 149 il
he voiiterenf t .. . . K
X i Q
C-Wazfsity Gross Gountzfy
The annual conference cross country run was held at Ganesha Park near Pomona.
Since it marked the second year of cross country a.s a major sport, the event called
out a l-arge showing and some keen competitionl
The meet was Won by Brown of San Diego, and although hampered by the mud
and cold, Dotts, Hettler, Taylor, Clark and Riedman placed high, giving Redlands
third place, and winning letters for themselves. McCall, Macpherson, Se-at, Good-
man and H. Clark also ran.
Although three of the varsity men are lost by graduation, the Frosh team has
developed some men who promise to be excellent distance runners.
A --5, ' , 'W
-s ' - .
The 1928 baseball chasers were rated very low in the wiilk.-i'eiif e dnt' in gginnln
ation, and some stars leaving school, hut due to the untiring 1-lilwts nl' 4'-.ai li Inn
ningham, were able to turn out a squad that was feared liy every' it-.in in ilu- 'him i-
ence. Gardner, Rowe, Bacon, Douglass. Price. Hendrirlts. Ni-itlt-i-niej,+i- and lfninii,
formed the regulars of the squad, with Yamamato. lsleisner. Vlarlp .nfl lisiw filling
in as reserves.
Although they only won one conference game this season. fliqif li is l.,,,l,Q:ig for
'-igfl ffflff iv QM.
Ward to -a Conference winning squad next year. with several transfer- . . , ..
ning Frosh squad to fill in the weak spots of this years aggregation.
Nearly every practice game was won during the season lint wi. lf .fam
the Bulldogs could 11Ot hit well enough against oppnsiiig hurlt-rs.
The Bullddgs opened the season against Pomona at hoine .ind 2 1' 5.1Lj4'l'.mi
placed at Rowe for 18 runs in the iirst two innings. Neitleriiit-yer zine: 'Jann' iw 2
box to pitch his first game and got along nicely for the rest ol' the Beatle. 'l iw 1,
ended 26-5, vvith the Sagehens well on top.
tl txt week-end and handed l'lt'fllZillfls another defeat. 'l'ht
W'hittier came here ie nc
game Was featured by heavy hitting on hoth sides. l-Iendrifks led the Bulldog at-
tagk Vvith gl hgmer triple and single. while Neidermeyer and Rowe lieth gut homers.
Keating the star Poet chucker was knocked out ol' the hex and Voates finished
O7 v -
the game. "Neidy" and Rowe shared the chucking duties lor Redlands.
LA V ERNE
The Bulldogs then traveled to La Verne and was handed another walloping 9-3
by the Dunkards. lVeakness in hitting seemed to be the Bulldogs weakness, although
errors let many unearned runs cross the plate.
Caltech came to Bedlands for the annual University Day game and the Bulldogs
hit their best before the future studentsand walloped the Engineers to the tune of
8-O. "Lefty" Rowe proved the star of the game with 16 strike outs and only allow-
ing 5 hits. Bacon led the attacks for the Bulldogs with three hits and batting in four
of the runs. .
The Bulldogs traveled to Eagle Rock to trade blows with the Tigers and although
doped to lose by a large score, were only nosed out 3-2 in the ninth inning. Rowe
and De Hoag engaged in a pitchers battle for the entire game. Alt was a hard game
to lose, as both teams played air-tight ball. Neidermeyer slapped out a drive down
third base line the 9th, that would have meant victory but it was a few inches foul.
ln the last game of the season, Coach took his isquad to San Diego only to he
beat in the ninth inning again. This time the score was 4-O. The Bulldogs trailed
1-0 until the ninth inning when a couple of doubles over the short left field scored the
final three runs and ended the season. N
H- 61.10 le
' Fighting every match of the year the Bulldog Yarsiiy 14111 .1111-1111's 1111111 .11111 111
down some of the most formidable players in the S1111111lz1111l 1111- 11.1s1 -1-311111. .Xililllllull
the actual matches won were few. the scores 111' 1l1e 1111111'111-s -111-111111 111.11 1111- 141 111.11111s
men were hard to beat.
'The various teams in the Conference were very llllltll 1'1111.11. .11111 lili' 11.1111 111111
the larger amount of stars was able to win. Rl,'CllilllflN 111111 111-r 111.111 111' 11- 11.11 s1.11s
in Captains Bishop and Lund. who have played 1'11111' years for lilldl' X1111.1 X1,1111r .11111
deserve a great deal of praise for their 1111tew11r1l1y e11'11r1s 11i-111411111 1111 1111- --11:11 1.1
battle. Lund especially was a dangerous 1111111 as his 111111-1'rl'111 11r5111s .11111 1.111111-11 1-:111
serves almost always withered his 0l'YlflOllClllS. lgi5l.llll7 1111111 ilk 1111111-111111 411-11 Q12
able to Win many games during the past season.
The other three players are all under elassrnen 411111 11-111 1:11111 11- 17:17 1 11111111115-
on the Winning side next year.
Cox should have a record year next season, l.11Y was :11111 11- 11-111 11111-1 .11 1-1
five Of the matches played. 'With another year's ex11eri1:11f'e Iilifl 11r:11 if 1 if -111-11111
add a great deal to the varsity next year.
Hilliard and Osborne both playing their first year 4111 11-11: 11,-1rsi15' fill--11 11111 1111-
team. llhey are both remarkable players and 11111 no 11111111 111,11 gl 11 ,. 31,11 ll1,1l 111
4447! ' ,,.
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their two years. Hilliard probably has the best form of any tennis player in the con
ference, and with practice will become a formidable contender for conference honors
The scores of the conference matches are:
- Caltech 5, Redlands 4. K
Pomona 7, 'Redlands 2. ,l
San Diego 7, Redlands 2.
Occidental 8, Redlands l.
5 154 3
4 , 1
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Frank Ford handled the l-'rosh in 1
s team this year in real Veteran style, ii in
, the neu. mth and turning Um ., PM R
. 1 5
'eleven that was the toughest in the ron
to defeat. His charges ran rough-sho ox r
the Lalteeh babes by at 20 lu ti em,-,. ,md lm,
dumped Oxv's frosh,
Coach Ford's leadership gmt! lilqiju X,
i shown while in sehool hx' his serviq- un Hull
' of our varsity teams. lit-sl wishes uf UH til
i COACH FORD
Coach Cecil A. Cushman had remarkable
success this year in turning out two champ-
ionship frosh teams, those in the basketball
and baseball, while Mr. Cushman is not a
regular coach in our institution, his services
are sodesirable that the entire student body
stands behind him and his athletic prowess.
Both teams went through the entire year
Without losing a single conference fracas. de-
feating the best the conference could produve.
Coach Cushman has done much towards tit-
ting the frosh into Coach Cunninghanfs sys-
tem for next year, and his own leadership
and, ability will help at great deal to turn out
powerful varsity teams next year.
dent body go out to him. wishing him s it
wherever he shall be next rear.
After turning in decisive wins over La Verne and Occidental yearlings and Red-
lands, Riverside and San Bernardino high schools, the U. of R. frosh dropped their
tinal game, and with it the championship to Pomona, by a. score of 8-O.
Credit for one of the school's most successful peagreen outfits is largely due
Co.ach Frank Ford and Captain Stewart Yost, who molded a finished product out of
largely green material. '
Outstanding on the squad were Captain Yost, fullback, "Pete" Beiden at quarter,
"Hank" Beiden on end and Ray Anger at center. All played fast, hard games during
the season and were stonewalls on the defense.
La Verne was the first conference victim, falling 18-O before the line plunging
of Capt.'Yost and the deceptive Beiden to Beiden passes, which time after time, went
for thirty -and forty yard gains.
The following week the locals showed their full power in a surprise win over
Occidental to the tune of 19-12.
The championship Pomona. game, a feature of Homecoming Day, was the hard-
est encounter of the season. c'Pete" Beiden scooped up a Sagechick fumble in the Hrst
quarter to score a touchdown, only to have the play called back. A short time later
Merritt ran back a punt for 45 yards for Pomona's only touchdown. The score was
stayed at 6-O until later in the final period, when Roberts stepped over the end line,
giving the opponents two points on a. safety. '
Formally closing the season, the squad held a banquet at the Busy-B, honoring
Coach Ford, who left for the East the following day.
Lettermen present were: Anger, Ard, Arthur, H. Beiden, P. Beiden, Bell, B0g11C,
Hall, Harrison, Heisner, Hull, jones, Roberts, Sering, Wfolfe and Captain Yost.
HI-Iankl' and "Pete" Beiden promise to become two of the best ball packers w.hO
have ever represented Redlands on the gridiron. The brothers are the most deceptlvv
open-held runners in the conference.
These men have a.ll had 'at least one season under the Trine system and inanl'
have also taken the spring training course under Coach Trine, so that they will be
ready to swing into the regular varsity next fall. .
'l'he Frosh basketball team had one of the most successful seasons of any Bull-
pup squad. It established a record for all the Southern California Frosh teams, 'bv
winning every game played, both practice and Conference.. This red letter vear bv
the Frosh of '31 will be hard for any school to repeat. ' '
To come out Conference champs the Bullpup basketball team secured 184 points
to their opponents' 103, or an average of 13 2-3 to 19 1-6 to every game. A
Under the tutlage of Coach Cushman they made an exceedingly good showing
and an especially well-balanced team. The shot shuttle pass and short shots form,
under the basket accounted for the good team work and the winning games of the
The first Conference game opened with the Bullpups taking in champ Occidental
Peagreeners. As this was the first game much excitement was expressed as to how
strong a Bullpup teampwe really did have. lt did not take the fans long to begin to
wonder how much better they could be. The score being lop-sided, 52-24. showed
to some extent how good an aggregation Cushman had. Captain Pete Beiden led the
scoring with a 16 digits to his credit, while Roberts and Bell were not far behind with
13 and 11 respectively. ' C
Continuing their penant-march undefeated, the Frosh turned in their second Con-
ference victory by defeating the ,Aztec babes 38-16. The Aztecs at any time did not
show themselves to be of championship- calibre. The Bullpups took the lead from
the start, and were way in the lead' when the whistle blew.
' LA VERNE
Playing the only double-header ofthe season, one at La Verne, the other at Red-
lands by 22-1.2 and 22-14 scores, the Pups placed themselves on the headlines as real
contenders for conference title.
WVith a squad of High School captains the Sagehens were favored to eliliiilillw
P BEDIEN PIERCE H, BEIDEN
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the Bullpup from the Conference championship race. This game was the most exciting,
heart palpitating game ever displayed between a Pomona and Redlands team. With
aiirst attack at the opening of the game the Sagechicks gained a 11 point lead, holding
the Bullpups to a mere one point.
At half time the score stood 16-10 in favor of the Sagechicks. With
the score tied at 18-18, both teams settled down for a longest eight minutes
that have passed in many a moon. First the Pups broke the tie and tore into the lead
but remained there for a scant moment, while the Chicks- advanced the ball down the
floor at a mile-a-minute pace to tie things up again. Ebel got a free throw off of
Northfield, the big gun for the Sagechicks and gave the Pups a one point lead 21-20.
Things were just reversed a minute later when, a Pomona man sunk a free throw to
tie the score 21-21. The Chicks got another basket which put them into the. lead.
W'ith but a minute and a half to play, the Pups started a whirlwind attack that mysti-
ied their opponents and1Roberts netted two baskets before the final whistle blew.
The final score was,25-23 in favor of the Bullpups.
6 ' CALTECH
, The last game of the season played was with Caltech with the locals winning
26 to 14. The first half was rather slow with neither team gaining adva.ntage. The
second half was entirely different. The Bullpups snapped into it and began making
baskets like real Conference champs. Capt. Pete Beiden went wild, accummuliated 12
points in all, while Tiny Roberts Qover 5-ft. 5-in. babyj followed close behind with
8, the rest.
THE LE-TTERMEN -
Pete Beiden,forward, captain 3 Hilton P-ell, forward 5 Irwin Roberts, center,
C5-ft. 5-inj 5 Talmadge Phelps, center, Hank Beiden, guard, Oliver Ebel, guard 3
Ellsworth Pierce, guard.
1fRedlands 29, San Bernardino 27, flfRedlands 24, Riverside C. 173 XRedlandS
33, Victorville 3, 9fRedlands 27, Riverside High 213 Redlands 52, Occidental 253
Redlands 38, San Diego 16, Redlands 21, La Verne 125 Redlands 22, La Verne 143
fd01lb1f'3hCHClC1'j. Redlands 25, Pomona 23, Redlands 26, Caltech 14, Redlands 26,
Caltech 14. Whittier forfeited. Total, Redlands- 297, Opposition 171.
After tieing for second place with the Juniors in the inter-class 'track -meet, the
Frosh started in earnestly to train for conference honors. About a dozen fellows
turned out, most of them lacking team experience, but through the fine coaching of
Prine there were prospects of p a fair showing.
In the 880 and mile, the team was represented by Kuehne and Hull, both of
whom had previous experience on the cinder path, Kuehne staring for the local high
school and Hull winning the mile in the Webroken pup state meet last year.,
In the Sprints, Moore and VVearne did excellent work, considering the fact that
neither of them have had much experience. Hampson the F rosh quarter-miler
kicked up the dirt in front of many a good runner -and was an asset to the team.
Flannigan and Stacy took care of the weights and the javelin, the former being effi-
cient in all of them, while the latter specializes in the shot put.
The hurdles were taken care of by Kuehne, assisted by Phelps in the high.
Phelps was the frosh pole-vaulter, taking care of that event in good style. The
frosh high-jumpers were Kuehne and Phelps.
The local high school track team and the frosh clashed in two or three meets.
affording good work-outs for both teams. The meet with Caltech at Paddock field,
Pasadena, was ra close one, the frosh being defeated by a very narrow margin by the
The Occidental babes won the Southern Conference track championship, winning
from her opponent Pomona by a small margin. The local Frosh made a fair showing
by taking fourth place in the eight teams competing. First places were taken by
Hull and Hampson in the mile and quarter respectively. Third and fourth places
were obtained by Knights and Kuehne in the 880 and Flannigan took second in the
iavelin and fourth in the discus. The relay was the best event of the day and was
won by the Redlands frosh team, composed of Kuehne, lVearne, Moore and Hampson.
The track men should show up well next year in the varsity track team and
should be of great assistance to Trine in putting out a team worthy of representing
the U. of R. on the cinder path.
qrosh Gross Go pantry
'l'en men reported from the frosh class for
the annual cross-country grind. About three
weeks later, after hard training over a 2h
mile course the frosh entered the lnterclass
Cross Country race and distinguished' them-
selves hy tieing for first with the much touted
and lordly Seniors.
Continuing faithful training the frosh
prepared for the Southern Conference Cross
Country meet which was held at Genesha
Park near Pomona at Claremont. The course
was saturated with rain and the runners leav- i
ing their marks, drove into the face of a fresh
I-lull kept right on the heels of the leader
with O. Kuehne following his teammate close-
ly. About a mile and a half from the finish Hull threw a shoe, but kept on gamely
and iinished fourth. O. Kuehne was the next man to finish for Redlands and suc-
ceeded in winning sixth place honors. A
Running through mud and rain over the hilly three mile course was anything but
pleasure, but in spite of these deplorable conditions-our frosh showed plenty of iight
and proved to be a hardy lot by placing five men among the iinest fifteen Who finished.
The iive Redlands men placed in the following order: A Hull, O. Kuehne, S. Ever-
ton, WV. Moore and R. Knight. These five men were awarded numerals. Hampson,
Tvvitty, Sta.cy and Dobyns also run. A
A frosh class has gone through a year of baseball that has not been equaled in
other years by any other frosh class. With a world of new material which has put
a spirit into the "pups" a splendid team has been developed. From the larger number
of games, both patriotic and conference, the "pups'l have growled and fought their
Wray around the diamond to an undisputed conference championship.
U. of lfiff only close contest was the life-long friendly enemy, Pomona, and they
were plugked oif their dangerous pinions in the last inning of a hard dogged game.
Hard hitting on the part of the Pomona fellows made the outfielders play an atten-
tive game. Clever field Work and well used hits brought the score home to the "pups"
in the score of 6 to 5.
As in football, the Beiden brothers made the game much more interesting and
faster by their experience and their hard hitting. On this team were men who had
played football and basketball for U of R. and for their high schools in previous years.
Along with the Pomona victory are the victories of Caltech and Occidental. Neither
of these teams gave the frosh anything to worry about.
lVith the material already in the upperclasses and the material in the frosh class
now, the words forecast given by leading coaches of Southern California are bound
to come true.
li lol 1
. M.. gs
w ..1.,' 1.1 4.
' Terminating one of thewmost successful Hrah-rah seasons Redlands has ever
known, Virgil Tyler closed his second season as a Varsity yell leader. No other sin-
gle factor has done more toward building up a Redlands spirit than the organized
rooting at games and A. S. U. R. meetings, under the tutelage of Tyler and his able
assistants, "Eddie" McGuire and "Bob" Floyd.
The infectious pep of the yell leaders, coupled with the support of the Univers-
ity Band bolstered many weary athletes in their battle for victory, and demonstrated
to the world that the famous Bulldog spirit still lives.
Unique among the traditions of Redlands is the custom of holding all-college
sings on the steps of the Administration building Weekly, during the spring of each
college year. Th-is custom was carried out this year under the guidance of Virgil
Tyler, Rally Committee Chairman. s
With the coming of spring came the announcement of the first sing. Besides
adding materially to the social life of the campus they served to engender better
spirit in the student body, and to inculcate love for the Alma. Mater in the hearts of
Those who attended the sing on the evening of University day will long remem-
ber the "Rugged R," which gleamed from the distant hills, symbolic of Redlands
The H11-COl1ege sings will be among the most cherished memories of student dayS-
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Teas et .Bax
Campus news item: Thursday the faculty held a very important meeting in
which a number of very important policies for the next semester were acted upon.
Author's note: Most Worshipful and long suffering audience, readers, critics or
what have you,-call this what you will, an impression, a brain-storm or wind storm.
Whatever it is, it is what it is., f
An allegorical masque it is to be sure, but beyond that, you, dear readers, are the
And now, with an humble bow of regretful appreciation the author takes his
leave. y A
QAll characters except the I mp aim' the Angel are clad iii stiff black garments,
symbolical of---well, of a great many lLhl7'lgS.D
"PreXy"-tall. lllasle: loiig'-'wooden face, zoitliout suggestion of expression.
UMa" Keith-mecliaiii height, extremely bo-zo-legged. lllask: ojjicially cheerful expres-
sion of college gloom dispenser, 'ZU07ZKl7'0'll.S' pince-her spectacles.
Prof. Merrill-tall. lllasle: diabolical S6l7lCZfl77Z07ll0Zl.S'7l6SS, splenrlia' goatee, glasses c7l0f
'4Shorty Albert"-short. Mask: fartioe meelcriess of habitual fwife-heater, bala' on
top of head, very proiioaiicerleyes.
Prof. Tilton-tall. i Mask: caflaoerozts, lzollow-eyed, erzorfnous drooping moustache,
bald but not painfully noticeable.
Prof. Cave-medium height. lllaskz lzawh-rzosezl, l7lSlg7ZlfCtZ7ltf eyes.
Dr. Cunimings-meclifzmz. height, prozzter-pigeon l1uila'. Mash: Cheeks of pioas pom-
pocity, moustaclze. V
Prof. Jones-fairly tall. lllask: very red hair, features set at slight angle, nose not as
straight as it might he. g
Prof. Neidert-short. Mash: just-goto1zt-of-hed-not-awake-yet.
Other profs per se.
Angel of I-Ieaven-comieritional angel.
Imp of Hell-corweiitioiial imp.
SCENE: The curtain rises showing stage all white. There is'a long black table in
the center of the stage around which are a number of straight black chairs. On the
MOORE'S PHOTO SERVICE-15 W. State.
A. E. BALL-Dentist-Fisher Building.
HARNLY'S PHARMACY-Corner State and Orange. A
GOWLAND BROTHERS--27 E. State.
GRAY'S RESTAURANT AND CONFECTIONERY-28 E. State.
TRIANGLE CHOCOLATE SHOP--101 Orange.
CAMPBELL AND BURLEIGI-I-Optometrists-13 E. State.
BELL-GRASSLE HARDWARE CO.-210-210 Orange.
HESSER'S SHOE STORE-7 E. State.
CITROGRAPH PRINTING CO.--11-15 N. Fourth.
. - -- M.. .. , 3, Vg qgpiaz. .M -
table lies an enormous Bible. On the wall, back, hangs a motto in Old English, '.'My
strength is the strength of ten because my heart is pure." Doors right and left.
ACT I. '
'tPrexy" enters left. Surveys empty room, then sits down at head of table, picks
up Bible, examines both covers, then lays it down.
A confused shuffle Cfeet, not cardsj and babble of voices sounds backstage and
grows louder as thefaculty Qfor that is the causej come together.
I "Ma" Keith and Prof. Merrill enter simultaneously, one right and one left. Be-
hind them come the rest by ones, twos and threes.
At length, having convened, "PreXy" calls the meeting to order. Vllhile the for-
malities of opening the meeting are being gone through an Angel of Heaven enters
left and a minute later an Imp of Hell enters right. Both carry pencils and notebooks.
The Imp is smoking a huge cornpipe and the angel snifts furtively a very large bottle
of smelling salts, which is dangling about his neck on a pink ribbon.
HPREXYU: Qclispezssiovzafelyj "There is this matter of dancing-l'
confused vnnrmuff zlrowns !Zl7l1.D
DR. CUMMINGS: fRises penrlreusly and sj2eales fzcfillz jrentijjieal clig1nty.Q I can
seen no reason for allowing such an abomination at a Christian institution such as this
is Is "
"SHoR'rY" ALBERT QMeelely l7ZLLU7'7'Zlf7ZL.S'D But dont?"
PROP. JONES Qbreales in fwiflz Ganlry-lilee zfigonrj "Quite right, quite right Doc-
tor. It is immoral, unhealthy and suggestive. lVhy, look at me, I never dancedf'
"MA" KEITH : flnterjvosing seznelyj "But even if we don't allow it, I understand
the students dance at the Triangle anyway."
PROF. MERRILL Cllluffers scwagely and clenelzes his jisfsj "That den of iniquity."
Imp winks gleefully at Angel and writes in notebook.
PROF. NEIDERT Qlzas been arguing for some time in cz garbled unaferlene mth
Prof. Tilton. New lze breaks out fn1'i0nsly.j "I tell you, it's' a wild turnipf'
PROF. TILTON fcezzglzs n,b1f0ez1'i0z.zsly, leeles for euspiclor, but finding none, swal-
lows like ez man and rwnains speeelzlessij '
SPARK'S QUALITY BAKERY-The Home of Good Baked Goods-20 W. State.
HAMMOND LUMBER COMPANY-E. 'W'illian1 Rudloif, Mgr.-Tel. Main 117.
BUSY "B"-W. E. Bleeke, Prop.-"Best in the country"-124 W. State.
GORDON DONALD-Contractor 86 Builder--15 Fourth Str.
ORANGE FEED 86 FUEL CO.-Seeds, Poultry Supplies-Tel. Main 309-330
HOME OIL CO.-Associated Products-25 W. Stuart-Tel. Main 65.
MACK'S LUNCH-"See You at Mack's, Ho-t Dog."-216 E. State.
FLETCHER PLANING MILL-Fifth and Stuart-Phone Blue 1142.
RUSSELL ELECTRICAL CO.--f'Everything Electrical"-7 W. State--Tel. Main'
THE FAIR DEPARTMENT STORE-Mrs. N. Daniels, Prop.-10-12 E. State.
DR. F. H. FOLKINS-X Ray Specialist-Medical Arts Bldg.
M THE DRUGGIST-336 orange.
H. B. SARGENT-Barber-302-A Orange.
WEST COAST JUNIOR CIRCUIT-New Redlands Theatre, Grand Opening in
the Fall of 1928. ,
"Mix" .lilsrrii Cgoes on earvtesttyj "Now l think that the women ought to be in
the dormitories at ten okzloekg'
Angel smiles and sticks out tongue at Imp, who replies with lively thumb and
four iingers at the nose. Both Write in their notebooks.
DR. CUMMINGS Qholy thought suctdertly taking possession of him.j "Whycouldn't
chapel services last an hour?"
HPREXY Ueoks at -watch, scratches eyebrow, czud adjeurns 77Z66fi1Zg.D
1-1 nge! crosses t0 Imp, links arms with him, takes lang circtw on Imp's pipe. Imp
in turn breathes deeply of Artgefs smelling salts and they exchange 1z0teb00les.j
Arm in arm they exit, right. I
The professors discuss with wild gestures as they file out.
At the hatch still lzzmgs the motte, Milly strength is the strength of ten, because
my heart is pure." Curtain.
fffow It Is QDone
A Pi Chi and a Gamma Nu are seated at a table which bears a litter of books
and papers. The Gamma Nu, who is reading, appears to be deeply absorbed in his
work. The Pi Chi has just slouched into his chair.
Pi Chi: Hey! ' '
Gamma Nu Cstartledj : What?
Pi Chi: You're Working! .. I
Gamma Nu: All right, don't bother me.
Pi Chi: Ah, superior one, what makes you so industrious?
Gamma Nu: This is the night I reserve for studying. I must get my Work up
before examination Week.
Pi Chi: Oh, donlt remind me of it. It gets my goat. But just wait till I get
started-Pass me that note-book, old top. V
Gamma Nu: Eh?
Pi Chi: My note-book-simpletonl tHe straigtens up.j Now for that critique.
Gamma Nu: At last!
NICKS-SCHACKER CO., INC.-10 W. State.
TUCKER'S BOOK AND GIFT SHOP-13 W. State.
CITY NURSERIES--Quality Florists-111 Orange.
A. LEIPSIC-Dry Goods and Ready to Wear-State at Fifth.
HARRIS CO.-Dry Goods-17 E. State.
C. E. ANNABIL AND SON-Druggists-15 E. State.
REDLANDS MOTOR CAR CO. I-Iupmobile-402 Orange.
MISSION MARKET-Groceries and Meats-526 Orange.
DR. S. DEAN-Dentist--2151f2 Orange.
SERING AND CORTNER-Furniture--17 W. State.
SANITARY BARBER SHOP--W. H. Phillips, Prop.-219 N. Orange.
REDLANDS BOOK AND STATIONERY CO.-9 E. State.
HOTEL REDLANDS-"A Good Hotel"--3311f2 Orange-Tel. Main 53.
GELSTON'S-"The Bargain Spot of Redlandsv--217 Orange.
GEORGE E. MCKENZIE-H If In The Market It's Heref,
PETERSON'S AUTO SERVICE-Tel. Main 400-130 Orange.
FAULTLESS BAKERY-Butter Krust Bread-"Best By Testf,
FURST 86 JONES-Latest in Victor Records-21 Cajon.
HW-,'Uf'1 'W' ' .eeesissrewr W
Pi Chi: Don't pretend you're surprised. Pm going to write it now, a real criti
cism. l've got some ideas. '
Gamma Nu: Really! Really! Where'd you get them?
Pi Chi: Smiley Library.
Gamma Nu: Oh. tBoth laughj. A
The Gamma Nu begins to read again, While the Pi Chi a.rranges materials for
Pi Chi: I'll have this done in a jiffy. The prof didnit ask for more than five
hundred words but he!s particular about his phrasing. On that account I got some
good sentences from a book at the library. I'll use 'em at the beginning and the end.
Gamma Nu: IfVell, I Wish you'd start then. Your plagiarizing is bad enough,
but your plaguing is, unendurable. If you have anything to Write, write it.
Pi Chi: I believe you are letting that lesson get you down. Don't.: It isn't
collegiate. And I don't like your manner either-it's didactic. It bores me.
Gamma Nu: What do you expect me to do, stop studying altogether?
Pi Chi: Oh, no. just study at intervals.
Gamma Nu: Letls start one, then. Don't say a Word for fifteen minutes.
Pi Chi: Tyrant!
QThey Work for a few minutesj '
Pi Chi: Hang this-! If I vvasn't so broke l'd have a Kappa Sig write?
Gamma Nu: Sh! Time isn't up yet. .
CSilence for short time. The Pi Chi finally looks up.j A
Pi Chi: Well, itis finished! What do you think- QI-Iesitates as Gamma Nu is
still buried in his book.j I-Iey, Wake up ! Here it is.
Gamma Nu: What's all the commotion about?
Pi Chi: My paper. What do you think of it?
I Gamma Nu: Ugh! Do I have to read it? All right, hand it over. CReadsQ.
WVeak as dishwater. I can even remember reading some of this before. Milton would
never have forgiven you.
Pi Chi: Stop joking. This is great stuff. It ought to go over big with the prof.
Gamma Nu: If it does, I'll-CTaking up his 'book once more! follow your
CSilence for a little vvhile.j A ' A
Gamma Nu: CGetting upj Well, Pm through. -CY-avvnsj Good night.
Pi Chi: WVhat! Already? I've got this to copy and my French to get.
REID AND GAIR-Clofthiers-218 Orange. .
DR. E. C. I-IAMMEN+Dentist-Hubbard Bldg., Tel. Main 142.
Lunch at MITTEN'S--Refreshments That Click. A '
T. W. DAVIS-Commercial Printers--Rubber Stamps.
RUSS LUMBER AND MILL CO.-L. W. Finlay, Mgr.-Fifth and Stuart.
W. C. GUERTH-Jeweler-New Location-26 E. State.
BENNETT'S BOOTERY-New Location-108 Orange.
BUICK-Bert S. Hatfield. -
GILBERT NOWELL-Sheet Metal Works-114 Fourth-Tel. Black 884.
MODEL CREAMERY-The Ultimate in Dairy Products--Tel. Main 56.
SIDNEY T. SMITH BOOK STORE-Phillip Goodwin, Mgr.--113 E. State.
L. T. OLESON-Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty-14 Fifth Str.
BOSTON SHOE STORE-Walk Over Shoes-250 Orange-Tel. Main 649.
OAKLAND AND PONTIAC-Clark and Smith-106 Citrus.
" - l- H M-. -
1-nlllllllil. hu. lazy uittilil Serves you right lol dallying. lt's eleven o'clock
and time to go to hed.
l'i I'hi: Wait a hit and l'll go with you.
tlainma Nu: Sorry, hut I can't. Qfioes to bed.j
Pi Chi :.t'l'o himselfj This theme is due tomorrow. And French-oh thunder!
l-low l despise it! l'll do it this minute. QOpens French book.j No I won't. By
Gad. l've got it! l'll do it in the morning.
glow to Act at a Qiraternity qianquet
Rush to the table first and grab a good seat. Park in it immediately and wrap
your legs around a table leg until everybody is seated. Then start talking right away
--monopolize the conversation. Don't let anyone think you are dull or uninteresting
or havenlt rea.d Elbert Hubbard's scrap book. If someone tries to interrupt you go
right ahead. The girls admire dominating men. Make wise cracks about the people
present. Humorous remarks about some girl's dress are especially good. Be frank.
Donlt let anyone thing you are a prude. If you can recall some embarrassing situa-
tion in which you once saw one of the girls, tell it and then guffaw loudly. Every-
body will think you are a hot sport. 1
After the food is served make remarks about it. Make disagreeable allusions
about skinning lizards and Such things. Spoil their dinner for them. When some
timid girl leaves the table, nauseated, laugh at her and make an appropriate com-
ment. YVhile the others are admiring your wit take -advantage of the time and slip
a piece of ice down the back of the gown of the girl next to you. CIf she doesn't
laugh she just doesnlt want to make a fool of herselfj. Slap her warmly on the back
and rub the lump of ice about. Qlf the gentlemen present glare at you they are
merely jealous of youj. As a climax trip the waiter.
W'hile toasts are being made interrupt the speaker with remarks such as "louder
and funnier." This is especially clever and original and you will be considered really
collegiate. If you are a true collegian you will have brought a Hask. Take a few
gulps from it and then offer it to everyone near you. Act like you can't get along
a day without your liquor. As a finale offer the ladies cigars. .
At the next banquet-W'ell, don't bother, there won't be any next.
PINE'S-"The Clean Cleanersfi'
Use KRUMM'S "Diamond Brand Fertilizer" for greater production.
SERR STATIONERY CO.-Fountain Pens, School Supplies-13 W. State.
JIMMIE DERBIN-Chrysler Dealer-515 Orange.
E. M. COPE COMMERCIAL CO.-Hardware, Paints, Implements.
DONALD AND GOWLAND-Service that Satisiies-Seventh at State.
SOUTHWEST ELECTRIC CO.-H. B. Jenkins, Prop.-16 W. State.
MILLER'S STUDIO-Photographers--215V2 Orange.
NOTT AND ANDERSON-Purveyors of Satisfaction-408 Orange.
REDLANDS BUILDING-LOAN ASSOCIATION-Safety 86 6'Za Citrus at Fifth
REDLANDS SANITARY LAUNDRY CO. 122 E. State-Phone Ex. 104.
E. "Jn UNDERWOOD-Heating-Plumbing-118 Fifth Str.-Tel. Main 161.
BERKELEY BAPTIST DIVINITY SCHOOL-2606 Dwight Way-Berkeley.
GEO. L. BLACK-Electrical Contractor and Engineer-462 Arrowhead Ave.-
WEBER MCCREA CCMPANY, 421 East sixth st., Los Angeles, Calif.
Professor: l'I'm going to spea.k on 'Liars' to-day. How many of you have read
the twenty-fifth chapter of the text P"
Nearly every student raised his hand. ,
Professor: l'Good. You are the very group to whom I wish to speak. There is
no twenty-fifth chapterf'
A New Haven man took down his telephone receiver and while he was waiting
for a chance to call central, heard this conversation on a. party line:
"Hello! That you, McKinnon?"
"Yes, this is McKinnon."
"It doesn't sound like McKennon,"
Yes, this is McKinnon'speaking."
Are you sure this is McKinnon ?"
YES, this is McKinnon."
'fW'ell, listen, McKinnon: This is Burt. Lend me 3550?
"All right. I'll tell him when he comes in."
"The evening wore on," continued the man who was telling the story.
"Excuse me," interrupted the would-be wit, "but can you tell us what the even-
ing wore on that occasion P" -
"I don't know tha.t it is important," replied the story teller, "but if you must
know, I believe it was the close of a summer day." .
Teacher-"VVhat is 'can't' the abbreviation of, Ivan?"
Ivan-"Cannot" , .
Teacher: "That's right. Now, jesse, what is 'don't the abbreviation 'of ?"
A negro woman once upon a time attended a sleight-of-hand performance and
was greatly delighted with the conjurer's tricks until, spreading a newspaper upon the
table' and placing a heavy blanket over it, the man of magic proceeded to read the
"Fo' de Lawd's sake!" exclaimed Dinah, "dis ain't no place for a woman in a
thin caliker dress !" ..
FRED. C. FOWLER-Clothier-105-07 Orange.
CI-IILDERS AND ELDERS4-Shoe Repairing-19 Cajon. y
BLUME'S-Ladies Ready to Wear-Next to Post OfHce. ' -
W. FRANK STUTT-Dodge Bros. Motor Cars.-Graham Bros.i Trucks-Fourth
at Citrus. V
RIVERSIDE WHOLESALE GROCERY CO.-Distributors for Nationally Adv.
. Merchandise, Riverside. A
MERCHANTS NATIONAL TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK-State and
Orange-Redlands, Branch. y
LOS ANGELES FIRST NATIONAL TRUST and SAVINGS BANK-Redlands
Branch-State and Orange. A
G. SHIRMER MUSIC STORES, INC.-We are here to serve you always-816
S. Broadway, Los Angeles. '
NoRMAN F. MARSH at co.-Architects Bldg.-WI Fifth Str.-Los Angeles.
lt ain't much lun to sit me clown and write-
'l'he day is cold, and all 1ny toes is freezin'5
The sun looks kinda shrunken up and White-
lt tlonlt work up no heat, and not much light,
And outdoor poets simply ain't in season. '
Oh well, l reckon Spring'll heave in sight,
And mehlme even winter has a reason--
l might get licked if God and me should iight.
The harnyard variety of Chicken isn't supposed to he Dressed until it hasn't any-
thing on lt. And the human variety of Chicken isn't much different.
"A woman always wants to get the most for her moneyf'
Except when she buys a bathing suit.-Bostmz T1'n1zsc1'z'fJf.
A POICT FILLS IN A PASSPORT FOR HIS LADY
Age-Tender is close enough for this.
I-Ieight-just as it should be for a kiss.
Forehead-tBroW would he hetterj Brow serene.
Eyes-Blue as the heaven's azure sheen.
Nose-It's retrousse, adorahly, t
Mouth-A rosebud touched hy a honey hee.
Chin-Dimpled, shaped in an eliin mold.
I-Iair-Bright with the glint of burnished gold.
Complexion-Here I-Iebe's cheeks endure eclipse.
Face-Surpassing I-Ielen's launching ships.
Place of Birth-At least a dozen cities claim her.
Date of 'Birth-She won't tell and I don't lmlame her.
--But then the passport photographer got in his wicked
work of illustration and crash went another romance.
THE SUN COIVIPANY-San Bernardino, Calif.
WILL AND HOUSTON--Art Stone-315 E. 32nd St.-Los Angeles.
REDLANDS AND YUCAIPA LAND CO.-Dike and Logic.
OLD FASHIONED INN-Nlentone, Calif.-Specializing 'Chicken and Regular
CLOVER LEAF PRODUCTS CO.-Candies, Beverages-264 G. St.,-San Ber-
F. ARTHUR CORTNER-Ambulance Service.
FONTANA FARMS INN-Special Week End Dinner Dances-Fontana, Calif.
ARROWHEAD SPRINGS HOTEL-A Delightful Place to Dine-Arrowhead
UNITED SECURITY BANK AND TRUST CO.-I-Iead Office, San Francisco.
Redlands Branch, Formerly First National Bank in Redlands, Corner Citrus and
GEO L. BLACK-Electrical Contractor and Engineer-648 Arrowhead Ave., San
f 169 il
PRA YE R
U Thou above. lYho holds the awful scales
Of life and death in never treinbling hands-
Who plucks from out of inan his quiv'ring soul
To make eternal there this earthly life that fafls5
Who looketh ever down, with age-sad eyes,
'l'o bless each tear that inakes a beast a inang
And loving inankind more than man can love,
Yet by a touch makes Hell froin Paradise-
Why holdest Thou the blessed draught of death
From lips that seek it ever-eagerly?
Why hold iny trembling. feeble hands froin that
That taking joy in breathing, takes not breath?
For death has come, and taken Love away--
Yet draws not close to take the place of loveg
Has taken from iny lips those lips of tire, '
Nor yet her own will offer, cool and greyg
The Maid's pure soul was far beyond iny ken3
Her soul the angels loved, and all too well--
And longed for it, as even angels long,
To hold it out beyond the hearts of inen.
Eternal God, l grudge Thee not her soul-
Too priceless 'twere for huinan hands to inarg
Too fragile for the reverence of love- I
So precious that the angels stooped and stoleg
But to my hands her body was a shrine
XfVhereat I worshiped, yet feared not to love lg
Her soul belonged to Heaven, and to Thee-
Wfhy tookest Thou its dwelling, that was mine?
BARNUM 86 FLAGG CO.-Typewriters-442 Third Str.-San Bernardino.
CONTNENTAL MARBLE AND TILE CO.-3262 W. Pico Blvd.-Los Angeles.
FOSS HEATINGTAND SHEET METAL CO.-21 S. Chester Ave.-Pasadena.
STATIONER'S CORP.-School Supplies, Engraving-525 S. Spring-Los Angeles
THE DESERT INN-"Americafs Foremost Desert Resorti'-Palm Springs.
TRIANGLE AUTO SERVICE-Service, Satisfaction-Tel. Main 84. 1
The MISSION INN, Sends Best Wishes to the U. of R. and Students.
WISSAHICKON INN-Fancy Caterers-Cor. Center and Walnut. ,
J. A. MEYERS 86 CO., INC.-College Fraternity Jewelry-822 S. Hope-Los
NORMAN F. MARSH CO.-Architects Bldg. W. Fifth-Los Angeles.
REDLANDS OIL CO.-For Low Prices-Third at Citrus-Main 17.
6'DESMOND'S"-A College Manis Store-616 Broadway-Los Angeles. '
E. A- MOORE-Real Estate, Insurance, Fertiliiers-10 W. Citrus.
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