University of Redlands - La Letra Yearbook (Redlands, CA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 218
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 218 of the 1929 volume:
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HE lzistory of religion is t1zeQ'Listory of
man. Back of evezy great epocjz since thc?
jqrsm norrilnle realization of sin Ly flclam, fzas
been the Pointingfigure ofa GOD---wnetntez'
tfzat GOD Le cow-jzeacled, or shaped like a
dragon .... A lifting Perhaps Ly oneys own
Zvootstrapsg andyet, miraculously, tnat lifting
nas seemed to succeed against.: nature .,..
Time CZTOPS fZClI7liI18' fjl1"OUg'L the CZIPLJSS of
ages, and toclay it is Passing us here at Recl-
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lanals, lighting fof' a Pin-Priclc the ciarjcness J
of eternity. Ant! at., tlzis university, founded 3
on faitlz, religion, still Plays its great Party-.
To trace in, a halting way the? history of f ,LZ
tlzej eternal, creeclless tiling Lack of ana? Q,
this sclzool---omitting, unfortunately, many of 'X
the? most important., steps, tlzrougfz Zaclc of ,
space---and to offer an accurate anal pleasing fl!
Picture of Yfor tile time wjzen it shall ffl
Le yesterday, is the aim of '
La Letra for 1929
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4 , 1 1929
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Tile? immemorial searching by tile?
spiritually great for' a tlzat
will satisfy tlzose numlnerless souls too
small fo? satisfadiqru except tlzrouglt
tile Zittleness 0 creeclg anal
The APPLE OFA SPIRITUAL
in, tile? taste? of
wlliclz man Lopes to regain tlzat Para-
dise lost lzim aeons ago lay a more Init-
is cleclicatecl this
La Letra for 1929
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The Cam us
B eautl ul
hen to Adam feelzng a
sudden vague sorrow creep
over the dark of hzs soul as
a grey tzde crawls across
stenched mud flats and cry
zng God God return to
me for wzthout thee I dare
not lzve ay, zf thou come
not! must search thee beyond
the mountazns there ap
pea1ed a gropzng vzszon an
the smohe of the jire and
another and another And
a vozce drzfted through the
pzcturznffs So shall man
through thy san search untzl
the end of tzme for that
thang from whose dzscovered
body he creeds out the soul
ere he dare woifshzp
But the Woman was
ashamed wtth a new pztyzng
that would refuse zf tt could
the fruzt of a fruzt and she
mothered htm wzth a scorn
ful tenderness so that she
had no tzme for vzszons
And the smoke revealed
The? Searchmg o
Qgnzmzsrn the form
through whzch worshzp jirst
shows ztself tn the develop
ment of man and whech stzll
perszsts zn many savage
trzbes conszsts essentzally of
a belzef that every rock wznd
and tree contazns some spzrzt
usually malzgnant Prom thzs
begznnzng has developed that
znescapable mysterzous thzng
ever half tangled zn the web
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IN RE VERENT MEMOR Y
DR. J. N. FIELD
Of tjze University of Recllancls
. Trustees of the University
Term Expiring 1929: Term Expiring 1930:
Arthur Gregory, Redlands. Mattison B. Jones, Los.Angeles.
Roy H. Barrett, Reno, Nevada. I. H. Merriam, Pasadena..
Daniel Smiley, Redlands. C. IVV. Brinstad, San Francisco.
A. M. Lewis, Riverside. Eugelle Jobs, 5311 Diego-
F. O. Belden, Bakersfield. Weyniouth Crowell, Los Angeles.
C. W. Goodman, Phoenix, Arizona. Joy Jameson, Corona.
Roy L. Kent, Glendale. I. J. Harrison, Santa Ana. -
W. H. Geistweit, Jr., San Diego. Walter G. Hentschke, Redlands CAlumn1
Joel H. Smith, Selma. Representativel. .
VV. H. Bennett, Hollywood.
Term Expiring 1931:
D. K. Edwards, Los Angeles.
M. J. Sweeney, Redlands.
Mrs. Annette Ellers, Long Beach.
Gordon Palmer, Pomona.
W. F. Harper, Los Angeles.
Mrs. Martin Bekins, Los Angeles.
J. VV. Curtis, San Francisco.
I. M. Paige, Pomona.
S. L. Berkley, Santa Monica.
E. A. Hanley, Berkeley.
Mrs. Keitltps Messagw .
Once I heard a young woman of twenty-five say to a wom-an of fifty, "When
l am your age, I hope I may look like you!" The older woman replied, "I hope you
will not ha.ve to pay the price that I have paidf, And I wondered,-was she wise
to hope that? Beauty of color, of sparkling eyes, of smooth skin, is so ephemeral,
but beauty of unselfish living, of pure thoughts, of disappointments bravely borne, of
sorrow that has enriched rather than embit- ,
tered life, beauty of noble living, of serenity, ---M I
of expression because of one's Christian faith,
such beauty grows richer and richer as the
years pass. L
It is not too soon to plan how you wish to
look at fifty, for after all it comes so quickly
and each day your are chiselling the lines that
will make or mar your beauty-at fifty. As
the wise old rabbi said to Rachel, the great
jewish tragedienne, when she was a homely
little girl, "You m-ay be as beautiful as you
desire if you will learn a beautiful ,poem each
day and think beautiful thoughts." The
greatest Teacher of all had said it centuries
before but in a different way.
I covet for the Women of Redlands the
lasting beauty that is the beauty of Chris-t-like
ch-aracter. MARY NEVVTON KEITI-T
Dr. Du e S
Only yesterday a lady who is well
known in the life of the City Of Red'
lands said to me "I am intensely in-
terested in the work and progress of
the University, but l must fr-ankly
confess that I was not at all inter-
ested at the time the enterprise was
undertaken." She is convinced that
the University of Redlands has justi-
, fied its being.
, The founders of our college had
a very clear vision of what they hoped
would become a living reality. They
DR. VICTOR LeROY DUKE-
had a vision of a college which would
be genuinely Christian. They be-
lieved that a complete education is one which develops personalities, well equipped
physically, by intellectual training and by spiritual insight, for making large contribu-
tion to society.
lfVe hope that the men and th
twenty years are reasonably well satisfied with the progress which has been toward
this end. The spirit of the college, today, is determined largely by those who are on
the campus. The same is true in each succeeding year. The courses offered in the
curriculum do not make a college Christian. Chapel services do not make a college
Christian. These are means
e women who have made the college during these
to 'an end. The fact that a college is Christian in pur-
pose will inliuence the making of the curriculum and will suggest that there should be
helpful chapel services and other agencies which minister to the sustaining of the
No personality has influenced the world as has the Christ. You and I will make
our college Christian wh ' ' d' ' i Al " ' ' '
g en we, as in ividuals, hccd His teaching, emulate His example
-and allow His principles to control in our lives. Then the Christian spirit will per-
meate our campus and all our activities. .Men and women trained in such an atmos-
phere will have much influence in solving vexin eco '
C, g nomic, social and interna-
tion-al problems. These problems will never be fully solved, except through the
leadershi f " ' ' '
p o personalitieswho have caught the spirit of the One Great Personality.
P , l
A. HARVEY COLLINS
Professor of History.
SELDEN WILLIAM CUMMINGS
Crawford Professor of Biblical, Missionary and
Director of Physical Education,
CECIL ALONZO CUSI-IMAN
Assistant Professor of Physical Education.
ELLIS RI-IYS DAVIES
Assistant Professor of Physical Education.
CHARLES I-IARLAN ABBOTT
George Robertson Professor of Zoology.
ORRIN 'WILSON ALBERT
.Professor of Mathematics.
Professor of Piano and Theory of Music
FREDERICK HORATIO BILLINGS
Professor of Botany and Bacteriology.
CAROLINE SHELDON MOORE
Associate Professor of Biology.
LYNN VVILLIAM IONES A 1' f ' A
Instructor in Physics and Engineering.
MARY NEVVTON KE1TH
Dean of Women, Assistant Professor of Mathe
IAMES WVILLIAM KYLE
Professor of Ancient Languages.
HERBERT EUGENE MARSH
Professor of Physics and Engineering.
Assistant Professor of English.
HOVVLAND CYRUS MERRILL
Professor of European History.
CAROLINE SHELDON MOORE
Associate Professor of Biology.
LEVVIS JOHN NEIDERT
Associate Professor of Education.
, . .,.. ,Ay
BARTEL EDWVARD EBEL
AProfessor of German.
Assistant Professor of Political Science
Assistant Professor of Voice.
GLEN ALFRED HARRI S
Assistant Professor of English.
Associate Professor of Education.
EDITH ABIGAIL HILL
Professor of Romance Languages.
ARTHUR DANIEL IACOBSEN
Associate Professor of Economics
S. GUY JONES
Professor of Chemistry.
Associate Professoi of Romance Languages.
Associate Piofessoi of Physical Education.
History of tire? o
T wenty-three years ago the University
of Redlands was founded- as an institution
of Christian learning. The foundations
were solidly laid, until in 1916, when Dr.
V. L. Duke became president, the school
entered upon fa rapid growth. By 1921
there were seven fine permanent structures
on the campus. There are now three girls'
halls, Bekins, Fairmont, and Grossmont,
two men's dormitories, California and Mel-
rose, one of the best cha.pels and the best
gymnasium on the Pacific coast, two ine
arts buildings, a large library, a modern
science hall, and the Administration build-
ing, besides several temporary structures
and the Greek Theater, under construction.
Redlands is recognized by the Associa-
tion of American Universities and colleges,
and by the National VVomen,s Association.
LAVVRENCE EMERSON NELSON
Professor of English.
EGBERT RAY NICHOLS
Professor of English.
WILLIAM BENJAMIN OLDS
Professor of Voice, Director
ment of Music.
LORAN DAVID OSBORN
Professor of Sociology.
of the Depart
FRANK LEESYL TRINE
Associate Professor of Physical Education.
FRANCOIS l-IURLEY UZES
Associate Professor of Violin.
EDGAR BATES VAN OSDEL
Professor of Geology and Astronomy.
IWAR SIGURD VVESTERBERG
Professor of Education, Director of the School
FRANCES ANNETTE CARTLIDGE
Associate Professor of Piano and Public
FLOYD AUGUSTINE CAVE
Associate Professor of Political Science.
Assistant Professor of Romance Languages.
ARTHUR YVILLIAM POISTER
Professor of Organ and Theory of Music.
KATHERINE BUFORD PEEPLES
Assistant Professor of Piano and Theory.
V me 'NRE f
RUTH EDDY SARGENT
Assistant Professor of English.
RHLDRED IESSIE SHAW
Acting Dean of Women, First semester, Acting
Assistant Professor of 'Mathematics, first se-
ELEANO R ANN SYM M ES
HOWARD CYRUS TILTON
Professor of Economics.
And the smoke revealed
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T1'ccmz1'c'1' .... ..,.. C HESTER DEAN
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Scc1'eZm'y ..... A ,...,, CHARLo'i"i'E HOLMES -
Trcasurcff' .... ..,... V 1N'i'oN JOHNSON HOMER STAVELY
From September 1925 the class of 1929 has taken an outstanding part in college
activities and has endeavored always to live up to the ideals of the University. The
class not only respected traditions of the school, but they made traditions. The
Freshman year marked the installation by the girls of the Annual Lantern Parade.
The class has furnished leaders in athletics, dramatics 'and debate. Leaders in
business and social affairs were always to be found among the members of the class-.
Besides leading in activities where the student body was united, the seniors have
provided a spirited share of individual class life. Q
The junior Night of the class was a successful extravaganza.
The Senior Play, "The Poor Nut", was one of the most successful productions
from the standpoint of finances that the school has known for years. A
r JJ! f'
. . I
ANNAALELA PLEET, Glendora
GORDON FORBES, San Diego
A. B. Sociology
A P N
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4
Class Treasurer 1 Yell Leader 2
Glee Club 1, 2 Iunior Night
K E E -
Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 1, 4
'Winner of Decathalon Trophy 3, 4
Winner Men's Popularity Contest 4
Student Advisory Council 4
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Cast-"J'unior Nigh
Finance Board 3 "The Poor Nut"
MILDRED IENKINS FRANK, Pasadena
A. B. English
Pasadena Ir. College '27
K II Z, E T A
MARGARET G. FROILAND, Dawson, Minn.
A. B. History
Saint Olaf College 'ZS
A. B. I
K E Z
President California Hall 2, Melrose 4
President of Associated Dormitory Men 4
Base Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 1, 4
President Class 2, "R" Club 4
Student Advisory Council
"The Poor Nut" 4
CHESTER DEAN, Clovis
A. B. Education
X P 11'
WILLIAM ALBERT DENNIS
A 11 N I' H M
Manager of Orchestra 3, Orchestra 2, 3
President of California Hall 3
Glee Club 3
A. B. Education
ROBERT C. DICKSON, Yuma, Arizona
MARY ADELLE EI-IRESMAN, Pomona
A. B. History
Pomona I. C. '27
A 'E O
FERN FERGUSON, Bakersfield
B. M. Music
VVomen,s Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Manager 4
IQHN VV,lLLlTS AIQLICN, l'as:ule11a
Kalamazoo College L2
PAUL BABCOCK, Redlands,
A. B. Religious Education
WALTER BACON, Redlands
A, B. Economics
tt X, K Z, sz a A
Pomona College 1
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Baseball l, 3, 4
Class President 2
JULIA DOROTHEA Bi3cKvvoRTu, Pomona
A. B. English Literature
LAWRENCE ELBERT BLINKHERN, Los Angeles
A. B. Major Economics
X P XI'
GVVENDOLYN BRADSHANV, Burbank
A. B. Speech Education.
K H Z
GAIL BRUMVVELI., Long Beach
President ot class 3 Y. M. C. A. 3, 4
GLADYS CLAYPOOL, El Centro
A. B. European History
President Bekins Hall lst semester 3-4
CATHERINE CORTNER, Redlands
B. M. Piano
A 9 fb, 2 A I
Zanja Fiesta 2 Glee Club 4
A Capella 3, 4 Zanja Fiesta Accompanist 3
LOUISE CONNER, Visalia
A. B. Education
ELMER COX, Redlands
A. B. Economics
President A. S. U. R. 4
Treasurer A. S. U, R, 4
Manager La Letra 3 President Class l
Assistant Manager La Letra 2 Zanja Fiesta 2, 3
Managing Editor Campus 2 Debate 1, 2, 3, 4
Student Advisory Council 3, 4 Tennis 1, 3, 4
Advertising Mgr. of Campus Baseball 1, 2
Financial Board 4 "RU Club
IlARRlSON BOLEN DAVIS
A. B. Political Science
ll X, Q E A
Captain Varsity Football 4
Managing Editor Campus 2
President Student Advisory Council
Senior Class Play "The Poor Nut"
Student Body. President 4Baseball 2, 3, 4
Pfeslfleilf Junior Class 3 President Finance Board ,
Captain Frosh Football lA'Goose Hangs High"
Ff'0lb?lu 2, 3, 4 "Lightnin'l'
A 9 ill
P001 Old J1111 The P001 Nut
ELIZABLTI-I KING Lynwood
A B Engllsh L1te1atu1'e
I DANID KREYSSLER Long Beach
A B Ph5s1c anclEng111ee11ng
X P 11' I' H M
Glee Club 1 2 3 Baseball 1
Closs COUIIIIY 1 2 Class TICTSUICI
E'lIIEl LANGSTON San D1CgO
A B Fn 1sh
A E II A A Z T A Q A
Class Secreta1y 1 Zan a FICSI3 3
News Edlt01 Campus 2 V1ce P1es1de11t Class 3
Glee Clubl 2 A W S P1CS1Cl611t 4
VICC P1es1dent Y W C A 2
Studenl Adv1so1'y Councll 4
BETTY LARSII Gzuclena
A B hnglxsh L1te1atu1e
A K NI' 9 A fb II K A
SODIIOITIOIC Debate Fean 2 Iu111o1' Nlgllt 3
Inte1colleg1ate Debate 4 Zanja Ihesla 2 3
Womens FOICHSIC Mg1 4 Glee Club 2 3
Adv1so1y Counc1l 4 Glee Club Reaclel 3
LAURA LEIINHARDT Santa Ana
A B Zoology
K H Z
Sec1eta1y Grossmont Ilall 27
P1es1de11t Grossmont ll1ll 29
FRED HEISNER Orosi
A. B. Education
A 1 N
News Editor Campus 3
CHARLO'l'lE M. HOLMES T'lL11'll1IlglfOI1 1'a1l
A. B. History
A 2 II
P1es1de11t 1'a11'1nont Hall 4
Glee Club 4
5611101 Play The P001 Nut
ZLVA BELLE HOPKINS Taft
A B AI11SF1Cd11Il1StO1y
A Ig XI' 9 A fl?
Sec1eta1v bla s 4
VICC P169lClCI1t Class 2
l.1BSlClClll GIOQQIIIOIII 4
Zanja FIC 11 2 3
IC Act l
Cl ORCL JOHNSON Redlands
VIN'lON IOIINSON Pasaden
A B Sc1ence
SEVILLA KAPPIKL Red xkflllg BI11111
4 4 5 1 y
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A ' C. .. 7
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Track 1, 2, 3, DTHIIIHIICS 3, 4
. . , . C . .
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. .. .
RUSSELL GOODVVIN, Redlands
A. B. Education
H X, H If A
"Dust of the Road", One Acts
Constitutional Oratorical Contest
IUANITA GRACE, Madera
A. B. History
B A M
EARL HARRIS, Redlands
ARVILLA GUNTER, Redlands
A K ef, 1: A 1
MARGARET WYCLI FF HALL
N B. M.
Z1 A I
WINIFRED 1-IAWES, lzivei-Side
v A. B. Major En lish Literature
A R X11 g
High School Day 2, 3
Phllfvlllela Chorus Accompanist 2, 3
A. S. D. R. Secretary 3
A. INV. S. Secretary 3
ff. D. XV. President 4
lwnance Board 3
Advisory Council 4
Honor Council 4
Junior Night 3
Delegate National Y W C A 72
1- - ,. . - - - . 8
SWCIVUIF ', Asilomar '28
Doito'r1J3Y GA'RNlC'l"l', S1111 Diese
A. B. Education
VERA A. GIBBS, San 'Hernzirdinn
A.. B. English l.llCl'iLlUI'C
E II A A Z1 T A
A , , . , i
Glee Club 1 Secielary of Class 3
Staff of "First the Blade" 4 Zanja Fiesta 4
EL1zAB12'rH GIMPER, LOS Angeles
Sec. Class 1, A. W. S. 2, AAD. 45,A. U.
Popularity Contest 4 H1116 PPHSY T4
Vice President of Class 3 "The Poor Nut" 4
HLighmin"' Zanja Fiesta 4
"The Fortune Teller"'3 Secretary of A. S. U
"The Goose Hangs High" 3
EDWARD GOODMAN, Phoenix, Ariz.
A. B. Major History
SZ E A
Phoenix I. C. '27
La Letra 3 A Cappella Choir 3
Glee Club Mgr. 4 College Choir 4
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4 Cross Country 3
Honor Council 3 President Student Coun
GLEN T. GOODWILI., Fresno
A. B. Speech Education
Debate 1, 3, 4 La Letra Staff 4
One Acts 3, 4 Forensic Manager 3
"The Brat" 4 ' Class President 2
KATHERINE GOODWIN, Fullerton
A. B. Education
Fullerton Iunior Colle e '27
.5 ' W1
'.. L 4
A E O
STANLEY VV. SARGENT, Compton
A. B. Major Political Science
A F N
"The Goose Hangs High"
Senior Play "The Brat"
LORETTA SCHEERER, Hawthorne
K II Z
President Y. VV. C. A. 4
MARI ORIE SCOTT, Redlands
ORVAL SEAT, Kerby, Oregon
A. B. Education
X P 11'
DOROTHY SHEETS, Mecca
A. B. History
Sackachewea Hiking Club
VVENDELL SLAYTON, Seal Beach
H X, P H M, e A fb
Advisory Council 2, 3 Senior Class Play 4
Class Treasurer 3 Iunior Night 3
Advertising Manager Zanja Fiesta 2
HARRIET SLOCUM, Redlands
A. B. History
MARTHA ELIZABETH SLUSHLR
B. M. Voice
A Z H
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 A Cappella Choir 3, 4
Zanja Fiesta 3, 4 Glee Club 1
HOVVARD SOULE, Phoenix, Ariz.
A. B. Education
HOMER E. STAVELY
A. B. Chemistry
President of Class 4 La Letra Staff 2
Debate 1, 2, 3, 4 Campus Staff 2
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 "Sun-Up" 4
'fR" Club ' "The Poor Nut" 4
Football l, 2, 3, 4 Zanja Fiesta 3
B. M. Piano
A 9 fb
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Iunior Class Secretary 4
Manager College Mix 4 Iunior Night 4 '
A. W. S. Social Chairman 1
A, W. S. Vice President 2
A. S. U. R. Vice President 2
Y. W. C. A. Vice President 4
f 51 1
2, e ig
W. 7 V
' wa .. -
MILDRICD MAUERHAN, Anaheim
A. B. Mathematics
North Central College '27
HARLAN GARVEY MCMILLAN, Portland ore.
A. B. American History
A Capella Choir i
,l O ll N NELSON
3 'l', 1' H M
MARTAN 15L1zAB13Tt-1 ROYSTON
V A. B. English
LL. C. L. A. '26
R I1 Z
'NIS RUSSELL, Long Beach
V A- ll fheech Education
A...Il IIKA GAG? QWA
Debate ,2, 3, 4 i ' 1 'T' A
3 5:tf1.izf:.e..12t W- 4
4-rt. E5-2..f'.f' Advisory CMH 4
Honor Council 2
Vice President Cla 2 U ' '
...Phe Goose Hangsssl-Iighu giverslty Day 3
X ice President A. S. U. R. 4
.-Xl-lCli RYMAL B '
A. B' Histm-yaniung
A K Xlf
, Los Angeles
REBECCA LilPl'ER'I', 'ffisslcwffwl
A. B. French
Du t .' 2, 3, One Acts I
"'l'hleiaMcai1 VVho Married a Dumb Wife"
T ' ' N' flt
Zim? Fiesta 2, 3 Glec Club 3
EDMUND JOSEPH LONGYICAR, JR., l'a:a:tdena
A. B. Mathematics
MILDRED LOPER, Redlands I
B. M. Public School Music
E A I A 2 II
A Capella Choir College Choir
CHARLOTTE MACOMBIER, Pasadena
A. B. Speech Education, Education
Pasadena I. C. 1. 2
K II Z, H K A, 9 , ..i
-l Vice President A. S. U. R.
Vice President A. VV. 4
VVomen's Athletics 3, 4
Campus Staff 4
Spectrum Staff. 4
La Letra Staff 4
Dramatics 3, 4
VVILLIAM A. MACPHERSON, San Diego
A. B. Zoology
C1'OSS Country 2 Junior Night
"R" Club I Zania Fiesta 3
Student Volunteers, President 4
Senior Play Manager
MARION MARTIN, Fresno
A. B. Zoology
JU ron CLASS
P7'65'flZU7Lf ............... ...------------ I OHN ACKLEY
Vw PM-mmf ,,,.,,.. ......... L ORAINE SECHREST
Sb'C7'fffCl1'43,7 ------',--h--w- ,,,,,, L A ITVERNE AANDERSON
Tyfgaywfgyf -,.--, ,,,.,,..,,, H UNTER -CLARK
SECQND SEMESTER -
,p7'63ill767ZZL .....,..,,.................................................... ROY , MCCALL
Vice P1'esidc7zf---,,- ...... EDITH SCHULZ
Secfviarjf ..,, ,. ,,,, ....... lV TILDRED SMITH '
Treawref ,,,,,, ...... lv TAURICE SMITH RQY MCCALL
VVhen Freshmen in the fall of 1926, the present Junior class -took an immediate
and active interest in upholding the ideals and standards of the University. Their
attitude soon made itself felt in a marked strengtheningof the things for which Red-
lands is famous-her drama, her debating, her journalism, her reverent spirit. In
athletics, the class offered the school a basketball team that has grown to have no
equal in the conference. The mainstays- of track, baseball, football and tennis are
juniors. A review of this book will show that they are directing practically all
activities except those few for which only Seniors are eligible. i
Looking back on the past years, and especially on this last one, which has offered
them the opportunity to prove their leading ability, they feel deeply grateful to the
school which has offered them their inspiration and privilege-to the school where
next year they must take up the new a.nd untried burden of dignity, as Seniors.
MARTHA THAYER, Phoenix, Arizona
A. B. Matliematics
A Z II, I' H M
MADELYN ELOISE TRAVIS, San Pedro
A. B. History, Education
K ri Z, F H M
GLADYS LEOTIA ULLMAN, Gardena
FLORENCE WARBURTON, Berkeley
A. B. Religious Education
Student Volunteer Cabinet 3, 4
Zanja Fiesta 3
Sackachewea Hiking Club 1, 2
EVA B. WHITE, Pomona
A, B. English Literature
Dramatics 3, 4
IOSEPHINE CAPEL WILLIAMS, El Centro
Violin, B. M.
A 7 O
Central Iunior College, El Centro
Literary Editor La Letra 1
Zanja Fiesta 3
Orchestra 2, 4
Concert "Meister'f 1
Violinist Women's Glee Club 2
Junior Night 4
ALICE WILLIAMSON, Anaheim
A. B. Education
Fullerton I. C. 2
ELNORA WITTEN, Phoenix, Arizona
A. B. Speech
A If SP,-II ICA, 9 AfI9
'Cumnock School 2
Debate 3, 4
usun Uprr 4
"The Goose Hangs High" 4
"The Man VVho Married a Dumb Wife" 4
One Acts 3, 4
Manager Iunior Night 3
La Letra Staff 3, 4
Secretary Class 4
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Heston Hooper Hill Hilliard
Houston Hull Hutchison Jackson
Johnson johnson Jolley Ketner
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Yahveh -originally only a
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09 - 'Sa 10
The Associated Students of the University of Redlands is a self-governed body,
making its own laws and providing its own punishment, for the purpose of adminis-
trating efficiently student affairs, of promoting scholarship, of correlating and encour-
aging student activities, and of keeping alive the spirit, ideals, unity and traditions of
the University. The success of Redlands along such lines as publications, the Burma
project and University Day is directly due to the influence of a united student body.
There has come into being during the past semester the Point System, which
limits each student's activities to a number easily handled while it makes them avail-
able to a larger number of students. This system is expected to set still higher in
Redlands the standa.rd of extra-curricular life. '
The Burma Project was again a big success this year. College functions v'ent
over with a vim new in the history of the school. Mr. Davis -and Mr. Cox are
to be congratulated on the progress the student body has made under their leadership.
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H. Bolen Davis, president of the A, S. U. R. for the first semester of 1928-29
proved one of the most forceful and enerffeti ' 1 1
C, c eac ers' that the school has ever had
With the weight of et united Student body behind hiin, he Showed a type of adminis-
tmtif b.. I7 .N 7. h
ne a lhty xxhleh xx 111 be long and favorably reinenihered.
Elmer Cox, second semester leader of the A. S. U. R., proved his fitness for the
oiiice by a series of appointments which left little to be desired. The innovation of
the combined meetings and sings on llfednesday evenings brought a sudden jump in
student body attendance, which had hitherto been decreasing. The university func-
tions of the rushed spring period, including especially University Day, were under
his guiding hand brought to successful and spirited conclusions.
t 45 ii
rar! l.li1.0I1 .s'
The traditions Olf the Uiiiversitl' Ol' R1-cllniirlf. Hl'l'f"'l'll"?l l""' l'i""4' i"'F'A "ll"'l'
college in the country by lier memories zincl v1en'l'l"m' IW' l"l'Pl "'l"""" """'l ln 'l"'a"
Who have attended here. I x Y H ,
The Freshmen must wear beanies, lenrn llie il D1-I1 l1lIll'Lilt'. f'll'Jlll llni l-K . 1,-1111-lfl R
second largest college letter, do manual lnlinr XX'lllfllt'Xil'l' I'l'1lllt'Hll'fl, lllll fl llllf' Allllllill
Pomona bonfire, and walk around the cyuarl lor lln- llI'Sl s1-1111-s1:'1 lllllf'f'1 llllllflllil IS
beTeTlfd enjoy the Frosh-Sopli sc-rap :Incl s11pl11'.111r11'esm-:11111's. Illlllf wo-
men become men for the annual sophomore Imziselinll gilllllk l I11- 5fll!lIHlllfIl'l'S ll1lX't' 11,15
privilege of lighting the "RH On University clay. 1 I pn U
The Juniors Wear cords, begin Sensation Wet-la, nnrl lnrntsli II11' 5l'lll'1l'S :1 llilllflllifl
each Spring. v . I
The Seniors may wear stetsons, and don raps nnrl g11n'114 Jllli'l' llll' Illllllllll Spring
Ditch Day. U
Traditions involving the whole school ure the l,Ll.lZllllZll'lllH. tlie l'1lVlllly liL'f'L'ln-
tion, the College Banquet, the College Mix, Zaiija lfiesta, llie l'HlllfJllZl Rally. Zlllfl the
sings On the Administration Building steps.
Sensation Wfeek, a turmoil of excitement, begins in enrly Nlzxi' with .liniinr
Night and ends with the lighting Of the HR".
1116111 C6 BOCZI'
The Finance Board is composed of the President Ol' .X. S. lf R.. SC4'I'ClL11'l' Of
A. S. U. R., Treasurer Of A. S. U. R., three lDC1Nl7C1'S, One from the l'z11'ulty. elected
by the student body, the Directors Of Athletics and Ol' l'lOl'L'llSll'S. and the General
Manager of Student Activities, who is a non-voting member
The Board regulates the financing of activities and rt-1-Iiinineiirls 111 the .1X. S. U.
R. Officers directly responsible for financial policy.
CLINTON MCKINNON, chairman ......
ETHEL LANGSTON, secretary ........ ,-
..-fl.v.vm'1'a1'1'11' 1l'01111'11 S1'm1'v11fr
ELMER COX ,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,
LORAINE SEOHREST .....
MARVIN GARDNER ......
NORMAN TAYLOR! ,.........
FLORA ELLEN TILTON-
THEODORE HUTCHISON .....
CATHERINE CORTNER .....
GAIL BRUMWVELL ....,...
JAMES FOX ...........
.,,..J.v.vaf1'a!1'1f fQUl'llII'f0l'-'l' ll'01111'11
-.--...fI,1'.r04'1'af1'11' l7Ul'lIII.f0I"1' 411011
---.-.l1V01111'11'.v .-lffzlwfzl' .wI.v.v0c1'af1'011
---------Alff'11'.1' .Jfh!1'1'12' :l.V.V0c'I't7fI.C7l1
.- . - .F1'a1'v1'111'f1'1',r
I ------- Club
ssociatecl Stuclent BO 17 yfgel-S
BOLEN DAVIS ........
1 Second Semester
INIS RUSSELL V' ' COX
FIUABE ""' wc' Pfwlrfffiflf ----- .... Q 'II,iR1,o'I'1'E Bl.-XCOMBER
EEIQIQER gfK'IMPE1X "" """' is f'C7'fff7"J' -e----- ..... LA XTERNIQ IXNDERSON
EDWIN ESA ""Ii""""'f7f'Cm'f'U" '----- ---- ------- ---.... ........... H 15 N I URTCKS
GAH PX """' '-'- ----- P Z 7lf77lCU 5047771 flfg'1,'1f94'7'A- Ahhhuh FDXVIN EQPX-
J RUMWELL ,,,,,,, - " "" X ""' ' I ' K
" """"' ""'- "--- ------ ----- - - - ...... C 1 .-xii. BRUIIIWELI.
ssociatefl Stuclent o y jjzicers
1lfU7lf'X f'10l'U7lSl-C zllamz 0' 01' ..,....
lfV0!1I'c'7ZJ',s' f'l0l'L'7Z3'lTC Awgmzgw' .,,, ,,,,...... E LIZABETH LARSH
Allzlfflfc fllamzgm' ,.,,,,,,,,,A.,,,.,,,,-,,,, ,,,,. ' THEODORE HU'l'CHISON
Ezlifaf'-z'1z-Cflziaf af flw C4zmfm,v ,,,,-,. ,,,,,,4,,,,,,.,,,,..,.,.,,,,,, C 1.1N'roN MCKINNON
Mcmagmg Edllom- of my Ccllllf7Zl,S' ,.,,,. .,,., L AURENQE Coors, FRANKLIN ARTHUR
Editor-in-Clziuf of La Lmfa ,,,.,,,,,, ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,..,,.,.. X VILLARD R, ESPY
Assislmzl Eflilar of La Lelm ,,,,, ,, ,,.,,,, ,..... T HELMA ALSPAUGH
B'Zl5l7lc'S,S' zlifanagwf af La Lelnz ,,,, ' .,,,,4,,,,,,,,, ,........... X N ALTER DAVIS
flslviwafll Bzlsinesxs' lwlyd7lllgl?7' of La Lglm ,,,.,, ........ B URTON YOUNG
Mcmagw' of Mmm- Glee Club ,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..... E DWARD GOODMAN
Mzmczgw' of Womwfy Gln Club ,.,,, ,,.,,,.... F ERN FERGUSON
T roplz y lwafzager .,,....,.,..,.,,.,..,,..,,, ,,,,,, E DMUND LONGYEAR
Yell Leazziw' ...,,,.,. ,.,. ,,,, ,,,,, C O 3 RANT FAIRBANKS
Azldilor .....,........,,,.,,...,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, .,,,,,,,,.,,,, O RVAL GRAVES
Prw'icz7wzl of Aflwwry Council .,,,,, ,,.,-CL1N'roN NICKINNON
Brumwell Gimper Hendricks Russell Espv
Macombir Goodman . Ferguson Hutchison Anderson
Taylor McKinnon Larsh Fairbanks Lougyear
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Langston Mljggggg Bffggsotjirf firmw-
ssociatecl Omen rsltucfents
'.l'he success of the Associated lVom'en Students of the University ol' Redlands
for the past year has been due largely to the splendid elllciency of the president.
Ethel Langston, whose exceptional personality and executive ability have meant much
not only to the organization, but to the school at large. Much credit should he given
the members of the executive board, and in particular Elizabeth Ciimper who has so
admirably taken charge of all social functions. Complete cooperation of each execu-
tive member has made accomplishments and success possible.
Activities of the year were started with the Little Sister Movement. which has
meant so much to the incoming women students. The Dove Party. honoring the
"Little Sisters" was indeed a success.
In an attempt to acquaint dormitory women with those living in town. the
A. XVI. S. sponsored a breakfast which was thoroughly enjoyed,
Decorations for the annual home-coming banquet were taken charge of by the
A. NV. S., -and were carried out under the leadership of Elizabeth Gimper.
Besides the regular business meetings of the year, several meetings were held in
the Zan-ia Theatre, featuring interesting programs. Among the most proiitable was
tha.t in which Dean Keith gave an illustrated lecture of her tour abroad.
The CO11fCTC11CG of the Associated Wlomen Students of the California colleges
held at Sa.nta Barbara was attended by Velma Hooper. Elizabeth Giniper was also
sent as a delegate to the cabinet conference of the A. XV. S. at the Universitv of
Southern California. '
i7jU-Yldvfltzi ---------- ..................,,.,,,,, ---l--.----- ' 1'H1il1 LANGSTON
mdmf ----- ...... L ll-I.-XRLO'l'l'l2 hi.-XCOMBER
jfi'H'fa7'yZ --------- ---.--.,-,,---.--- X fELM..v HQQPER
,mM"f'7 ------------------------- ..... C lwizxooigvx Biuosnaw
Llfffl' Sl.YlLz'1' C!ZCTf7'lIlCI-7L .,,,, ---.------.--i-bg---- X vELMA KNOX
SUCTIUZ C,71d1i7'111.117i ------'h-- -s---.------,- h E ---- ELIZABETH GIMPER
X i 7
,.,. al 25553
University Diy this year was featured by the lighting of the huge i"R" on the
mountain side Five hundred guests were present to witness this beautiful spectacle.
The presentation of the play, "The Brat" in the evening, was one of the high
lights of the day's program. The sets were especially striking and the characters
exceptionally well portrayed.
Among the other features of the day were the declamation contest, the baseball
game between La Verne and Redlands, and the opportunity for the guests to inspect
the new gymnasium 'and go swimming in the pool.
A very extensive advertising program was put on by the University Day com?
mittee for a number of weeks before the day. Over 15,000 students heard the pro!
grams given by the deputation teams.
The committee worked hard to make the day a success and much credit is due
to its members. The people who served on the committee are: T '
Clzairmmz ............. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, J OHN ACKLEY
Correspomience ..,... ,,,,,.,.. G 1,ADYs KREVSSLER
R i1'gi.vf1'az'i01z ......, ...... C HARLo'1"rE, MACOMBER
Sing .......,...........,.,... ,...,. C L1N'roN MCKINNON
Bulletin ..................... .,...,. p ........... F RED AUSTIN
Aysistavzt fllafzagfr ..,., ........ R AY ANGER
Manager .....,....,,..,.. ...... I oHN ACKLEY
Fczculty Advisor .,,.. .... P Rolf. JACOBSEN
Macorriber Jacobsen Acklcy K1'CYSSlCY AHQ61'
Aust1n Brown , MCCHH B611
i WILLARD ESPY
est study of the theme portrayed,
and your forgiveness for any errors
that may have been overlooked in
printing or engraving.
The sincere thanks of the editor
and the business manager are due
to the stafflwhich has worked so
earnestly and willingly for the sue-
cess of the book, and to the Mis-
sion Engraving and the Citrograph
printing companies, whose Willing
cooperation has made the publica-
LC! Letffl Std A '
EUfTO1f-IN-CHll51f' .,.,. ,,,,,.... X Y11.1,ARU R. ESPN'
fl-V-VI.-VfC17If lizizwz- ,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ' l'mg1,MA A1.sPAL'csH
CZflS6'U-S' ...................,,,.....,.,...,.,,,, ,.,, L T H A-x 14 LU 1"1'13 M AQOM BER
A6fi1fific's amz' O7'gcI7II'ZcIlLl'0lI.Y ,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,.,,..,.. X f151.M,x KNOX
F0f'UYlSi6S ................................. ,,,,, C imix iioonwlm, ICLNORA uYI'l"1'EX
D7'fl17I6lfiL'-V ...... ,,,,.,,, 1 'Ql"l'H P1c1au1x'.-xl-, Al. jouxsox
S06ic'lLy .......... ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, I Q.-x'l'H151z1x1': STADLEY
CdZc'11Ll'd1' .... ,....., K .-x'1'Hu1ux1c NIASON
C0jJy ...... ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, K 1cxxu'1'H RANNEY
Sdfife ......... ,,,,, C QRA-XXI' FAm1z,xx1Qs, SHIQRMAN Flzumglzlclis
CCl7'f007lA' ......... ,,,,,, , , ,,,,,,,,,,,,-,-,,-.4-.-,,,,.-.-.,,,.,,,,-,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, CORIXXIZ CHASE
Pf20l'0g1'clj1f1y ........................ I-Ioxvmala I'IUPlilNS, ICD Ciocmlorlxmx, P1mFh:ssoR V.-xx OSDIQI,
BUSINESS JWAZVAGISR ....., .,,,,. X YA1.'r1Q1a DAVIS
AS.S'i.S'f6Z'7lZL BZl.YZ.7lf?.S',V Jllaymgfzr .,,,,- .,,,, B LIRTON You N411
A 11'7M1'fisi7zg flffafzagm' .,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,, I- Ioxvpqzo SMITH
Stadley Goodwill Macombcr johnson VVi.tten
Smith Hopkins Young Alspaugh Falrbanks
Mason Ranuey Maxey Fredericks Knox
Tire! 0 Campus
Under the efficient leadership of Clinton McKinnon, whose editorials were re-
printed by many: college publications as well as the 'Redlands Daily Facts' and the
'San Bernardino Sun', the 'Campus' has drawn to the close of one of its most suc-
cessful years. A semi-Weekly publication, it boasts of being the best small college
paper in the West.
The policy of the paper during the past year has been one of constructive growth
rather than iiashy special editions or flaming denunciations. The editorial program
has been consistently ambitious and forward-looking, but conservative enough to re-
cognize the good things already in existence.
A big ye-ar is expected under Larry Cook, newly elected editor for 1930-31.
. . ,., .-,-T,,..,y1f-f
LARRY COOK ,,,,,,,,,,,,,
E. JOHN CARLSON .....
WILLIAM STEVENS .....
H'ELEN BELZIAN .......
'GRANT FAIRBACNKS .....
BENNIE XVIOHTMAN .,...
. O R. CCUTLZJUS
CLI NTON M OKI NNON7 Editor-in-Clziof
FI RST SE M E STER
.,,,,-..,-..N'o-zog Editor-..--.,,-.- ...HXVILLIAM MOORE
-.,,..A.s1vofiotIr Newt Editorm. NIAXEY
-,-,-,,-.-.Sporty Editor-,,--.-.-,- .AUSTIN
-.-...Socioty Edttoru--. ..-...CI-IARI.O'I'TE MACOMBER
----..Foatm'o Editorm-.. HI1.1.
LARRY COOOK .................. ...... M amzgivzg Editor ..... ..... F RANKLIN ARTHUR
SHERMAN FREDERICKS ...... ............. A forms Editor .......... ......... R AE CARGILLE
RUTH PERCIVAL .......... ..... A ssocmto .News Editor ..... ....... A dAXINE STICKLE
IRWIN RUST ........... .......... S fiom- Editor ,...... ...................,.. F RED AUSTIN
ALFREDA HESTON ..... .........,. S ot-ioty Editor ..,............,.................... CLEO NIAXEY
ELLA LOUISE MAY ...... ...... if 'oatzzro Editor .... NIAXINE STICKLE, WILLIAM MOORE
BENNIE YVIGHTMAN ..... ........, C ojay Editor ....,,.................... BENNIE 'WIOHTMAN
Ta lor Percival
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Cook Y . Arthur
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- , Alspaugb Johnson
gifftli Miiilifer my Iwcry 'wlor-
WVILLARD R. ESPY, editof'-511-cfzlrf
BCARD OF EDITORS
A1 Johnsgn Gordon Raiiety
Velma Knox Grant Fairbanks
VValter Britton, Art
Glenn Harris, Faculty Advisor
Thelma Alspaugh Harold Taylor Charlotte Macomber Elizabeth Ulmer
The L'Spectruin", University of Redlands literary magazine, enjoyed its most suc-
cessful year under the leaders-hip of Willard Espy and his stainf. The book increased
in size to sixty-four pages in the second issue, established exchanges with the better
college publications of the country, and made a nity per cent jump in its student
sales. An effective art motif was carried out in the two editions, the second being
decidedly original in both its theme and the unusual quality of the work contained.
The magazine has taken its place as one of the better college literary productions of
the coast. ' v
With the- greater part of its staff returning, next ygai-'S Outlook is one of un-
paralleled advance for the 'Spectrumf A
A special note of acknovvledgement is due Miss Thelma Alspaugh and Mr.
Harold TaY10T, Whose Gfflcient gathering of advertisements made the mafrazine a ii-
r 54 i
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1WU7lC?gff7' ..... ,,,,... 1 Maxx Ci. F icizocsox
Sl'C'7'l'fCU'j' ....... .,,,., I ,,i XKERNI-1 Axnifilzsox
Accafzzjwafzixt ..... ,.,,, K .xrn 1-Luixis S'1',x1n.15i'
Culminating a most successful year the XX'onien's Glee Club appeared in their
annual Home Concert May 20 in the Memorial Chapel. 'l'he same varied groups of
sacred, secular, Rus-sian, and University of Redlands songs, violin, soprano, organ.
and Xylophone solos, and a group of readings were presented which had been heard
by large groups of people during the twelfth annual spring tour of California dur-
ing the Spring holidays.
Under the directorship of Barton Bachmann, well known in liurope and
America as a pianist-composer, the W'omen's Glee Club rendered exceptional con-
certs in the cities along the coast from Los Angeles to San Francisco, and in the San
Joaquin valley. They sang in churches, high schools, hotels, and for luncheon clubs.
The women extended the invitation to all Seniors in the l-ligh Schools to come to
University Day, thereby drawing many to the University May ll.
The W'omen's Glee Club had several engagements before the tour, including an
appearance at the National Orange Show, in the chapel at various times, and in a
Sunday evening service at the Glendale First Baptist church. Much credit is due
Miss Ferguson for the managing of the tour and various concerts and Miss Talmage,
who was in charge of the Home concert.
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This year the Men's tllee Club enjoyed one of the most unusually interesting
seasons in the history of the club. Although two-thirds of the club was composed of
116W 111011, the usual high standard of performance was maintained. for the usual
reason-the very unusual ability of Prof. W. ll. Olds. long recognized -as one of the
outstanding music directors ol' the Pacific Coast.
This year's annual spring tour. "'l'he l.uckv 'l'hirteenth". ventured into a new
and more distant field, from which an increasing number of students are drawn to the
university-Arizona. llfhile presenting the attractions of the institution to over live
thousand junior college and high school students. besides the regular evening pro-
grams, the unique scenic attractions of the route were not overlooked. Such high
points the coast route to San Diego and the view from Point Loma, the Apache
Trail and Canyon Lake, Grand Canyon National Park, and the Arizona Biltmore in
the Salt River Valley, will ever form a part of the men's memories of the days at
"That dear old U. of Rf' A movie reel of campus life was another innovation that
very effectively presented the beauties and growth of Redlands to the evening aud-
Credit for the success of the year should go to the director, Prof. Qlds, and to
the manager, Edward Goodman and his assistant, bl. Scott Everton.
The odilcers of the club were: Dwight l,oper, Presidentg Ll. Scott liverton, Sec-
' A .
A Cappella Cjzoizf'
The A Capella Choir is -a mixed group of singers iirtwesttgcl in and organized
for the rendition of the finest type of L1HHCCOlll1.JZl1llCCl inusirx
Each puhlicyappearance of the chorus is coiisicleix-cl a rznm' trtfzit hy the music
loving public. The director, Professor NY. 13. Olds. has ht-en the revipienl of many
compliments from distinguished visitors on the heautiful ellerts he has attained with
The A Capella Choir h-as hecome each year a hetter recognizt-cl and more fully
appreciated advertisement for the University of Redlands. Any student of the Lfni-
versity who ca.n pass the test may be elected to membership and receive the hall' hour
unit credit per semester for his activity. Even now plans for L1 higger and more
ambitious group next year are under way.
H il f ' ' 1 ,l s
nzverszty OTClL6Sf1 cz
There is not a more versatile or popular group on the campus than the Univer-
sity orchestra. Appearing at various functions during the past year. it has presented
each time a different program. each of which has been entirely worthy ol' the plaud-
its of the many delighted auditors. Included in its repertoire have been works of
Beethoven, Tchaikowsky, Sibelius, Rimsky-Korsakow. Grieg. and other masters .
The success of the group is attributed to its possession of the two factors which
make an orchestra- good musicianship and good direction. For the latter attribute
We are fortunate in having such a man as Prof. Uzes. l-lis broad musical education
and wide experience have shown themselves through his work with the baton. and
the organization owes a great deal of its success during the past year to his leadership.
The second factor has been present, too, in quality if not in very great quantity.
The orchestra is composed of musicians from far and near and despite the fact that
at U. of R. they meet as a group only two hours out of every week. their former
training and experience have been manifested in their work. 'l'hey have deinonstarted
beyond doubt the possession of sufhcient ability and love of good music to fulhll the
most exacting desire of the director.
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And the smoke revealed
The? Searching' in
Mirrorlf' : W' i
' fkellbout 1300 B. CJ
oroaster, founder of the
religion named after him,
created a belief whose stern-
ness much resembles that of
the Israelites. lllanleind is
eternallysealing the elif of
Vrighteousness, with the god
of light helping him up and
the god of darkness endeav-
oring to drag him back... Ex-
istence is one longh struggle
between good and evil, in
which every man' must take
sides. ,- - -
PVorshif was 'carried on
through flameg the sun, moon,
and stars, its
ritualizbiqi g e agfanati-
cal belief vfiniithefneeessity of
'file 4fiErho"so-ws' corn," said
Zoroaster, 'fsofajss religion."
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And the smoke revealed
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rece B ' C "J' 5 rare? 'lexpressions
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A A Souluf 'b transmigration Q is a
y A ,fiaturegfofugibgio th! religious
y52fbrms.,' , but' j whereas' fBrah-
A imposes an endless
round io reincarnation, from
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J,I,,,3desire?' of ndian is to
leceasevidesire-a' ' thereby ex-
AV B y moderation in all
' B-things, byva perfect passion-
lessness, he may, says Bud-
dha, drop life--a thing only
to be endured-and attain
In the picture may be seen
the great god Brahm, sur-
rounded by animals symbolic
of transmigration, in t h e
jungle of unaduance which
westerners are prone to say
belief in him has created.
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The organizations of the University of 'Redlands are generally regarded as
including La Rueda, composed of five social clubs for girls not in sororitiesg the
Associated Dormitory lVomen,,which regulates conduct and creates dormitory rul-
ingsg Y. M. C. A.5 Y. XV. C. A.5 the Burma comrnittee5 the "RH club5 the dor-
mitories 3 a.nd the location clubs. The differentiation between organizations and ac-
tivities is, however, often so slight as to be almost negligible. Both have as their
ultimate aim the closer contacts of students and the glorincation of the University
of Redlands. A
, i 65 l
A. r X
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DOROTHY BONN ISR .....
lJLZlL7'0lLC'A'.Y .......... ..............
ELIZABETH DAVIDSON ..... .
ELIZABETH TAYLOR ....,. ..
FLORENE KEITNER .....
EUGENIA BOOUE .....
Pllf7'07ZC'A'5'f'.S' .......... .. ...... .
FORREST ERICKSGN ....,. -
DOROTHY BONNER ,,,..,.
CONSTANQE HARRELL ..,..
PHYLLIS HILL ..........
VIRGINIA BARTLET .....
Patrofzeys ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
FLORA ELLEN TILTON .....
MELEA XVOODBURY .....
ISABELLE VAN SANTII---
DOROTHY STONE .......
1DClf7'07L5'S,5'5',x' ,-,,-,----.--- !-------
DORO'I'H EA BEC 1f.WI'FH .....
MARX' V. BANDHAUR ....
GRACE RIDGE ........
La, Ruec In
lyrm-,'If,f,,fA lult- ,,,V I 'Irxrl XXI lp II,XI'l-'l',I,I
Sf,t.,.l.f,,,-V luul I,,, N II I-'I I LII IR ILIH1
.------ ,--,,-, ,,,, ,,,,, A I I qs, ,XRIII-.I VI xxIxIpII,xmI
mu,UPI-I'.I'1'flwfIf,,,... ....,..,.........NI.II-:ION NII'I,Ic,IN
,,lf1'I'w P1'I'.v1'1lw1Il ...... .... I 'lI.I'..XfXHI-1 I-'I-:ARI Ins VIIIIIII'
,,,...Srr1'I'fI11'In... ,.,.,IQI III 'IIII.XX'l',I4
M.,7'n'a.vI11'I'1'...... I I I-lI,I'lX I.,II-:sux
LICN .I U
,,,,,,,,,,,, MRR. I,. I-1. XIcI.sIIx. fXIIIs. f'I'sIIrII.Ixx
,,,,Sfw'f'la1'-I'....,. .. ..,........IJIIIIIRI-is I'1XI2l..IXXIJ
..-...Pl'f'.v1'1fI'NIU,,.. ..,.,....IQI'I1N VIDIIIIRPII
....7'n'as111'I'I',,.,. .....IIIi'I'IIl-ll, IgI.IlINII'1'I-'I
....NIRs, XXIIRRI-Lx IQIIAIJIII
..----.-..----Pl'C'.X'IIlfl'lIf....,.,, I-31,1-jx I,l"I'X-AISI
Sd61'c'fcI1',I'- TI'fa.I-111-rr ,,,, ,,,,,, X ' I Rl :I N I ,I IIA R'I'I.Ii'I'
,..,.NIRs. NI. sl. HART
---'---P"f?51'ffUf1f-.-.-...., ,...NlI-:I,Iz,x XX'OImI3I'RY
------Vlfl' P7'l'-VIl1IUl1f...--.. ,,,,,I7oRu'I'11y STONE
-------SU6'7'f'ff77'-I'---.. H-ulQI"I'1-I XXDHITE L
------T7'n'fI,x'111'y1'-hu nml,1L-TH S-I-IIIQT
I' I v - - V R . - ' 1 I
.--.-MIsS QJRALL XX ILLI, MRS. 5, NX. QIQMMIXGS
-----PMIfIf"If-------------.-.-.-.. ....-....RL"I'H FRIERHMAN
77' 2 , .
'fm' mf' Pffbfffffff ---- - ......... NI,xRx'I,I5w1s C,O'I"1' I
'5UCWm"-I"'f"UU-I"f"f"' ----- --...ICI.z.IxIII-:'I'II CAI,1IwE1.I.
ssociatecf Orm itory Omem
The three women's dormitories -are organized as the Associated Dormitory W O-
men, the purpose of whichhis to enforce the regulations and unify the government
of the dormitories.
The officers of the Associated Dormitory Women and the ofhcers of the dormi-
tories form the student council which meets weekly to regulate the enforcement of
The officers for this year were:
P1'c'Sidc'11f ......................... ....... L ......... g ,- ,,... VVINIFRED TTTAXVES, TNIS RUSSEL
Secretary-T1'cfas-wer' ..................... ,.,,,,,............,.,,,.... Q BETTY GIMPER
The council members were:
First Semester BEKINS Second Semester
GLADYS CLAYPOOL ..... ........ P resifimf ............... ........ L EOTIA CLARK
FRANCES VVOODALL ...... .Sec1'eZcz1fy-Trcas'-Lzrer ....... ........ X VINIFRED JOLLEY
MARTHA LOGAN ......... ,,.,,, R epnfymzafizm ,,,,,,,. ,,...., V IRGINIA BRAINARD
First Semester GROSSMONT Second Semester
ZUVA BELLE HOPKINS ...... .,.,,,,,,,,,,., P reyifient ,,,,,,,,., .,... L AURA LENHARDT
MARGARET HIGGINS .....
ELNORA TIVITTEN ........
MARY BANDHAUER .....
Secretczry- Y '1'0asu1'w'-
R 61'f77'L'S67ZZL6ZlLi7JC.S' ....... .....
First Semester FAIRMONT Second Semester
CHARLOTTE HOLMES ...... ........., P 7'L'.S'ifl7I?7llL ............. ............ B ETTY KING
LA VERNE ANDERSON .,..... ,,,., S ec1'cfcz1'y-T1'caszH'w' ..... ...... L OUISE WVOOD
ELIZABETH DICKINSON .........,.......... ff6f77'f3.S'c'7LIftZZLf72C .............................. .... llf TURIEL MOON
Hawes Russell - Gimpef '
M V ...ny
. A :
fl pw ft '
. J .
Marsh . Bfumwell ESPN fill-little t 'oi.'d1l1lt'4xi
Clark Babcock U' " ' '
Y M. C. A.
President ------ ---- ................ ,.., . , , ......,.,,,, I -.iiwix .I-,sri
Vice-President ..... ..... R i.XII. IIi4t'Mvri.l.l.. .ltsiix t IHXIQIQ
Secretary '----.'---- ----- ,,-,,-,,-,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, I I 1 iiox liI'.I.l.
Treasurer --------'-----------'--- -----,- ,,,,, l Q .tx .Xxuiiit
Field Council Representative ----, l""W'X 'fm
.program --------------------------,,--,, I. ....... -Ioiix .Xf'K1.l'li
Music ---- I.,,,,,,,,,-.,,,,,,,,,,., , ,tytntiiox I-oiclnis
pianists --------- ,,,, X 'iaitxi-3 II.xi:itisox, .XL III-ZXXIS
Deputgfigng -,., ,,,. l '.xt'i. II.xi:t-ovii. I.1cs1'lait l't't:H
Boys' Work .,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,,,.,......,.,...,,....,. I mi. I .it-14snN
Literature -,-,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,. .,.... I -In tlooiintx. 'I'ii1i IQIQIICIPICR
International Education .... ......., t 'I.IN'I'HX Nlvliixxox
Social Activities .............. ................ u IIMMY 151-HS
Publicity ,,,.......... .,,,, K iiilurfix lit!-'Fl-1'I'Y
Faculty Advisor .... ....... . .- .... I'itoi-'I-issoi: NIARSH
pfllhe co-operative purposefulness of a representative and keenly interested cabinet
has --developed in the Y. M. C. A. during the past year at Ikitiiiclatinii of vitality and
program that is uniquely promising. Next year will see its more tangible fruition.
The actual activities of the Y. M.C.A. have striven towurtl the truest L'Ii1'istiaiiity
as the goal of every effort. Besides the wide but intensive progruin indieutetl at the
top of this page, the Association has been responsible for thirteen men going to
Asilomar3 for the coming to our campus of men like Roy H. Akzigi. Iiqliert Hayes.
Hugh Landrum, and Sherwood Eddyg for the intel'-t'i'atei'nitv stag, iiitli its fur-
reaching echoesg for a contribution to inter-collegiate Y. Nl, .-X. activity that IRIS
placed the Redlands Association in a. position of unquestioned Ieutlersliiipg for ll
Christian fellowship and development of Cliristiftn cliairietei' thit is tht tint im iose
of the Y. M. C. A. 8 C i L ii 1 i ji -I
Under the able guidance of Lorietta Scheerer, the Y. XY. C. A. had a successful
year. As usual the weekly meetings were held on Friday mornings. Special pro-
grams were arranged by Elizabeth Glass, vice-president.
For a series of meetings the sororities on the campus had charge. A variety of
ideas were presented including musicjfrienclsliip and success. After Dean Keith's
return from abroad she told of her experiences. Dr. Dorothy Page, a new member
of the French department, was a speaker at another meeting.
Miss Elizabeth Hidden was elected as advisor to assist Mrs. Florence Simmonds.
Miss Scheerer attended a convention of the Southern California Federation of
the Y. W. C. A. at University of Southern California and Occidental College and a
tea given. for that group at llfhittier College.
A The other members of the cabinet were Martha Logan, secretary, Lucile Ott,
1 treasurer, Helen Hall, chairman of nuances, Winif1'ed Hawes, under-graduate re-
presentative 5 Martha Slusher, music chairman.
Y. W. gave a program for the Business Girls of Riverside. Those on the pro-
gra.m were: Corinne Chase, Virginia Brainrard, Betty Glass, Marion Jeffers and
Hawes Simonds Keith Slusher
on Grass Schaefer . Hall Logan
it . V
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This H1-St yew-'S 1-wlimtittll ni' lletllztntls-In llttrtnzt is fi4'lllUllNll'illlllQf tln- :ntnnl
fruits of the project, with our represeiittttives non' atvtttztlly l'5lIliillSlIt'fi npon the lit-lfl,
lnterinittent connnfunications from ll-lr. :intl Nlrs. ,Xntlrns :ire lH'111'lHL'. ltnlllllftllt' lo
their splendid work in the Rangoon institution. Uwttpyittg tln- thnir ol li f'1, notnifs
at Judson College, Mr. Andrus' actucletnit' keennt-ss is :tltw-:ttly lllitliilll llftlli rllwtgly
Hlistotrically, the Redlands-ltrHurtntt prnjert hurl its iiw-ptioit :ts it rznnpus en-
terprise two years ago, when the A. S. U. li. volt.-tl lf' lllfillllrtiit st pt'ol't-ssmsltip in
Judson College. Last year saw the appointment ol' bl. Russell Jxllflflls. ll, til' li, '25,
and his Wife, Margaret 'White Andrus, ll. of li. '27. ztntl tht-ir tlt-p:n'tnrt- with their
infant daughter Zola Belle for the Burma post. .-Xs this yt,-:trlrnnk got-s to pri-ss their
iirst year of actual service is nearing completion. as is also tht- raising of tnntls for
their support during the year to come.
It is gratifying that Redlands-ln-Burina has plztvetl the l'nix't-rsity in at posititni
of unquestioned leadership in the held of college intt-t'itzttionztl pmlit-tts in western
America, and if the size of the college he consicleretl. tltmtiglinttt tln- worltl. .X larger
result, however, is seen in its reaction upon our own 1-znnptis. Its nn-rt-using hnlcl
upon the students is denionst-arted by the tant that this year sevt-itty'hu- pert-ent of
them have contrihuted to its support, whereas the rzttin lit-for-e has not rt-in-lit-fl tiftv
Witli the actual operation of Redlands-In-llurinu. we are seeing in fruition the
efforts of those who have labored to see the inlluenve of the l'lllYL'l'Sll5' extended
beyond the confines of its own campus, and we feel justly prnutl nt' this greatest
gesture of our Alina Mater as a positive contrihution tow-ani worlrl lwntlierltoncl. in-
ternational understanding, and the extension of Christian priitviplt-s in higher edu-
amma Eta Mu
Gamma Eta Mu, Mathematics and Physics club, was formed in 1924 to give
closer contact -along both professional and social lines to those students of the Uni-
versity of Redlands who wish to develop an interest in the exact sciences.
Starting iirst as a Mathematics club, the organization has enlarged itself to in-
clude the dep:artments of Physics and Engineering. Students taking a major or minor
in any of these departments are eligible.
Interest is created by programs conducted by students or outside authorities, and
by various social functions during the year.
Top row-Alberts, Brumwell, Dennis, Jones, Keith, Longyear, Marsh, Kreyssler,
Second row-Martin, Mauerhan, Nelson, Slayton, Stavely, Scott, Traviss, Clark A.,
Third row-Goodyear, Harrison, Hilliard, Iessen, Loper, Merrill, Ranney, Ross,
Smith Ma. P
Fourth row-Smith. Mi., VVagner, Hemmerling, Scott, Thayer, Cothran, Garrett,
Hicks, Murray. '
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Realizing that the one distinguishing feature ull any lllllX'k'I'Slll' nrt- its tmclitiotis.
the student body g-ave to the HR" club the responsibility ot' keeping intact all Recl-
land's traditions. This is not its only purpose. liowever. :ts its aims :ire lu foster closer
relationship among all lettermen and to promote athletic interests on the vznnpus.
Its membership is largely limited as it is eolnposecl ul' tnen trim have lmeen voted
a letter by the A. S. U. R. upon the reeotntnenclation of the muvli and captain ol. that
activity in which the award was won. This makes the "li" eluli at muvli eoveted
goal. It is at once the envy and dread of all frosh tnen-envy lmevuuse til- its digni-
lied positon, and dread bee-ause of its unyielding attitude in etiiiorviiig ttttclititnis.
The officers are:
First Semester Semncl Semester
MARVIN GARDNER ..... .... P nxt-
NORMAN TAYLOR .....
1f1lf'11f ..... ...,,,,,.. 1 .xmas FOX
------Sf'C'l'f'ff71'j'.... ..,.Nl.Xl'lilL'l:I SMITH
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e ins all
The girls of Bekins Hall look
back upon a successful and happy year under the
use mot Ier, Mrs. Messenger.
direction of our efficient ho l
The first event of the ear I ' O
we put on our best front and
The 'Christmas and Val t
lVe leave lookin forwa d
y vi as pen House, held during November, for which
entertained with a delightful musical program.
en ine parties were jolly gatherings.
g r to vacation, and though we ma I not all ret l
ant memories of its home-like environment will linger.
First Semester QFFLCERS
GLADYS CLAYPOOL ...... .,,..,,,, P 7'c3z'1z'4'71! ,,,,,,,,,,..
FRANCES YVOODALL .....
MARTHA LOGAN ,.... .... . .H
awe ICepn'se7zz'afiw .......
3 L Llfll, p CHS-
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czirm ont cz II
Fairmont Hall has Colne to the Close of another enjoynlile year under the vureful
guidanee of Miss Chesinore.
Open House in the fall revealed to the inzany visitors the linmex' and friendlv
attitude of Fairmont, an attitude which is never forgotten hy ll stndeni who has lived
The traditional Fairmont vesper service. held every year an f'lll'lSllllilS time.
was beautiful and inspirational.
Although we will lose many girls at the close of this year we will lie glad In
welcome the old girls and the new to Fairmont next full.
Due to the influence of Mrs. Finley, our house-mother, a very home-like atmos-
phere has pervaded the halls of Grossmont where underclassmen and upperclassmen
alike have shared the companionship of dorm life.
Open House proved even more successful than in years past, and the Christmas
party will long be remembered as an outstanding event. Grossmont instituted a new
precedent when on Easter morning the stately seniors joined their house-mates in an
Easter egg hunt.
Together vvith all the feeds, unforgetable good times and periods of hard Work,
this year will long hold -a place inpthe memories of a group which has lived most
happily and successfully together.
First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester
ZUVA BELLE HOPKINS ....... ......,,,,,,, P 1'eside1zf ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,. L AURA LENHARDT
MARGARET HIGGINS ...... ....... S ecremffy-Tffeasurcr ..... ...... B LANCHE SEIMEARS
MARY V. BANDHAUR ....... ...... H ouse Represefztatifzfe ...... .,,.,.. C ONSTANCE HARRELL
. . .,,, .,,.. . .. ......,. ,, ..,. - .- - -----1-J
I a ,.,f i.i.,, i753
l f- -i---
California Hall, noted as the dormitory that re-'ein-5 11-1 rn -fr il
and turns hini out the sophisticated young college man. has ratified it .5 Q-ifef
happy year of student life in eoinpanionship. lhe usual znzzizfier' 'V ' Tnfllix
and voeiferous bull-sessions are now only fond iiieiiimies.
California Hall entertained its friends in the earlx' fall wfzl' V: iii Q L
featured the collegiate inotif. The reputation of having the nn--ez 1: mimi . 'lift'
on the Campus was again perpetuated.
The thoughtfulness of Mrs. Tan Camp. the liouseinoiher. :imule llglll ii Hail
seein more like one large faniily than a lll6l1.S dorinitorv.
CLIXTON MCKINNOX .... fu-
CLARENCE HENDRICKS-, .-,Qx,.,.
XYILLIAM STEVENS ...,, q,-.l,x N i
f 76 j it
"Kind friend, you've come into a home"-what better quotation than this,
framed as it is and hanging where all who enter may read? Melrose prides herself
on not being just a home for the local family which lives under her roof throughout
the academic year. More than that! She extends her hospitality to those outside.
Melrose belongs to the students in life and they to her.
There have been two social events this year which were high lights in the lives
of Melrose men-open house when the hall vvas open to show, and our annual
Christmas party, beautifully given by our charming house mother, Mrs. Simonds, who
in I-anuary left us for an extended tour of the Holy Land. Her place was taken by
Mrs. Esterly who has endeared herself to Melrose and the U. of R.
First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester
GLEN T- GOODWILL ............... ................. P 7'ES7:!l767ZIf ........,..........,.,.......... MARVIN GARDNER
WENDELL SLAYTON .... L ................... ...... V ice-Pmsidfffzf ........................ NVENDELL SLAYTON
KENNETH BANDEL ....................... --..S'c'w'em1'y-T1'ea.vm'cr .......... . ..... ,.,... K ENNETH BANDEL
fat A , , ..., , . . . .
, f !,,,
f' " , yiynaialulf ,,..,, "
WVe were about seventeen this year, counting all the tenants for the tw, seinesters.
Of course, we didn't all stay in Loper Hall. proper. Some ull us were out in the
annex, or 'KLoper Lodge," as it is properly known. Dwight larper, soinetiine athletic
star of U. of R., was the "House Pappal' at the lodge ancl no flouht some of his
brilliance on the gridiron during the past year can be attributed to the training he
received in the execution of his official duties. A lively hunch we were. and more
than once our craving for 'action as a relief from the treinenclous strain til' voiiceii-
tration manifested itself in the form of water fights or free for alls. lhen. too.
there was always the thrill of getting Saywell's Ford started in tinie tu get to lireak-
fast. Then, of course, sinudging threw in its pall of inerrinient for got-tl measure.
But Whatever Spirit the fellows contributed to life at l,oper's. it was Nlother
Loper herself who added that -atinosphere of warinth which makes a fellow feel at
home in the true sense of the word. lVe are all sure that long after we have for-
gotten water lights and mornings late to breakfast we shall think of those evenings
in the parlor talking over our problenis with Mother Loper: or listening to the racliog
or getting outside of some of Mildred's delicious fudge.
t is i
. J. I,
- .V 5 nl' Q, tw,"
f Q ' f " V ,A i. ,iv V
v f ' ' 1 ' 1 ' X
tu ent olunteers
l11e btudent Volu11tee1 lTlOVG111L,11t un1tes for mutual helpfulness 111 prep1r111f
tor t11e1r llfe xx orl those students vxl1o have declared tl1e1r l11tL,11'ElO11 ot l1LQ,O111l1lg for
lhe aet1v1t1es of the elub tlne year 1nCluded a xx eelx end retrwt 111 the 111115 last
fall and t11e meetlng of t11e Southern Qal1Eorn1a Student Volunteer eonferenee o11 our
campus t11lS Splflllg LOI'?l111C Seehrest xfxas reeleeted pres1dent of the Qoutbern Cahf
Ollllt Student Volunteer U11lO11, and vxlll probably go east affeun to t11e N3.t10111l
There has been at groxfx 111g 111terest 111 t11e 1noxen1ent on t11e campus Clllflllg the
ye tr 1928 29, and t11e loeal group has come to f11l EL large place aunong t11e etudents
of t11e U111VCfS1ty of Redlands, lxedlands has probably t11e strongeet and most Q11
t11us1ast1C body of Student Volunteers of any college 11'1 t11e Country
. M - i n
lrmk ,..,,, g.Q,w,fsf5t.1 an
an .- "
CLSCZ CJICZ gill?
The Pasadena Club, one of the largest ttncl most zivtive lftftitioii grtitipf on the
campus, was formed to promote the true Recllttticls spirit lit-re. lu 1lllYt'l'llSL' it iii home
Conununities, and to keep the light of home liuriiiiitg ht-sich' the light ol' our .Xltna
Mater. VVhile other Clubs have llaniecl up and clit-cl ttwtiy. the llqtvttlviigi vltth has von-
tinued, with its nienlhers' interests never Hugging nor stilitmliiizitetl.
There were many enjoyable social events tluritig the yt-zir. qiiiioiig tht-in ti weiiiie
roast in the fall and several theatre parties.
Big things put over with even more spirit are plztiinetl for the year that is just
"Home-and Redlands." 'llhat's the Arizona Club. Of course, there is no
place like Arizonag but apart from that, there is no place like Redlands. To preserve
the meniory of Arizona while at the University, and of the University while at Ari-
2011211 has been OUT idealg and ia series of parties and feeds during the school year has
kept our spirit of unity alive.
The club has ha.d at very successful year, especially with that enthusiastic Arizona
man, Ed Goodman, at its head. lVe feel that we have done inuch to promote the
friendly Arizona soir' -
1 it and also count ourselves true exponents of the Bulldog.
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hile the Chinese have
' despite th e i r complicated
system of devils, never wor
ried so much about life after
death as do many races they
have always been interested
in philosophy and lawgzving
Confucius, Qname romanized
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f a i t h s , worshipped as a
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f-.. , ..mf?f"v
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A dragon in the picture
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a hiding place for devils
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low a stone and not be
changed, but stones are worn
out by water."
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the wise man of not knowing
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Pi Kappa Delta, National FOTZ11SiC
Tlzeta Alpna Phi, National Dramatic
Sigvna Alpha Iota, NationaZM1Lsic
Omega Xi Alpna, National Journalistic
Sigma Tau Delta, National Professional Erzglisn
Kappa Zeta, National Medical
Delta Alplla, Scnolastic
Delta Kappa Psi Beta Lambda Mu
Alplza Tjzeta Kappa Pi Zeta
Alpina Sigma Pi Ahana Xi Omicrona
Pi Citi A at
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PI KAPPA DELTA
Professor E. R. Nichols
Professor A. D. Jacobsen
Mattie Nell Connally
Honorary Debating Fraternity
FRATRES IN F.-XLjL7l-'l'A'l'li
Professor L. E. Nelson
Professor C. 1-l. Merrill
Professor A. l-l. Collins
FRA'.1.'R13s lN UN1vu11s1'l',x'1'lQ
Charlotte M acomber
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THETA ALPHA PHI
Professor E. R. Nichols
Zuva Belle Hopkins
Willie Mae Benson
Grant Fairbanks A
National Dramatic Fraternity
F1zA'rREs IN FA eu L'l'A'l'l'l
FRA'rR1as IN llNlVliRSl'l'A'l'l5
Charlotte Macomber -
Coach Cecil A. Cush
First row-Cushman, Cox, Giinper, Hopkins, Larsh, Macomber, Nichols. w
Second row-Macpherson, Russell, VVitten, Banclel, Benson, Cargille, Espy,
Third row-Espy W., Hooper, Iohnson, Mitchell, Speer, Fairbanks, Shamblin
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iisginng Cflfner Mildred L0Der Martha SIHVBIQ'
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SIGMA TAU DELTA
National Professional English Fraternity
Upsilon Alpha Chapter
FRATRES IN F AcUL'rA'rE
P1'0f- GICIQA- HaYfiS Prof. Lawrence E. Nelson
Prof. Caroline Mattingly Prof. Egbert R. Nichols
FRATRES IN -UNIVERSl'l'ATE
Mildred, Frank Carroll Montague
Vera Gibbs Blanche Roper
Prof. William I-I. Robelts
Prof. Ruth E. Sarg
Top row-Gibbs, Langston, Harris, Nichols, Montague, Frank.
Second row-Roberts, Cook, Sargent, Espy, E., Mattmglyi, Espy, W., Nelson.
Bottom row-Johnson, Schulz, Sechrest, Stavely, White, L., VVh1te, G.
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lf'7i1i,g.f9 1 . l ab -fl! Third row-Espy, E., Espy, W., Hill, Iohnsron, McKinnon, Rnffety, Schulz, SCClll'CFl.
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OMEGA XI ALPHA
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Carroll A. Montague
PNRATRES IN FACUL'l'rX'l'E
Prof. Ruth E. Sargent
FRATRES IN IINIVERSITATE
Vena Willey '
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National Pre-Medical Fraternity
N FRATRES IN FA CU LTATE
Prof. Abbott Prof. Billings
FRATRES IN UN1vERsrTATE
Marion Martin Don Nelson Homer Stavely
Jack Ball Larry Cook Henry Tanda
Cook Martin Nelson G Stavely 1 Tallda
Abbott X Ball Billings Llark
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First row-Abbott, Ehresrnan, Billings, Duke, Giniper, Gibbs, Iacobsen. 1
Second row-Langston, Iones, Slocum, Kyle, Stavely, Marsh, Buckmaster, Merrill.
Tihrd row-Neidert, Schulz, Price, Tanda, Sargent, White, Westerberg, VVood.
Prof. H. C. Merrill
Prof. I. VV. Kyle
Prof. H. E. Marsh
Prof. C. H. Abbott
Prof. Iwar Westerberg
Mary Adelle Ehresinan
Honorary Scholarship Fraternity
FRA'rREs IN FAcUL'i'A'1'E
Prof. F. H. Billings
VV. H. Roberts
Prof. S. Guy Iones
Pres. V. L. Duke
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
.7 uni 01's
Prof.- A. D, Iacobsen
Prof. Ruth E. Sargent
Eva R. Price
Prof. L. I. Neidert
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Mrs. S. Guy Iones
Anna Lela Flet
rs: Shades of Lavender
Mrs. Frank Iack son
ORORE IN FAcUL'1'A'rE
Miss Fredriecka Green
oR12s IN -UNIVERSITATE
Zuva Belle Hopkins
Mrs. E. VV. Shirk
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XYillie Mae Benson Margaret Higgins Velma Hooper
Twila Hanst Mabel Lorin
First row-Green, Clark, Fleet, Iackson, Gunter, Hawes, Iones.
Second row-Hopkins, Larsh, Lippert, Ullman, Witten, Benson, Hanst.
Third row-Higgins, Hooper, Lorm, Glass, Rey, Thomason, Tyler.
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Third row--Thompson, Brainard, Curtis, Logan, Maxey, Mull.
. Miss Edith Hill
La Verne Anderson
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ALPHA THE TA PHI
Colors: Blue and Gold
SORORES IN FAcUL'1'A'1'E
SoRoREs IN llNIVERS1'l'A'l'E
Miss Annette Cartlidge
ALPHA IGMA PI
Mrs. A. Harvey Collins
Mrs. N. E. Beardsley
Mary V. Bandhauer
Colors: Gold and VVhite
Mrs. Arthur Gregory
SoRoREs , IN UN1VERs1'rAtr15
Lota' B. Richards
Sop 710111 ores
t Inez Case
Helen Marjorie Hall
Mrs. B arton B achmann
First row-Beardsley, Ferguson, Gregory, 'Gibbs, Moore, Holmes.
Second row-Langston, Loper, Russell, Scott, Slusher, Thayer, Kreyssler, Moon.
Third row-Ott, Richards, Sechrest, Smith, Wood, Alspaugli, Bancroft, Bandhauer.
Fourth row-Belzian, Case, Evard, Hall, Harrison, Kranz, Martin, Rossiter.
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Second row-Ditzler, Griffith, Billings, Harris, Matthis, Magnuson, CICIXA.
Mrs. H. C. Merrill
BETA LAMBDA MU
Colors: Amethyst and Gold
SORORE IN FAcU1-'r,x'ru
Dr. Dorothy Page
SoRoREs IN UNIVERSI
Juanita Grace '
Mrs. XV. ll. Roberts
Rui h Matthis
Miss Marion lludson M1-S. Madi
First row-Bradshaw, Frank, Clock,
KAPPA PI ZETA
Colors: Old Rose and Silver
SoRoR12s IN FACUL'l'A'l'E
Prof. Caroline Maitingly
SoRoREs IN lJNlVERSI'l'A'I.'E
Second row-Scheerer, Traviss, White, Mattingly, Grey, Knox, Lee.
Tihrd row-Padgett, Ulmer, VViesmore, Burnham, Mason, May, Stroebe.
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Lehnhardt, Hudson, Macoinber, Royston.
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First row-Harris, Ehresman, Kappel, Simonds, Mauerhan, Ryflief, WeSfefbC1'8-
Second row-Slocum, Williams, Bradbury, Cockcroft, Llliott, Gibbons, Lund.
Third row-Ziegler, Beck, Demarest, Lind, Thompson, Young.
ALPHA XI OMICRO
Florrie Annie Youn
Colors: Coral, Gold, and Violet
SORORES IN UN1vERs1'1'A"i'E
Prof. Egbert Ray
Colors: Purple and Gray
FRATRES IN FACUL'l.'A'l'E
Nichols Prof. Glenn A. Harris Prof. Barton Bachmann
FRATRES IN UNIVERSI'l'A'.l'E
Top row-Bachmann, Bacon, Harris, Montague, Cox, Nichols.
Second row-Davis B., Goodwin, Cook, Cope, Davis W., Espy E., Espy VV., Iolinson.
Third row-McKinnon, Ross, Young, Atkinson, Fairbanks, Howard, Slayton, Steven.
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KAPPA I GMA I GMA
Prof. H. C. Merrill
Prof. H. E. Marsh
Dwiffht Lo Jer '
W FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Prof. S. Guy Jones
Prof. A. Harvey Collins
ALUMNI FRAIRE IN FACUL'l'A'l'E
Coach F. L. Trine
FRATRES IN FACUL'I'AfrE
R Idney Lee
Soplz 0 111. ores
Prof. VV. B. Olds
Prof. Van Osdel
Established -19 23
Colors: Orange and Black
FRA'rREs iN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN UVNIVERSITATE
First row-Van Osdel, Dennis, Forbes, Heisner, Iackson, Macpherson, Poister.
Second row-Martin, Pugh, Sargent, Soule, Goodyear, Gunter, Harrison, Hendricks.
Third row--Hull H., McCall, Raffety, Taylor, Simmons, Bell, Cothran, Cralle.
Fourth row-Flanagin, Hemmerling, Heisner R., Hopkins, Hull A., Phelps, Singer, Thayer
First row-Ebel, Blinkhern, Dean, 1011115011 V., Lo11gyea1', Innes.
Second row-Kreyssler, Seat, Iolmsou R., Osborn, fanda, Kuehue .
Prof. E. B. Ebel
CHI RHO P I
Colors: Blue and White
FRATRES IN FACU1,'1'A'rE
FRATRES IN UNIXfl3R,Sl'l'AfI.:E
Edmund Longyear I
Richards O sborn
I1 100 il
Prof. Lynn Iones
Vinton Iolm sou
H eury Tan da
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Il. C. Abbott
George K. John son
Albert K. Fuiii
Alfred VV. Garett
Colors. Scarlet and Ochre
FRATRES IN FAcUL'rA'rE
FRATRES IN UN1VERs1TATE
I. Heath Ball
C. Edward Murray
First row-Abbott, Nelson, Ball, Dickson ,Alberts '
Second row--Fujii, I-lilliard, lessen, Garrett, Murray, Scott.
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THE FORENSIC YEAR
Under the careful a.nd inspiring guidance of Professor Nichols, Redlands de-
baters have earned again an enviable reputation as the teams most to be feared in the
Southern California conference. They were tjigd Xyith Pomona for first honors but
. . 7
defeated her 111 the Only debate between the two schools. They met and defeated
the best teams of the country, intrenching still further Redlands' reputation for mas-
tery of the spoken word' and th R dl . l
among other schools.
, e e anc s' spirit of fair play has become a byword
The great burden of debating was carried this year by the junior class. ln Roy
McCall, Edwin Esp-y, John Ackley, and Norman Taylor, Redlands has a quartet who
for individual brilliance probably surpass the men of any other one class in the his-
tory of the school, and who will undoubtedly create an even more enviable name for
themselves in the year to come.
Glen Goodwill, Elmer Cox, Russell Goodwin, and Horner St-avely are seniors
whose loss will be sorely felt next year, and who have had a great share in the suc-
cess of the year just gone.
The Sophomore contingent, composed of Howard Hopkins, Scott Everton, and
Gra.nt Fairbanks, has developed into sparkling debaters, and will do much to uphold
the glory of their alma mater in years to come.
LIST OF VARSITY DEBATES
Pittsburgh at Redlands-Hopkins, Taylor, McCall--Pittsburgh won 2-1.
Pomona a.t Pomona-Goodwill, Ackley-Redlands won 3-O.
Wfhittier at Redlands-McCall, Hopkins-Redlands won 3-O.
U. S. C. 'at Redlands-Ackley, McCall-No decision.
La Verne at Redlands-Goodwill, Ackley-Redlands won 3-O.
Cal. Tech at Pasadena-Hopkins, McCall- Cal. Tech won 2-1.
La Verne at La Verne-Taylor, Stavely-N o decision.
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Baylor University-McCall, Ackley-Redlands won 2-I.
'Occidental -at Redlands-McCall. Fairbanks--No decision.
Southwestern at Los Angeles-Ackley, Cioodwill-Redlands won 2-I.
Southwestern at Redlands-McCall, Hopkins-Southwestern won 2-1.
Pomona before Pomona. Rotary Club-Fairbanks, McCall-No decision.
Brigham 'Young+l-lopkins, Stiavely--Brigham Young won. Critic judge.
Lawrence College-Espy, McCall-Redlands won.
California Christi-an-Cswald, '.l'iecl1-Cliristi,an won 2-I,
Hastings College-Espy, McCall, Ackley-Redlands won.
Cal. Tech at Redlands-Everton, Oswald-Redlands won.
There was a total of seventeen men's varsi
men were used. Redlands won eight out of thirteen decision debates besides par-
ticipating in four no-decision debates.
Seniors: Homer Stavely, three year award' El J- C
Goodwill, two year award.
ty debates in which twelve different
C , mei ox, two year award: Glen
juniors: Roy McCall, two year awlardg lohn Ackley, two year awardg Edwin
, y , t year awardg llfilliam 'l'ieck. one
Espy, two year award' Norman XV. 'lla lor twi I
year award. 1
Sophomores: Howard Hopkins one vear award Cl
- , , ff . g arence Oswald, one year
awardg Scott Everton, one year awardg Grant Fairbanks, one year award.
I Freshman Awards: Marvin Dean, Joseph lVright, Mason Frost. Kent Angrim-
0111611 S OIGTLSICS
iVomen's Forensics have enjoyed a very successful seasgn,
The conference debates were carried entirely by tyvo teams. The afflrmative
was upheld by Mattie Nelle Connally a.nd Blossom Mills. Esther Brown and Sarah
Catherine Brown carried the negative burden. These girls brought second place to
. The school entertained an unusually large number of non-conference debates,
the iirst being a non-decision with U. C. Mildred Bradbury and Esther Brown up-
held the case for U. of R. Mildred Bradbury and Elnora ilfitten won a two to one
decision from Fresno State. lnis Russell and Charlotte Macomber carried a winning
debate against Linlield College of McMinnville, Oregon.
The season was closed with a dual debate with Southwestern L-aw. The affirma-
tive upheld by Blossom Mills .and Betty Larsh was a victory for Redlands while the
Misses Brown lost a hard fought battle with two to one against them.
Redlands took second place in both conference extempore and oratorioal con-
tests. Miss Mills spoke in the extempore for U. of R. and Miss WVitten represented
us in oratory.
At the Pi Kappa Delta Province convention, Redlands women took iirst pla.ce
in all contests. The Misses Macomber, Russell, Bradbury and lfVitten carried the de-
bates, winning first place, and Miss Mills and 'Witten placed first in extempore and
The department is looking forward to a very successful year next year with
Mills, Bradbury, Connally and the Browns all returning.
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PROFESSOR E. R. NICHOLS
Al Johnson, student director, has dur-
ing' the past two years taken much of
the burden from Professor Nichols'
shoulders in the production of plays. His
genius for the stage has proven itself
time after time in the successful presen-
tation of difficult pieces. Mr. Johnson's
next year is expected to be even fuller
and more appreciated.
PTO ZSSOIA NVIZCIIOZS
Professor E .R. Nichols has added
another to his already long list of suc-
cessful years in drama for the Univer-
sity of Redlands. During the past
term he has, indeed, probably eclipsed
all of his previous efforts. Redlands is
proud to have him as the head of her
AL JOHNSON '
DRAMA TI CS
Actors. electricians, ctistuhic aiitl slam' st-I :lt-siglicrs. Nllltll'IllN ilit1'i'1'slf'tl iii tht'
art ol' malic-up, rcsponsiliility ol' llSSt.'IlllJllllg Zlllfl ltliltdlljl, i'l'Vf'l'h ' lltil1"V"'H- IWHIIIIIQ
programs, creating posters, aiding with music. iii short :intl vitirli. lmflg stzigf-. on
stage or .front stage-all have louiicl at wt-lcmiic :intl zz ,l"l' lli'l'l"! il' ll"' l l'll"'l'hlll'
of Redlands Speech lbepartmcnt.
The department under thc clirc-'tion ol' l'i'ol'. IC, ll. Nitliols has t'lIflt'flY4,'l'l'fl tt,
give each student in the department an opportunity to llt'l'i-tIl'll1 iii at hlgtsi fmt- pint'
during the year, and has encouraged activity along other artistic liiit-s, lil lllltlly
cases, students have heen led to discover an ahility :incl iiitt-rt-st tiiiligiiottii lit4t'tii'c t-yi-1,
In addition to the regular classes in spccch cflticatioii. cztfh Slllfll'lll has lit,-vii
required to spend some time every week at thc Zan-ia llicatrc iii lalitii':itfii'y work. iii
relie-arsals, getting ready for productions or doing cxpcriincntzil wfirlt iii tht- 'lilicatrc
Art. Here every student has an opportunity ancl an ctiual cliziiicc tt, flt-mtiiist1'atc his
ability. Al Johnson, student director, as assistant to Prof. Xicliols. has liccn instru-
mental in making the Theatre a real lahoratory wherc thc lmcst inctliotls in thc thcatrc
art are tested and dis-covered.
The Redlands speech department aims to tlioroughly equip stnrlc-nts who arc
planning to enter any kind of dramatic endeavor. training for sf-lititil. ctillcgc. min-
munity and church drama.
ln addition to the regular speech department worlc. thc stuclcnt pi'ticlt1ctitms-
Senior Play, junior Show, and Zan-ia Fiesta-liavc hc-cn inclnclc-tl in thc :it-tivitics til
aisiuizff Up U
One ofthe most artistic of all the long plays given during this college year was
4'Sun-Up", a three-act drama de ictinv
p g an episode in the life of a. group of North
Carolina mountaineers. Into the quiet of their simple life comes the news of war.
One of their number is drafted and around his departure and the news of his death
the story is woven.
The dominating personality of the piece is a hardy mountain woman, Widow
Cagle, and her strong will moves all the rest. Only once in a college generation
could be found an actress with s- ffi ' bi'
u cient a 1 ity to successfully portray the character
of WVidow Cagle. Elnora. W'itten played this part with a fines-se and power that is
unusual in amateurs.
The set was a very interesting study in plastic realism. The stage became really
a mountain hut with the hills beyond, the door and window so convincingly real, it
was difficult to imagine them other than natural.
The piece was presented twice in the fall and repeated again with slight changes
in the cast in the spring. The original cast rehearsed at Prof. E. R. Nichol's cabin
by the cool of Mill Creek during the summer weeks preceding the opening of school.
Every role was convincingly portrayed and a well balanced cast supported Miss
lVitten. Members of the cast were Rae Cargille, Martha Log-an, Grant Fairbanks,
Herbert Moore, Kenneth Smith, Homer Stavely, XValter Bacon, Dwight l,oper, Roy
McCall. Larry Cook, and Maurice Sorrels. '
Elnora Wittert in LcSlLIl-UP,J
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' Cast: of"1Su1l-U39 H
F irst.1 Evening of Olze-Ati Plays
"Mrs Pat and the Law", "The Valiant", and "linave of Hearts". combining
color, tragedy, humor and pathos were the three one-act plays presented at the Zanja
Theater, Friday, November 16.
The first of the trio, "Mrs Pat and the Lawn had its setting in a tenement dis-
trict. The lines, which were Irish in brogue, furnished much of the comedy in the
evening's entertainment. Ruth T rieschnran served as director and the east was
composed of Angus Hull, Everyl McDermott, Thelma Alspaugh. Margaret Rossiter
and Lester MCI-Ialey.
Tragedy and pathos were found in "The Valiant", with a prison setting. Glen
Goodwill ras the condemned boy gave an outstanding performance. Much of the
success of this heavy play was due to the efforts of Inis Russell. director. Supporting
cast included Russell Goodwin, Arthur Harrell, Cameron Sparks and Eva lYhite.
In "The Knave of Heartsn, the popular old nursery rhyme came to life in a
stylized setting of hearts, cakes, candies and rasberry tarts. Colorful Costumes and
the set enhanced the production. Cast included Sanford Burnham, Harold Neider-
meyer, Bill Stevens, Edgar Thomerson, Isabel Van Sant, joseph XX?1'iQ'11t. Tglm
Ackley, William Houston, and Elizabeth Ulmer. The play was directed bg Charlotte
11 ': .
"The PSISYH, fe-H-fufillg Betty Gimper in her senior recital play, gave to this
popular U. of R. actress in the title role a chance to prove her genuine art. The
production was given at the High School auditorium on the eveninff of December 8
and the part of "Patsy" was pla.yed with a professional hnish.
The story centers around a much abused little sister "Pat" who fmds a novel
way of Hgetting her man". Pl-aying opposite Miss Gimper was Wfalter Davis, well
known in university dramatic circles.
The snobby elder sister, Grace, a difficult part to portray, was carried in a most
capable manner by Velma Hooper. Hoyvard Moore as Billy Caldwell, gave a con-
vincing performance. ' p
The sympathies of the parents were divided. W'illie Mae Benson as Mrs.
Wfilliam Harrington, a typica.l social climber, sides with Grace, While Roy McCall
as Mr. Harrington was the indulgent father, anxious to see "Pat" receive fair treat-
ment. The work of both attracted a great deal of favorable comment. '
Much of the comedy was furnished by -Stanley Sargent as Frances Patrick
O'Flaherty. The minor parts "Sadie Buchanan", played by Marjorie Hart, and
"Trip", the taxi driver played by Wfeyberne lVolfe were well portrayed, and -aided in
making the play a success. p
To Prof. E. R. Nichols, who coached the pla.y, and to Glen Goodwill, business
manager, much credit is due. .
Cast of "TLeQ Patsy D
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The popular college coinedy, 'KThe Poor Nut", as the senior class play was the
first college production to be presented in the new Redlands Theatre. lts success
was evidenced by the largest crowd in the history of the University of Redlands
productions, with the exception of the open air performances of Zanja Fiesta.
Bolen Davis as "The Poor Nuti' entirely subinerged his own personality, adopt-
ing an excruciating inferiority complex. The track ineet scene was played so real-
istically by the seniors that the audience becaine a. p-art of the rooting section.
Supporting Mr. Davis was the beautiful blonde, Julia lliinters. played exceed-
ingly ,vvell by Fern Ferguson, talented actress and inusician. Directly contrasted to
her was the winsonie Margie Blane, played by Betty Giinper, who scored a great
success in her interpretation of the Ohio state junior, finally winning the favor of
"The Poor Nut."
The scene in the last act a.t the fraternity house with popular co-eds in pastel 4 ',i,l :I
evening frocks gave a note of color and a collegiate 'air to the play which will not
soon be forgotten. All parts were exceptionally Well taken. Other inenibers of the
cast were Stanley Sargent, Harlan MacMillan, Fred Heisner, lllalter Davis, sliininy is
Fox, Honier Stavely, Marvin Gardner, Grail Bruinwell, Wlendell Slayton. Gladys
Ullman, Charlotte Holmes, M-arie Keyes and Arvilla Gunter, T
Al johns-on, who coached the production, had a great share in making it such a i
success. Marie Keyes as assistant director was responsible for inanv of the details i 'hs
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which gave an air of completeness to the presentation. Wfilliain MacPherson served ' '
efficiently as business inanager and the entire class co-operated to inalae the play T s'l' T
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Much interesting C1121-1'21Cter work was revealed in the second group of three one-
act plays presented at the Zanja Theatre, April 1,
A sophisticated comedy atmosphere prevailed during f'The Trysting Place," di-
ul N' A. - .
fected bY PCUY CIUUPL1- The actions of the several couples in love provided real
Gllfeftainmellf- M9111lDG1'S of the cast were Helen Curtis, Bernice Mitchell, Esther
Anderson, jimmy jones, Howard Moore, Angus Hull and Marr Sturdevautl
xc ' I - - ,, I - . .
1011111 Owners in Spain , a character comedy featuring two old ladies in a
Home for the Aged, made an interesting study with Marydel Hull, Gwendolyn
Bradshaw and Henrietta Parker a.s amusingly eccentric inmates-, and Frances Bill-
ings as thepprim matron. Ruth Trieschman directed the comedy.
In Lord Dunsany's 'fGods of the Mountain", Al johnson and Martha Logan
made at step forward in the development of artistic drama at the University. Cast
costumes, settings, lights, and music were combined to make a study in Theatrical
Expressionism. Masks and stage design were used to create the psychology of the
beggars who set themselves up as Gods. Rising for a time above the narrowness of
but fear lurked in their hearts and
Glass truly had the strength and
the populace, they gave -a semblance of dignity 5
changed their glory to inevitable doom. Betty
command of the leader. Penelope Jack as the Thief and Constance Hough as a
citizen added a great deal to the emotional effect. The beggars, Edith Schulz, Ruth
Trieschman, Eupha Barton, Ella Louise May and Louise Bigelow blended well into
their characters. Virginia Brainard, Ruth Buffum and Marion McLean represented
the Power of the state, Thelma Alspraugh and Lois Wells, the travelers, Martha
Logan, Blanche Seimars, Ruth McCabe, Elizabeth Crowell and Helen Putnam, the
populace. Yvonne Gimper gave a splendid interpretive dance symbolizing the spirit
of the populace. The original musical score for the production was composed by
Thelma Alspaugh. Costumes were designed by Virginia Brainard, 'and masks were
by Corrine Chase. ' '
luniors unanimously expressed themselves in a snappy musical comedy which
proved to be so popular it was necessary to take it to the Redlands Theatre, for
presentation, May 4. W I I
The comedy team. Al Johnson and Clinton McKinnon were primarily the
authors of the Cgmedy, "Be Yourself", but -the production was a collaboration olf
several members of the class. Two of Charlie Beals musical hits, Slumbering
and H1-Torgive Me", popular waltzes, were incorporated into the production. "Beal's
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Betty Speer as the "Show Girl" created a sensational role. As a contrast to the J VX ..
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show girl, Constance Harrell pleasingly played the Charmmg 1 O h H if-L. 'gli 1
,, . . ' C' el eac ffave exce ent E r-it 3.
lhe two male leads, Gerald Ross and Tack Ufeemcl 7 O 1,55 p 1 , ig .M
Suppgrt rr, his respective play partner. H 1 I t' 1 H L V will g,.., My
, , . - -. . teriza ion 'us-. a erne "
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Anderson and Muriel Moon supported the comedy team as pony iilfli f""l Ulilflfi 21
lasting impression in the coupe number. D
Against these midgets was 'fTinyl' Irwin Roberts as the liarcl boiled hotel
manager, and Wfillard Espy as head bell-hop who added 'fliolquinf'
A snappy and pretty chorus made whoopee on the hot numbers -and arlclerl lovely
steps to the sentimental choruses. The ballet dancers were Bernice Mitchell, Clare
Thompson, Marga.ret Christenson, Alfreda Heston, Velma GI-looper, Gwendolyn Gray,
Rodney Lee, Oliver Merrill, Rae Cargille, Harold Neidemeyer, Mauricze Smith and
Supp-orting the picked chorus were the remaining members of the Junior Class
apparelled in colorful evening dress. The untiring efforts of the directory staH
composed of Al johnson, assisted by Mildred Smith, Betty Speer, l3GI'HiCC Miitfllwll
and Gliver lessen were quite evident. Clinton McKinnon, Richard Collins and
Gordon Raffety are to be congratulated for the financial success.
As the annual,U'niversity Day production, the University of Redlands Speech
Department presented Maud Fulton's delightful comedy, "The Bratf' Inis Russell,
-in the title role, made of her senior recital play an event to be comniemorated in
col-lege theatre memoirs. '
Glen Goodwill as the spohisticated author did work that excelled even his
former triumphs. Playing opposite the hero, Thelma Alspaugh in the exceedingly
difficult role of intriguing but genuine lover gave real character to the role of Angela.
Oliver Merrill, new in the speech department, but with no mean Thespian reputation
in other schools, did the juvenile hero with professional grace.
Esther Brown as 'janet' gave an exceptional performance, and the work of
Russell Goodwin as the Butler was a touch of old Ireland. The entire cast had
been chosen with the utmost care, and each player was suited particularly to his
part. Others of the cast were Frances VVoodall, Carolee Ditzler, Ruth Trieschman.
Elizabeth Ulmer and Maurice Smith.
Almost exceeding the acting was the elaborate and home-like set designed by
Prof. E. R. Nichols a.nd his son, Bert, but which was constructed by members of the
Speech Department. The success of "The Brat" was something of a triumph for
Prof. Nichols who also coached the play and produced it.
The production staff consisted of Oliver lessen, manager, Raymond Anger, ticket
sales, and Martha Logan, advertising and publicity.
Love and romance of the colonial eighteenth century clothed in the beautiful
costumes of the period infatuated the audience at the Redlands Theatre, June 4,
when the University of Redlands Speech department presented Charlotte Macomber
in her senior recital play, "Lady Ursula."
4, U ,il -2'
T11is play of Anthon H0 ' -
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who qppeared ,IS FL dehoqhgul P S' f1l1'lg1Sl1CCl a dazzling ve111cle for A4155 Macon1ber
' C ' C C b Sll1'p1'1SG artei- having beel . - -
1 - 1 1 submerfred - i -
two years. e g 111 1111no1 roles foi
Leslie Le Roy as Sir Geor' A - A
Cf ge, the l1ero displa ed ab'1't t1 - .
great Success as an actor. 2 Y 1 1 y 1at predicts for 111111
Maurice Smith and John ACMQV were seen i11 character roles so 11 ell 1 d
. - f ' C if a e
that each added P0Wer to 1113 already well earned dra111atic reputation. P 3
Bill Stevens i11 tl -
me Chalacter COmedY role grave an exceptional PC1'fOI'111'8.llCC.
f 'c 'V ' 1' - .
WTS 0 19 C'lS1l V GTG. Don Goodvifin, Lawre11ce B1111kl1er11, Vinton Johnson, Matt
Sturdevam' Arthur Harrell, VV3YbC1'116 Vv'o1fe Rayn1o11d Anger Gwendolyn Brad
7 D 7 '
shaw a11d M-argaret Rossiter.
Prof E. R. N1C11OlS coached tl1e production, and production Sitaf consisted of
lames I-ones, business manager, Martha Shamblin, ticket Sai . Ed-tl S1 I bn
licity, Ivan Cummings, posters,
s es, 11 C11lZ,P1l
"The Red Mill", one of Victor Herbertas n1ost colorful and tu11eful con1ic
operas, was presented at tl1e Alumni Greek Theatre, Saturday evening, June 8, .as the
twentieth annual Zanja Fiesta offering. The natural setting of tl1e spacious Greek
Tl1eatre 111ade a iitting background for the brilliant opera. The stage set in stylized
effect attracted 111ucl1 favorable comn1e11t, silver being tl1e dominant color. A huge
red 111i1l a11d a beautiful old i1111 forn1ed tl1e background around which mucl1 of the
As "Gretchen", carryi11g the romantic lead, Fern Ferguson excelled even 11er
forn1er triumphs. jack Greenfield as the military hero displayed unusual dramatic
La Verne Anderson, S6611 in the comedy lead, captivated the audience by her
sparkling stage personality. The comedy tean1, Al johnson and Clinton McKinnon,
provided entertainment i11 tl1eir usual professional man11er.
Supporting cast, each of whom 11as an enviable record i11 111llS'1CELl a11d dramatic
endeavors included Betty Gimper, Betty Speer, jack Boone, Scott Everton, Homer
Staveiy, Irwin Rust, and Frank Howard. '
A1 johnson, g6l1CI'i3..l director, and Mildred Loper and Mildred S111it11, who
supervised tl1e chorus and ballet work l1ad n1uc11 to do i11 making' tl1e 1929 Zanja
Fiesta offering outstanding among the out of door dramas of tl1e Southwest. Mar-
jery 'Waterman and Mr. Johnson were largely responsible for tl1e striking set and
unique lighting effects.
Other officers of tl1e production staff were: Assista11t general director, Katherine
Sfddlff ' Costumes Grace 1V11ite and Virginia Brainard, Art design, Corinne Chase,
Yi 7 .
llroperties Edith Schu17 and Theodore I-lutchinson, Bus-i11ess n1a11age111ent, G1e11
, U7 L 4 ' , I D
Goodwill and Oliver Merrill, Advertising, Gordon Raffety, Publicity, Ruth Per-
- . - ,- - -' ' - , n10'e111e11t Bolen
Civalg Grounds coinmiittee chairman, Maurice S1111t11 , Stage 111a eg , e
Davis and Henry Beiden.
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Delta Kaplpa Psi
Members of the sorority were entertained at the liome of Mrs. Willif' Mm' lien-
soii on Wednesday afternoon, October 10. After the pledging frert-mony and a short.
program by the pledges, the group enjoyed dinner at Martliafs fiflll.
The sorority was entertained by Miss Betty Glass at her cabin in lclyllwilcl the
week end of November 10 and ll.
The men's informal party was held in the Casino of the Lake Noiwoiiiaii Club
on November 24.
Miss Nan Hinckley was hostess at a dinner given at her home in liryn Mawr
on December 6. The evening's entertainment was furnished by the pledges.
The home of Mrs. Ea.rnest Larsen was thescene of the formal initiation of the
pledges on Sunday evening, December 9.
Miss VVinifred Hawes entertained the sorority at a Christmas party at her home
in Riverside, December 11. p
Miss Velma Hooper was hostess to the members of the sorority on Tuesday even-
ing, March 12. After the meeting the sorority adjourned to hear the debate between
the University of Redlands and Baylor College. After the debate, the girls returned
to Miss Hooper's for refreshments.
, The sorority was again entertained by Miss Velma Hooper at her home the fol-
lowing week, Tuesday evening, March 19.
Miss Princess Dike was hostess to the sorority on Tuesday evening, April 2, at
her home on Cypress Avenue. Entertainment was furnished by the pledges.
Formal initiation of Inez Thomason was held at the home of Mrs. Earnest
Larsen on Circle Drive, Thursday evening, April 4.
Mrs. H. C. Clement entertained the sorority at her home Tuesday evening, April
The alumnae entertained the sorority at Lake Norconian Club, Saturday even-
ing, April 20. A
Miss Rebecca Lippert was hostess to the sorority Tuesday evening, May 7.
Mrs. Paul Burington, an alumna, entertained the sorority a.t her home on Tues-
day evening, May 14.
The nineteenth birthday of the sorority was celebrated with a dinner at Glen-
wood Mission Inn, Sunday, May 19. The tables were set in the patio, and were beau-
tifully decorated with baskets of spring flowers.
The members of the sorority entertained their friends at -a bridge luncheon at
the Glenwood Mission Inn, Riverside, May 25. '
Cn Friday, june 7, the members of the sorority were hostesses to the women
students and faculty members at the annual garden party held in Sylvan Park,
The annual alumnae breakfast, at which alumnae and active members were
. 7. . v .
hostesses to their mothers, was held at VK issahickon Inn, Saturday lj-'101'1'll1'1g,', June g.
. The active members and the alumnae of the sorority entertained their men
friends with a house party at Catalina Island on the week end of June 14 tg 16
Anka Tia, Plii
The members of the sorority honored Miss Betty Sering at dinner Tuesday even-
ing, October 9, at Mentone Inn.
. .. H . I . .WISE .
' f'-"-X958 1
lYGLll1CSCl'lY evening October 10 '
i i' , s' the active inemb - '
Mrs. Ptllll Jones, 111 l1Ol1Ol' of the pledges ers emellamed at the home of
ITIS. R. Til. DeVore -1111 g A
, ilumnae member, was hostess to the active members and
ay, October 16
, 1 , bers and Jled es at b
:Xl1161'lCLll1 legion L lubhouse, Saturday evening, October! 23gin hoiilor aolfqillie iiivlelie
teenth birtl1d11x' of the sorority l4If1110We'en Colors A -7 - . A
. - - ' , C' ' Jredoininat d 1 .
mvorsh 1 e in the decorations
pledges, ut Llll evening bridge party in her home Tuesd
ll1e Lllllllllltltf entertaiiied the active mem
w V VT 4: A L v A r A . ' I 73 , I . f
l up Huudl-5 U UUHS- N01 Llllbel 20, the pledges entertained the members at the
home ot Ltitherine Cortner where they prepared and Served dinner
, .. B. . . w ., N , A
Mis. lx.11 mond lviadstieet, an gilumugre member, was hostess to the active mem-
H 0 A
bers and iiledges -at Ll very charming tea, at her home, Tuesday, November 20.
'lhev active members were guests of the pledges at a very novel "real estatel'
party! ll CCl11G5Cll1Y CVGINUS, December 5. After a tour of the 'points of interest near
Redlands in L1 luxurious bus. tl1e group enjoyed dinner and an evening of bridge aj
the San Bernardino Country Club.
El Perrisitoi 11111. near Perris, was the scene of the -annual Christmas party, Sat-
urday, December lo. A green and white Christmas was presented in the decorations
On Saturday, lmnmry 12. tl1e sorority entertained a group of friends at a formal
tea in the Mission lnn. Riverside. After an interesting tour of the Inn, tea was
served in the Spanish Art Gallery. , I
Mrs. Keith, who had recently returned from Europe, was guest of honor at a
sorority dinner ut the Ruiiibow Angling Club, Tuesday evening,'February 12.
On ,llllLlI'SClLl1,' evening, February 21, the active members entertained at the home
of Marie Keys. in lltllltbl' of the pledge, Cleo Mlaxey.
Miss l,ouise Catherine Cortner and Helen Talmage entertained at tea, Sunday
afternoon. Blurvh 2-l. at the home of the former. g
The patronesses. Bliss lildith Hill and Miss Annette Cartlidge, entertained the
members at L1 delightful hutliet supper, Tuesday evening, April 2, at the 'home of Miss
A delightful tea was enjoyed Sunday afternoon, April 28, when the Misses
Clare 'lll'l0l11IJSUIl :ind lidith Schulz were hostesses to the active members at the home
of Mrs. Paul jones.
The pledgv- Vleo Klaxey. entertained the members at the Triangle Chocolate
Shw. 'I-ucsflm, ui-u.r,,,,,,,,. April 20, "l'h-at evening the members entertained at the
home ol' tkitlieriiie t'ort11er in honor of tl1e new patroness, Miss Elizabeth Hidden.
Nliss llidden is also ai 1-hzirter niember.
The sorority enterttiined 11 llllllllltfl' of friends at a house pa.rty, May 31 and
june l. lliriiier-was eiijoyecl ut tl1e Norconian Club, NOTCO-
'l'l1e Lllllllllllllf rneiiihers were guests of the actives at the annual breakfast, Sun-
day. ,l11111,- 9.
,X large iiuinln-r ul- uvtive and Llltllllllllli members enjoyed the annual house party
at liallrod from limi: Il until -I une 21. Gentlemen friends were guests during the
. , . 1 1. J- ' f rmal mountain art
Nlf-11 Irienfls ul II11- sorority were enteitriiiied with an in o P Y
Ill. lllll'I'lll'.s vzilriri. lsill lsnri-, lll mrzirly lzill.
Betty Trine's home on 'University street was the scene of the pledging ceremony
Wfednesday afternoon, October 10.
The members of the sorority entertained their gentlemen friendsrat an informal
dinner at Sugar Fine Lodge, Lake Arrowhead, Saturday evening, November 10.
Chrysanthemums and autumn leaves were effectively used in table decorations.
The pledges entertained the members with a dinner party at the home of Mar-
garet Rossiter, November 20. The evening was delightfullybspent at bridge.
A tea was given by Mrs. Collins, patroness of the sorority, at her home on
Cajon street. s ,
Evelyn Beck entertained the sorority at her home with a Christmas party. The
tree, poinsettias and lights added to the holiday spirit. A
On December 5th the sorority celebrated its fourteenthf birthday with an in-
formal dinner at Mentone.
A group of friends were invited to a formal dinner given at Cafe Madrid in
San Bernardino, Saturdays evening, january 5. Northern lights, glistening snow,
igloos and Eskimo dolls c-arried out the northland motif.
Formal initiation of pledges wa.s held at the home of Mrs. Collins, Tuesday
The engagement of Louise Wood to William Macpherson was announced at a
Valentine party given by Doris Marsh. Clever double heart place cards disclosed the
Formal initi-ation of Mrs. Bachmann, honorary nremmber, was held at the home
of Mrs. N. E. Beardsley.
The pledges were entertained at the home of Evelyn Beck on Grant street in
February. At this time the engagement of Charlotte Holmes to Hubert Smith was
made known. "
A luncheon was given at Arrowhead Springs Hotel Saturday, March 23rd, hon-
oring friends of the sorority. Fairy wands and iiowers carried out the spring colors.
The home of Thelma Uzesf was the scene of a St. Fatrick's party on March 12.
Yellow and white daisies disclosed the engagement of Martha Slusher to Gordon
Forbes at a partygiven by the Senior members, March 29.
Helen Hall and Thelma Alspaugh entertained with a breakfast at the home of
the former in April. Corsages of yellow and white flowers were presented to the
guests. - . .
Fern Ferguson announced her engagement to Dorwin Browne at an informal
gathering, April 16.
The home of Lota B. Richards was the scene of a bridge party, April 27. Char-
lotte Holmes was presented with gifts for her hope chest.
Formal initiation was held -at the home of Mrs. Arthur Gregory, Tuesday even-
ing, May 7. At this time M-arjorie Scott told her sisters of her engagement to James
Vaught. ' .
Los Serranos Country Club was the scene of the annual formal banquet, May 18.
On May 25 the patronesses were honored with a tea at the home of Helen Hall.
The alumna.e and active members' enjoyed a reunion at Mentone Inn, Saturday
noon, june 8. s
The senior girls had as their guests at breakfast, all of the sorority girls- of the
class of '29.
The senior girls of the sorority were entertained at a delightful breakfast,
May 19. - I 5 1 ,
The activities of the ye-ar culminated with a tea in honor of the mothers of the
Sigma girls on Sunday, June 9. ,
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Form-ally welcoming their new patroness, Dr. Dorothy .Page and Celebfatin the
seventh birthday ot the sorority. aliunnrae, activities and pledgies en'o ed a dg
party -at The Old Fashioned lnn of Mentone, October 27 J Y mner
Pledges entertained the actives with a 'delightful party at the 1101116 gf Frances
Billings. NOYOIHDCI' 19. Decorations and appointments carried out the autumn
' ' ev it nnual infirnit - ff J' . - -
lht i 1 A 1 il nas held at ll ildwood Lodge" in Mountain Home Can-
yon, November 20. t
Formal initiation of the pledges took pl-ace at the home of a patroness Mrs H
' , 1 I
C, Merrill. November 27. Silver spoons en0'r'iv d 'tl th
sented the new members.
D c G XV1 1 G SO1'OI'l'ty C1'CS'E WCI6 PIG-
Seniors- acted as hostesses for the annual Christmas party at the home of Mrs.
H. L. Merrill. December lf.
H Ii he sorority entertaniexd a number of friends with a dinner party at Burton's
lravel lnn. .lanuary 12. lhe Spanish motif was used in decorations and program.
. Alumnae entertained the actives with a beautifully appointed par-ty at the home
ot Mabel Rankin. 233 Eureka Street, February 23,
Yietoria Club in Riverside was the scene of the annual 'formal dinner party,
March 23, the old lunglish idea being used.
lingageinent ol' Francese Buckmas-ter to Dale Sliger of Redlands was announced
at a beautiful spring party, April 15.
.-X Burmese dinner feted the actives and patronesses, April 23, Mrs. WY H.
Roberts, patroness, entertaining.
.VX nuniher of friends of the sorority were entertained at the Valley of the Falls,
May 4. .-X treasure hunt and a hike to the falls were enjoyed. i
Senior uienihers were honored with a continental breakfast near the close of the
school year at the home of Frances Billings.
.-Xluinnae were guests ol' the seniors at a picnic in Sylvan Park during com-
tjentleinen frienflg ng' thc ,UI-ority were entertained at the Haunted House in
Pomona on the evening ol' llvtober 27. Appointments were in keping with Hal-
lnw-'Unu mul tyeirfl r-ostnnies added to the gayety of the affair. An informal supper
was seryerl by unknown witrhes. I
In honor ot' the newly elerted patroness, Miss Caroline Miattingly, an 1nfOrII1fll
dinner Wits given :tt the Wissaliiekeii Inn, November 4. - V p U
The pit-fiat-5 nl' the sorority entertained at a very delightful evening of bridge at
. . . '- ' f 'lervvas
the borne ol Miss Katherine Mason, November 12. A gift consisting o 51V
thc pleqlges who also furnished the program of the
presented to the sorority by
al dinner at
. . . . , ,' . ' at with an inform
.X nnnihr-r ol lrn-nfls ul the sorority were tnttitamet g U
' ' ' lqgwreiflt-, November 24. lhe airplane motif was
. ., -. H 1' 1 lendftr holders su -
rleverly fnrrn-il ont gnnl the gin.-sts were presented with silver ca C P
tin' irleiiwoorl Mission inn.
Ilflfifi liy plain-s.
Following the home coming banquet ol' Nioveniher 18, alninnxn- zinfl snstivi- nic-ni
bers of the sorority enjoyed an inforinal gathering.
A Christmas party at the home of Miss Velma Knox l'eatin'er'l the thnwl :anniver-
sary of the sorority on December l4. ln keeping with the 4-lll'l5llllil5 Svflsffli. gifts
were presented to each member. .
The Orient was made the center of much interest on the evening of .Nlarvli I5
at the home of Miss Helen Stroebe, when the pledges entertained the avtive nienihers
of the sorority with -an unusually appointed Chinese dinner.
The formal banquet was held at the Desert lnn, Palm Swlllili "U lm' 4-'wlllllil
of March 23.
Miss Eva YVhite entertained the sorority with a beautifully appointed bridge
luncheon at her home in Pomona, April 9. The affair proved to he an announcement
of the hostess' engagement.
On the afternoon of May 7, the sorority entertained with a double shower in
honor of the Misses Eva White a.nd Laura Lenhardt. The aiiiloullflemellf Of the
engagement of Miss Frances Lovell was also made in a unique way.
The members of the sorority entertained in honor of their mothers at the Glen-
wood Mission Inn, May 11.
Friends of the sorority were entertained at -a house party at Forest Home,
Balboa Beach was the scene of the annual house party of the sorority from
I Agofia Xi OmiCroJz
The members of the Alpha Xi Oinicron Sorority enjoyed an informal evening
with Mildred Mauerhan, Tuesday, October 2.
Tuesday evening, October 9, Helen Elliott was hostess at a delightful party
honoring the pledges. At a late hour delicious refreshments were served. Decora-
tions and table oppointments carried out the colors of the Sorority.
The pledges of the Sorority entertained with a theater party at the California
and an after theater supper at Br-adley's, honoring the active members of the organi-
zation. The Hallowe'en motif was very effectively used in table decorations and
The Alumni members- of -the Sorority, Helen Lund, Grace Dennis. Bonita Bid-
dison and Kathryn Mosher were hostesses- Saturday evening, October 27 at a
charmingly appointed masquerade party, given in honor of the Omicrons and
their friends at Arrowhead Springs Hotel.
On November second the Omicrons, chaperoned by Mrs. C. S. Mosher. journeyed
to Pomona for the game, after which they were delightfully entertained by Mildred
Mauerhan and Della Ehriesman at the home of the latter. At the end of the dinner
hour the girls were taken to Ontario where they enjoyed a the-ater party,
The Omicrons motored to Forest Home Friday afternoon, November 23 for an
over-night mountain party a.t the Y. VV. cabin. Snow sports and hiking afforded
much merriment. The girls returned the following day to Mentone Inn where a
Thanksgiving luncheon awaited them.
Tuesday evening, October 27, the Sorority was beautifully entertained at the
home of Sevilla Kappel in Fifth Ave. A social hour followed bv the siiio-ins gf
popular ancl Sorority songs proved enjoyable to the company. The guesg i'Q1'Q
seated at a gorgeously decorated table lighted only by the glow of Cgudlegl
The Dennis home in San Bernardino was the scen S d
, , , , , - A e atur ay a.fternoon Decem-
bffl' 12 Ot 11 dehghtful bridge 1u11CheOn when Grace Dennis entertained the ,members
of her Sorority. honoring the newl elected members. A delicious menu was Served
at the small card tables. Decorations carried out
I , the Christmas 'd d 1
and talhes were in the holiday motif. 1 ea an P ace Cards
Marjory Gibbons entert-ained the members
pointed dinner bridge, December 17, celebrating the holiday season. An appetizing
menu was served after which Santa Claus Came
gt gift from his beautiful Christmas tree.
of the Sorority at a cleverly ap-
and presented each little girl with
New Years eve the members of the Sorority and their friends motored to Pasa-
dena where they were guests, at the Maryland hotel for dinner. A spcially decorated
banquet table was reserved for the company. They enjoyed the New Years festivi-
ties and at the supper hour the entire party was the guest of Mr. Nickerson owner
and manager of the Maryland, for the midnight collation. 7
Fontana Farms Inn was the scene Saturday afternoon, january 12, of a. very
unique bridge luncheon where the Omicrons were hostesses to their University friends.
The winter sports idea was cleverly carried out in black a.nd white for table decora-
tions, favors and bridge appointments. Mrs. Ivor W'esterberg entertained the Sorority
members with a delightful theater party at the New Redlands playhouse and an after
theater supper at her home on Campus Avenue. WVesterberg's lovely home was gay in
floral dress carrying the shades of coral, gold and violet, and the delicious menu
served buffet style was most attractive and appetizing.
Helen Lund entertained Tuesday evening, February 21, in honor of the pledges.
An enjoyable program was rendered by the members and at the conclusion of the
social hour a dainty collation of ices, Alpha Xi Omicron cakes and sweets was served
on individual trays.
The Sorority celebrated its second birthday March fourteenth wi-th a theatre
party at the Redlands theatre after which the girls were entertained by Mrs. Otto
Simpson at her home in Linda Vista. A delicious buffet supper was much enjoyed.
The pledges of the Sorority were hostesses Saturday afternoon March 23 at a
very unique Easter luncheon at the lovely Honey Suckle lodge, summer home of
Pauline Thomson in Carbon Canyon. The Easter motif was effectively used in
decorations. After a delicious luncheon the girls enjoyed a treasure hunt, and as a
grand finale a bridge tea awaited the returning hunters.
Kathryn Mosher was hostess Tuesday evening, April 2 at -a .delightful party.
honoring the new members. Informal chatting and music was enjoyed during the
evening. At the refreshment hour the girls found their places at a gorgeously decorated
table where they enjoyed a delicious menu in Hickering ca.ndle light.
The Omicrons entertained with an informal men's party at the home of Kathryn
Mosher on Highland Avenue, May second. Bridge furnished the amusement forthe
evening. Appointments for the bridge tourney and decorations carried out the idea
of spring. Refreshments of sundaes, cakes and candies were served late in the
T110 lovely lVissahicon Inn was the setting for the Mothers day luncheonugiven
May 4 in honor of the Sorority mothers. The banquet table was beautiful in the
garb of Spring, Unique verses glorifying mother, written by Percelee Beck, were
inscribed on the Mothers' pl-ace cards, and to each a bouquet of iiowers was given
as ,L f,W,,r' Josephine Williams gave the welcoming a.ddress and Mrs. C. XV. Cock-
Croft the response.
I: 123 :I
The Omicrons held their formal banquet at Lake N orconian Club, Saturday
evening, May 18 The specially arranged banquet table was elaborate mwfloral dress,
carrying out the colors of the Sorority in every detail of appointment.. lhe beautiful
moonlight waters were the scene of an enjoyable boating party, during which time
a program was rendered by the members, songs to the strains of the ukulele.
The Sorority entertained Saturday afternoon, June nrst, at a Cll2l,I'D'1l1lgly ap-
pointed garden party, honoring their friends of the University. Following a dalntily
served luncheon, bridge proved a happy diversion for the afternoon hours.
Pi Chi fraternity entertained the men of the freshman class at a series of stags
at the fraternity house during the first semester. V
Between semesters the men of Pi Chi entertained their lady friends at a Bohem-
ian Night Club. The log cabin was converted intova Creenwich village rendezvous,
with sawdust on the floors and tapers, liqueur bottles illuminating the scene.
A series of delightful bridge pa.rties was held, when the fraternity was: host to
several of the sororities on the campus. f 5
The 'annual Frosh stag was held Friday and Saturday, May 24 and 25. The
men traveled to Barton Flats: for an overnight party. Games of all kinds only
possible at a stag were played, after which the group gathered aroundlan immense
camp fire for songs and skits. b
The annual Homecoming stag was held after Zanja Fiesta. A large groupg of
alumnae gathered to exchange tales of college days with each other.
. The fraternity entertained their lady friends with a party at the R-ainbow Ang-
ling Club Tuesday evening -November 6. A delightful supper was served by the
thirteen pledges who entertained later in the evening with pledge songs, musical
numbers, and skits. Q
The annual Qpen House of the fraternity washeld Tuesday evening, December
6, when the fraternity home was thrown open to theinspection of their friends. The
home was attractively decora.ted with blankets, banners, and pennants of the fraternity
Following the inspection the visitors and members played bridge until the evening
was ended with a short entertainment and refreshments.
' The Twelfth Anniversary Sta.g was held at the Country Club when over sixty
graduates a.nd actives gathered to renew friendships.
A-series of three stags- was given for the men of the Freshman class on three
consecutive Tuesdays at the fraternity home. r 1 I
The fraternity had the honor of entertaining the men of the other fraternities in
their home at the Annual Inter Fraternity Stag. The rooms were decorated with
banners of all the fraternities. . , '
. After the production of the Senior play the cast of 'i'The Poor Nutl' was invited
to the fraternity home for a short entertainment. , -
The -alumnae and ac-tive members of the fraternity entertained their friends at the
Norconian Club at Norco on the evening of May 4, for the Annua.l Banquet. A
program of toasts a.nd music was offered, followed by the singing of fraternity songs.
The Hffef110011 Of May 31, found the men of the Freshman class and th t'
- - . . V e ac 1
members ot the fraternity making their way into the hills for the regular all ni if
stag that 15 held each Spring. - After a steak dinner prepared in the open and a pio-
gram or songs by everyone, the group rolled in blankets around the fire fo-r a few
AQJILG Gamma Nu
The new men of the faculty were th - f
October 8 in the fraternity rooms.
e guests o the fraternity on the evening of
On November 27 the members of Alpha Gamma Nu were' entertained bl .th
. . . ' ' . 9
new 111e111lJCfS of the lraterrllty at a delightful dinner at the Old Fashioned Ifin in
The members of the fraternity entertained their lady friends fat their annual
mountain party at Thousand Pines Lodge. On Friday evening the quests were
entertained at dinner with a clever program. Saturday was spent in hilarious winter
The fraternity entertained at a farewell party for How-ard Soule, with Mrs.
Esterley. the new Melrose housemother, as the honored guest on january 26,
The alumnae active members of the fraternity entertained, their friends at the
Desert Inn on the evening of April 27, the annual banquet. An Indian idea was
carried out as ra motif together with the colors of the fraternity, orange and black.
A program of toasts and music was offered, followed by the singing of fraternity
songs and the Alma Mater. l
Gordon Forbes was the host of the fraternity with a luncheon at Martha's Grill
on April 21. '
The new men of the campus were the guests of the fraternity in Wildwood
canyon at ea barbecue stag on May 4. Games, songs, and talks by members and
alumnae completed the afternoon's and evening's entertainment.
On the evening of May 7, the fraternity was delightfully entertained at the
home of Sandford Gunter. The evening closed with the serving of a delicious
The annual homecoming stag of Alpha Gamma Nu was held June 8 at Oak
Lodge. C Jld friendships were renewed and new ones formed as alumn-ae and members
gathered in the final event of the year. I
Cfzi Rfzo Psi
NH mformql parm, was given for a group of friends of the fraternity and their
lady guests at Lake Arrowhead on Friday evening, December 14' A
4 The 'Lnnu'1l Informal Banquet was held on the evellillg Of January 12 at Arrow'
mad SI H21 ,S frlmcl Blue and White streamers were hung about the room and blue
'dh' " . l-le.
Candles WCW Plwgcgl 011 the tables to carry out the fraternity co or sc iemeg
3 . ifhr Qrag was held at Balboa Beach on Friday February la for a few
frimjl HRVEIZE gfmtpmity The party returned Saturday in time to see the basketball
- s 1, ' 'C '
game. 1, F 1 B
'H I 11,9 Noreonian Club at Norco was the scene of the Annua orma an-
ie .1 '- C
quet on Saturday evening, APYH 27'
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The Sigma Phi pledges enterta.ined the members at a banquet at the Busy Bee
Cafe, November 20, 1928. The entertai.nment consisted of music and readings by
The members of the fraternity held an informal dinner in honor of their lady
friends, December 15, 1928 at the residence of Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Ball. The dining
room and tables were pleasingly decorated in the fraternity colors. George Johnson
presided as toastmaster. After the dinner the group journeyed to the California
theater at San Bernardino.
The first annual frosh stag was held at the Johnson cabin near Forest Home,
Sigma Phi fraternity was host to a group of freshman friends at Balboa Beach
on a Week-end stag, May 18.
Saturday, May 25, members of the fraternity and their lady friends enjoyed a
formal dinner at Lake Norconian Club, Norco, C-alif. The Hawaiian motif was most
delightfully followed throughout.
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Freshman week began with a meet' ' f tl ' ' ' A
Supper at Grossmont Han. mg o ie class in the library and a lawn
A banquet for the Freshman class 1 ld . '
Organization of the Class. was ie at Grossmont Hall followed by the
Upper-class registration began.
Dog? rat the new Currie? Gymnasium welcomed the new women,
gxhgejgphgiqoil 3610? t?f3d1HgXn it Cihfornia Hall welcomed the new men.
- b 's eeae e I'CS.I'l1.C1'i th A -4 .
Scrap winch took place at Alumni Fieldui in e nnual Freshman Sophomore
The FaCUltY,RCCClJt1on was held in the Currier Gymnasium. i
A Student Volunteer Retreat was held at the University tract,
The hr5t-A- S- Rqmeetlllg of the year was called by President Bolen Davis.
SCV911tY'li1VC .Un1ve1's1ty men were drafted to 'fight a severe forest Hre which
was burning in Santa Ana and Mill Creek Canyons.
The varsity football team tied with the team fro-m San Bernardino Junior
"Sun-Ups with Elnora Wfitten. in the leading role was presented at the Zanja
Theater by the Speech Education Department.
The annual Pajamarino was followed by a rally on the steps of the Adminis-
The varsity football team was defeated by the team from Whittier College 25-01
'ighe cfreshmen women serpentined around the Campus in the annual Lantern
The varsity football team was defeated by the team from the California Insti-
tute of Technology, 14-2.
Melrose Hall held open house.
The varsity football team defeated the team from La Verne College, 12-6.
Professor Barton Bachmann presented a piano recital in the Memorial Chapel.
The "W'hiskerino" ended with Jack Boone in the lead.
California Hall held open house.
Roy McCall placed first in the annual Extempore Contest. '
The Animal College Mix was held in Currier Gymnasium. The popularity con-
test was won by Betty Gimper and Jimmie FOX. I
A program was presented in the Memorial Chapel by the RUSSQ11 SYmDh011iC
A rally and serpentine was held at Currier field for the Pomona game.
The varsity football team was defeated by the Pomona College team 4l'9-
'l'he Sophomores won the traditional freshman-sophomore debate with a 3-0
diidslggsociated Dormitory Woiiien held open house at the three women's dor-
iflllitdjziiiicleiit Volunteer Conference at California Christian College was attended
by several students from Redlands. Loraine Sechrest presided as president of
.V ' . 'fl'f " Conference group. ,
lllllsrslifills-Zinctcglgiyiisrlifizoere given at the Zanja Theatre by the Speech Education
IGEIMI-tiifcgii R graduates returned to the campus for Home-coming week. The
ivdiu football team was defeated by the team from .Occidental College, 40-13.-
KLFSITH dinnir program was held in Currier Gymnasium for the faculty, alumni
ra y- ' . .
, , . - 1 J U ersity. , , '
'Bid htgilillxsagiltXfil111a,1nfTOOper attended an intercollegiate A. VV. S. conference
C2111 . f. '
at San ta Barbara.
A rr in recital was presented in the Memorial Chapel by Professor Arthur
n ig: ' - '
Roy McCall was awarded third place in the Southern California inter-collegiate
Extempore Contest. U ,
The varsity foot ball team was defeated 20-13 by the team from the Teachers
College at Flagstaff, Arizona.
'The Patsy " with Betty Gimper in the title role, was presented at the High
School Auditorium by the Speech Education department. . .
Part 1 of the "Messiah" was presented by the college cho-lr at the Memorial
Ch l. . .
ape blished under the editorship of Willard
The first Spectrum of the year was pu
Christmas vacation began.
A delegation of hfteen U. of R. men attended the Y. M. C. A. conference at
Warren D. Allen, Stanford organist, gave a recital in the Memorial Chapel.
Edwin Espy was elected Field Council Secretary'of the Pacific Southwest
Student Y. M. C. A. The election took place at Asilomar.
Dr. Sherwood Eddy spoke at the University Chapel service.
The second annual convention of Qmega Xi Alpha was held at Redlands.
The Point System, to limit the activities of students, was adopted at A. S. U. R.
meeting. 1 ' . h . I
Louis Untermeyei, poet and critic, spoke at the Memorial Chape
The varsity basketball team was defeated by the team.-from Occidental college
29-26. ' '
At the semi-annual meeting of the University trustees, plans for three new
buildings wereldiscussed. .
The new student body officers were installed at the A. S. U. R. meeting.
The varsity basketball team defeated the team from Whittier.College, 32-19.
. , FEBRUARY
A Dean Mary Newton Keith returned home after a semester's absence, which she
spent in Europe.
Professor George Fouts, new political science instructor, arrived from Chicago
to take Professor Cave's place. .
The first of a series of Sunday afternoon vesper services was held in the Mem-
The U. of R. Girls Glee Club gave a program at the Orange Show. A
U. of R. debaters were defeated by a team from the University of Pittsburgh.
The varsity basketball team defeated the team from California Institute of
Dr. .Edward Raffety of the Religious Education Department left for the near
East to survey -conditions there. A
The all-college banquet was held at the Baptist Banquet hall.
The varsity basket ball team defeated the team from Pomona college 29-13.
Mrs. Katherine Peeples presented a piano recital in the Memorial Chapel.
Dean Keith gave a talk at the A. W. S. meeting about her travels in Euro-pe.
Hamlin Garland, one of America's greatest literary men, spoke at the Memorial
The varsity basketball team defeated the San Diego team 20-13.
A radio was installed in the chapel so that the student body might hear
Hoover's inaugural address at the morning chapel service,
The seniors observed the annual senior "Ditch Day".
The sophomores won the interclass track meet. .
Redlands and Pomona tied for the Conference Debate Championship
Redlands debaters defeated the team from Bayler University, Texas. i
Ray Anger and Dwight Loper were selected as the most valuable men on this
year's football team.
University of Redlands debaterg defeat d
Age. e the debate team from Hastings Col-
Selections from the "Messiah,' - -' .
Sundzw' vesper service. Wele given by the College: 'Chou at the Easter
The Speech Education department
Zanja Theater. 'pfesemed 3 group of Oneilct plays at the
lil1J21l1' was presented in the Memorial Chapel by the Redlands
The Uinversity Men's Glee Club left ontheir spring tour
Severa stuc ents from Redlands attended tl D' t ' t l ' '
Delta at. Occidental College. 16 IS UC Convention of P1 Kappa
Th0.UmV9V51fY lV01HCI1'S-Glee Club left on their spring tour,
fin interjtraternhity council was created at the inter-fraternity stag held in the
lxappa Sigma Sigma rooms.
The Sfuflvrlf Xv0lllIltCCI'S of Southern California convened at Redlands. 4
The Senior play, 'The Poor Nut", with Bolen Davis in the title role was pre-
sented at the Redlands theater.
The Freshmen left on the annual pilgrimage to clean the "R",
The Mens Glee Cl l - 'S 2
ua presented the home concert at the Chapel.
junior Night was held at the Redland Tl t
s iea er. A Musical Comedy "Be Your-
self, written hy .-Xl johnson and Clinton McKinnon, was presented.
The L'niversity was host to many High School students at the annual Univer-
sity day. "The Brat" with luis Russell in the title rolei was presented at the
High School Auditorium.
"Sun-L'p" was presented again, this time at the Redlands Theatre.
"l.ady iL'rsul:r," with Charlotte Macomber in the title role was re t d h
C p sen e at t e
Redlands Theatre hy the Speech Education Department
Th-1 al fa' -A ' ii
e mnui meeting, or the Alumni Association was held on the Campus.
"The Red Mill" hx' Yietor Herbert was presented at the Zanja Fiesta.
The liaec:rl:iureate Service was held in the Memorial Chapel.
Class Day exercises and the Presidents reception of the Seniors were held at
Presirlent Dulce! lionie.
'lille tfomnnvrnrenn.-nt exercises were held in the Memorial Chapel.
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lt is again the privilege of the Uni-
versity of Redlands student body to
pay a heart-felt tribute to Coach Cun-
ningham, father of athletics at the
University of Redlands, whose dream
of Christian athletics and sportsman-
like all around conduct has been the
foundation for the Redlands spirit of
eesyl T1'i116, Coaclz, anfl Bolenf Davis, Captain!
Qf1928 Va1'Sity Football
Xl lnle there are no championship banners hanging in Currier Memorial Gym-
nasium as a result of the football season, we did, however, have a quite successful
year. With Coach Leesyl as head mentor of the gridiron squad for the second
rom the previous year's peagreener's, the prospects
were fairly bright for a successful season. But with the loss of several good men
at the start of the conference season, and a few serious i
season, and a wealth of material f
njuries to players, the
Bulldogs were not rated very highly by Sport Scribes,
During the season Hank and Pete Beiden developed into two of the outstanding
th his uncanny passing ability and brother Hank with
his open held running and pass receiving. Pete -Beiden was the only man on the
Squad mentioned for all conference honors.
men in the conference, Pete wi
The Bulldogs were considerably out weighed by every team in the conference,
p a passing attack. In this department alone
was Redlands able to make yards on every team it met. WVith Pete Beiden to toss
so Coach 'Prine was forced to develo
the passes and l,oper, Bell, Ball, Collins and Hank Beiden to receive them, the
Bulldogs soon made themselves feared by opposing teams by their overhead attack.
Redlands established a record in completing 21 out of 27 passes attempted in the
Flagstatf game on Tlranksgiving day.
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The Iirst game ol' the season was played on Sep-
tember 27 with Sian Bernardino bl. Ci. on their field
and ended in a 13-13 tie. Valuable practice was oli-
tained by the team and Coach Trine was able to see
his men in action for the 'first time. Two days later,
on Saturday, September 29, the Bulldogs smothered
the Riverside junior College 20-ll. During this game
the team displayed real class and snap, and a
deal of drive. On October 3 the San Bernardino
Indians came over and defeated a combination of the
glirst and second teams, 7-6. The last practice game
was with the lndians on Wednesday, October l7 when
the regulars quickly shoved over two touchdowns and
then retired to allow Coach Trine to work on second
string men. The game ended 13-6 for Redlands.
WH lTTl E R
The Bulldogs journeyed to Whittier for the open-
ing conference dash and met several dark horses that
made things too hot for them. Fox was out of the
game with an injured ankle, and Coach had not found
a combination in the line that could stop the much
heavier Quaker attack. Captain Davis, Anger and
Ball in the line and the Beidens and Loper in the
backlield, starred. The Poets won 25-O, scoring three
times in the last quarter.
The Caltech game opened the home season by
being a heart breaker for Redlands. lVith all the
breaks going to the Engineers during the game and
losing the services of Fox -and P. Beiden, the Bull-
dogs were not able to drive in the needed places. Red-
lands gained more yards by scrimmage but two inter-
cepted passes spelled defeat for the home club, one of
them going for a touchdown from their own goal line
in the final minutes of the game. Mull and Shields
starred for Caltech, and Greenfield and H. Beiden for
Redlands. Score, Caltech, 145 Redlands, 2.
Redlands' only conference win came in the La
Verne game when the Bulldogs uncorked a surprise
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attack that swept the Leopards off their feet P
Beiden's passes coupled with his end runs were msn
5 IG ulldogs scored
in the hrst and third quarters 'and the Dunkalfdq
the shmmg points of the game. Be-11 and L
showed up well for Redlands. T1 , B
counted in the second period. Score, La XIQTHQ, 63
Redlands, 12. , '
CALIFORNIA CHRISTIAN COLLEGE
lYhile not a regular conference game, the Cal-
Christian game played on October 27 was one of tihe
best of the year to most Redlands fans. Redlands
completely outclassed the tea.m from Los Angeles
that had the locals outweighed nearly 20 pounds to 'the
man. P. -Beiden was injured during the game, and
he was not able to play much in the Pomona game the
next week. The Bulldog regulars made yards on the
visitors at will, until Trine took them out and ran in
the second string. The score: Redlands, 15, Calif-
ornia Christi-an College, 7. f
POM O NA
The big .game of the season for Redlands also
resulted in the biggest score of the year. Pomona,
with one of the strongest teams in the conference was
able to score on the Bulldogs in the first half but
Redlands came back in the nnal period and nearly up-
set the Sagehen team. Pete Beiden opened up with
passes in the closing quarter, and Hank Beiden, Bell
and Loper started catching them for long gains that
resulted in three touchdowns in rapid succession. Pof
mona with a wealth of men was able to keep a fresh
team on the held all the time. The Bulldogs showed
an ability to hght back in this game that drew f-avor-
able comment from all the coaches in the conference.
Score. Poinona, 41 3 Redlands, l9.
I-iecllaiids started off the Oxy game in whirl-wind
fashion and pushed over touchdowns on the Tigers
1,ef',,r,, they kncvy what it was all about. The score
of the first half was Oxy 14, Redlands, 13, and the
Bulldogs had out-played their rivals during the entire
time An iiiterftepted pass and a blocked kick enabled
UW 11, gf-ore twice after the Bulldogs had carried the
ball rlcrcfp into scoring territory on the conference
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THE LETTER MEN
Captain Bolen Davis, three year letter man and
ii all around player, one year fullback and two years at
guard. The most consistent player on the team and
one who will he missed next year. A hard player and i
y james Fox, three letter man and outstanding
man of the club. Injuries kept him out of many
games this year, otherwise he would have been one
Bill Greenfield, Qcaptain electj. Two year letter
man and main stay of the line. Bill was responsible
for the strong showing of the line in most of the
champs on two dililierent occasions. liy running in a
second and third team. on Redlands in the last half,
the 'lfigers were able to score a. 40-I3 win.
lf4'I,ACiS'l'Al9'F TEACI-IICRS ClCJl,I,ICC1l'1
The hnal game, played on 'lhanksgiving day,
was not a conference affair. However the same team
that met the Bulldogs this day had already heaten
Pomona and held Oxy to a 13-O score.
c, In this fr-acas, Redlands completed 21 out of 27
passes and out-played the visitors, hut old man hard
luck and the jinx were still with the 'Bulldogs and
the Jackrahbits won the game, 19-13, hy picking up
a fumble and scoring the seven points that meant
victory. n V
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games. 'The Bulldogs will lose a star player if he
doesn't return to school.
Howard Smith, two star man and steady Ula er.
. l Y
Howard is one of the hardest players on the team.
W e'll be watching next fall.
Dwight Loper, two star man, and twice voted
most valuable man in -the backfield. VVill be a good
man next year.
Fred Heisner, two letter man, a good relief man
and steady player, will not be back next year.
K Jack Ball, first year on the team. End and hard
tackler. One of the best defensive men on the team.
Ray Anger, center, was never -taken out of a con-
ference game. Voted most valua.ble man in the line.
Nlauriee Smith. tackle. Better man than his
brother, will make a star next year. 'l'ra11Sf6P from
Irwin Roberts, tackle. Tallest man in the club.
Has possibilities of making an all-conference man.
I'ete lieirlen, quarter. and best player on H16
team, was responsible for most of the yards made bY
the team. liest passer in the eoitl0TC11CC.
Ilaiik lieirleii. full. llest open field runner O11
thc tglunl 'lilifgc two brothers will make the Confer-
ence take Iiotive next fall.
. - ,, -e nt
I I iltoii liel l, hall bank. A good 0011515459
ground garner :tml pass siiagger. Ilas two IRON? Yea
ahezicl ol' hiiii.
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Wfith a combination of veteran varsity and championship Frosh teams, Coach
Cunningham produced a quintet which placed second in the conference. M-ade up
mostly of second a.nd thrd year men the team won five out of seven conference games,
losing the two games by la total of four points. Playing a championship brand of
ball throughout the season brought the Bulldogs total score to 195- points and kept
the opponents down to 131. The excellent coaching and the h-ard work of the men
accounted for the success of the season, and with all but one man back next year,
Redlands should be at the top.
The first and most exciting conference game was held at Oxy, with the Tigers
pulling into the lead in the las-t two minutes of play. The final score read 29-26. Lee
and Phelps were the outstanding scorers.
ln the first conference game to be played in the new gym, the Poets went down
on the low end of a 32-19 score. With the Beiden brothers going strong '-the Bull-
dogs looked good on the large floor.
Next to the strongest team played by Redlands ha.d to be satis-fied with a 26-18
defeat on our home floor, but redeemed themselves the following night on the
Dunkard court by a 22-21 win. Hank and Jack were going great at both guard-
mg 'and shooting. '
Lee played against Pomona for the irst time and was responsible for many of
1 9 1 c
tht pomts 111 the 79 13 v1ctory ovgr the Sa 1
ge1e11s lhe guards held the Po111o11'1
qu111tLt doxx I1 to 3 po111ts 111 the l'1St half Pet B
e LlClC,11 Qhared l11gl1 po111t llOIlO1S
xx lth 1XOLl
C AI FELH
Playmg the second Slflllg half the U1111e Cu11
11111gl11111s Bulldogs 11 alloped the E11g111CC1'S 4016
lxLLP111g the Qlatc clean f
or conference games 111 the
gvm Pete had l11s. eye and played a NXO11ClCTfUl
3 we Hom gxmc
S XB DIEC O
4101116 U3 thc Xfctl N court for the 51111 game of
1111 LN111 d mulcd xxl11tl1c1 lxcdlfmds placed second or
tl11rd 111 the iHI1lLI'LlllL but 'lft6I the game started
s,,,,Wm,,, ..,...V..,....., .,,.X. l ' x g I I 1 - 4
, Q there was no cloulwt. lhe men playcfl llfllfl, anrl als
Q - though hanclicapllecl hy the small llfmr, Villlll' out nn
3 555 the right end of a 20-.13 score.
A l,lE'l."l'l'1lQM ICN
Brunlwefll-Only senior to win 3 year sweater,
and always depend-able at a lorwarcl llerth.
Lee-Mentioned for all-conference center, was
the best scorer on the team, and played a wonderful
Greenfleld-Jack was not only one of the hest
., .. .,....
GREENFIELD , .-
guards in the conference, but could hit the bas-ket
. H. Beiden-Hank is only a sophomore but full
of ight, and an accurate shot.
' P. Beiden- Pete is the fastest man on the team
and works well at-forward in both scoring and floor
Bell-Pete's running mate played at the other
Ebel-A very valuable guard, always steady and
2 T1'Cl Clif
llespite a small turnout
at the lirst of the season,
Redlands' track squad made
Il very good showing. Al-
though the squad was too
A. small to win against the larg-
gr teams it compewd agalmtf
the individual men showed
up well in the stiff competi-
'lfhe first meet with Cal-
Tech was lost but not by as
large a score as had been ex-
pected. This being early in
the season no exceptional
performances were turned ill.
ln a three way meet between
Occidental, Redlands, a n d
Whittier, Redlands took sec-
ond place, losing to the
K strong Occidental team.
The meet with lllhittier
was an easy victory for Red-
lands with every member of the squad showing up well. The meet with San Diego
Captain Fox and Hampson were two of the best 440 men in the conference this
year and scored consistently. Ball, Captain elect, won the pole vault in every meet
he was entered and would probably have won the conference event had he not been
forced out of competition on account of an automobile accident. D
In the conference meet Redlands garnered four points, Taylor winning second
in the 880 and Fox fourth in the 440. Taylor represented Redlands at the Stanford
meet but failed to place. '
Lettermen on the squad this year were: Fox 440 and hurdles, Hampson 440,
Taylor 880, Moore and Wfearne, dashes, Bell and Davis javelin, Smith hurdles and
discus throw, Anger hammer throw, Harris' high jump, Ball pole vault and high
jump, Stacy shot put,
In the decathlon contest, held each year to decide the best all around track man,
Jimmy Fox won for the second consecutive time, which gives him permanent posses-
sion of the cup offered by Coach Trine.
Beginning the season with one letterman from last year, the varsity cross-country
team developed into at championship aggregation. The hrst encounter was with Santa
Barbara State, and the Redlands men won that meet by -a wide margin.
After several weeks of intense training, the team journeyed to, Pomona for the
all-conference meet, and returned home conferenc champions
Taylor, the only letterman from last year, captained the squad. The other four
men to complete the team were all members of last years frosh team, and fulfilled
the promise they had shown in their work of the previous year, by following up
Taylor very closely.
Ta 'lor laced third in the all-conference meet which was won b 1 Brown of San
Y P ,
, A . 1 3
Diego, I-lull followed on the heels of Taylor, and Kuene, Everton, Moore and
Ranney, placed high, giving Redlands iirst pla.ce as a. team.
Vfith -all the lettermen returning next year, and several promising runners from
this yearls frosh team, cross-country should continue to be one of the most successful
major sports at Redlands in the future. Hull is captain-elect for next year.
Redla11ds fought l1ard but lost n1ost of l1er games 111 1929 baseball Tl1e team
hit tl1e ball about as hard as its opponents but not always at the t1111e xx l1e11 it vs as
11eeded Errors also did tl1e1r share in causing uneasiness 111 camp
Those on tl1e squad are Capt Gardner C Toombs P Daxis 1 B Bacon,
2 B Phelps 3 B Cralle S S CL11'11l11111gQ Hendricks I li Neideimeyer C F P
Fujii R He1s11er R F Cotl1ra11 Yamainato Poole, Lee Singer Lopei ones,
Again the Bulldogs opened the season with Pomona but on tl1e Sagehen dia
111ond Toonibs p1tcl1ed well a11d hits were plentiful Errors played a good part 111
the result. Tl1e Bulldogs started tl1e ball rolling in tl1e first inning but tl1e Saffehens
can1e back to gain a lead. The score cl1a11ged back and forth andthe outcome was
in doubt until the last n1an was out Gardner Neidermeyer and Cralle did the hear y
hitting Cralle getting a single triple and two l1o111ers out of five ti111es up. Tl1e
score showed tl1at the Bulldogs l1ad cl1ased tl1e Sagehens out of the lot 15-13.
VV ith a win over Po111o11a a11d e11tl1usiasn1 to turn ba.ck tl1e Tigers tl1e Bulldogs
went out on the 1101116 difunond determined to make it two straigl1t. But a xery dan-
'11, C 1'
1 , W
The University of Redlands tennis team pla.yed but two conference matches this
year, The first one was lost to Pomona 9-O. The second, played at Caltech, was
won 6-3. Besides these regular conference matches several practices were held with
the local high school and Riverside Junior College.
Six of the seven members- of the squad received letters. They were: Captain
Hilliard, Cox, and Qsborn, second year lettermeng Hicks, Htemmerimg, and Perry.
Sophomores. The only member of the present team who will be graduated is
Elmer Cox. T
The conference championship was won for the third successive year by Occi-
dental. Next year, however, many of the best tennis players there and in the rest
of the schools will have been graduated. This, in addition to our improved squad,
will make the position of Redl-ands much higher in the scale.
Professor Lin Jones, as coach of the team for the year, ha.s been iniiuential in
regularizing practice, and progress is always much more certain with someone at the
head to coordina.te activity.
The school championship was won last fall by Howard Moore, who did not
play tennis with the varsity. The doubles title is held by Perry and Qsborn. The
interclass tennis crown rests with the Juniors: who by their greater skill defeated the
The Freshmen were here but their ability to play on tennis courts was not seen.
There are, however, one or two who can by concentrated practice, help to make a
better showing for their class.
an ' 1?
The first swimming team to represent the U. of R. made a very creditable show-
- meets were held preliminary to the conference meet
in the plunge of the Currier Gymnasium. Four Redl d
in the conference meet for -a to-tal of tvvel
ing this year. Several practice
c an s men succeeded in placing
ve points which gave the team third place.
The sensation of the meet came when jimmy Ellis won the 440 yard event by cutting
a mratter of seventeen seconds from the conference record. The other varsity men
to place Were: Igal jackson, second in the dives, Graeme Smith, third in the 50
yard back stroke 5 and Angus Hull, fourth in the fifty yard dash.
Captain-elect Ellis should lead a much stronger team next year, for the only
varsity man to leave will bejackson. Several promising men are coming up from the
Freshman squad and by next year several promising upperclassmen will have been in
school long enough to meet the conference requirements for competition.
Coach Davies deserves much credit for the way in which he has developed the
men this year. The following men composed his squa.ds:
Varsity: james Ellis, Igal jackson, Angus Hull, Norman Taylor, Colin Camp-
bell, W'illiam Moore, Otto Kuehne, Graeme Smith, Fred Austin, iVendell Slayton,
Gerald Ross, Oliver Merrill, and Burton Young. "
Freshman: Vincent Bailey, Rodney Durham Del Potter and lValter Britton.
7 7 l i
, y, 5141.
Cleaning up on the Cal Tech engineerettes to the tune of 19-6, the Pups started
off their conference season with a bang. But they never heard the echo. The Bull-
pups developed the close-margin complex initiated by the varsity basketball teain in
1927-28, and lost to San Diego, 7-0, to Oxy, 7-6.
In the Tech scraps, the Peagreeners showed that they had plenty of fight and
heads-up football in them, the Engineer Frosh never seriously threatening the suprem-
acy of the Pups. The Bullpups started off by marching down the field after the
kick-off to what -appeared to be a touchdown, but the referee didn't see it that way.
Tech punted out of danger. Then Potter dribbled through a big gap in the Engin-
eerette's line and galloped to a touchdown. The Pups kept their eyes open, and
converted a fumble and an intercepted pass into touchdowns.
-The trip to San Diego got the Frosh down. They had no rest after the journey,
immediately plunging into the game. Before they could get their nerves steadied,
the State F rosh had passed their way to' a touchdown. From then on it was nip and
tuck till the end of the ganie. 4
Oxy played havoc with the Bullpup spread formation in the first ha.lf of that
game, and seemed to be on their way to an overwhelnring victory. The Pups got
their heads to the-turf finally, and put a stop to the victory march, allowing only one
touchdown. In the last canto, the Peagreeners reverted to the open forination suc-
cessfully and raced to a touchdown, but failed to convert. They were rapidly ap-
proaching the goal line a second time when the if h'stl bl if '
Still ightmg team on the Held. v 1 e eu, leaving a defeated but
There was no stellar man on the frol
si s uad this ear t - A f
a hard, clean, bang-up game. Toombs at halfqdid soiiieyefektbuuliiigliii min Plaied
. . C is ff
Sparks, quarter, was a hard driving man wth 1 . D p D an! Pawne-
A ', 1 pentyofsna.Pottere lSl1' l
altefnenng at fun, Were demons at line-plunging. Poolepand Crowellc sliciixieilmii
well ah hal? 1l3Oel.e1ClpSgpl3y111g great ability as ai defensive full-back. Merrill.
grow bgnmi ulill 1.9 degvlllthe ends in gre-at style, allowing no end runs on de-
ensp. I fl? etp foonp in v mith-stopped many a tackle plunge, and opened up gap-
mg 10 ee Of ,le T051 acks 11,0 SnP tn1'Ough. Nelson, Houck, and Daugherty proved
to be fella-ble ln Offense, gnd got 'fllelli man" with monotonous frequency on' defense.
Benz was 3 one Center? turdevant being lnlufed early in the season. Benz, accord-
ing to the Cushman system, played 03611 CQ t . -
d thmugh the line 1 11 er on defense, stopping plunges and runs
ma e C, .
Coach' Cushman deserves a lot of credit for the team he put out, and is not to
blame for its defeats. He co-ached, and they played their best-
The men receiving numerals were:
Captain lack Beene, Who played left tackle and was the most valuable lineman
on the team. A hard tackler and good on the offense,
Kenneth Fujii played left end and when he tackled a runner the runner
always stopped. Kenny was certainly good at snagging passes too,
H'arry Nelson, left guard. One of the hardest tackling guards in the confer-
ence and a hard man to take out of a line.
Ray Benz played center on the aggregation ai d l ld l
g g 1 ie cown the pivot position to
"Smokey" Hanck played right guard and was one of the scr-appiest little guards
that ever stopped a runner. Smokey vvasn,t very heavy, but his iight and quickness
made up for that. .
Fat Smith played right tackle. Pat was down on every kick and his favorite
occupation was to tackle a man behind the line of scrimmage.
Al Merrill was our right end. Al was also the high point man of the team, in
conference games. Al was one of the most elusive and "ball catchingest" ends in
the Southern conference.
Bill Crowell, the lanky halfback, was one of the frosh's big shots when it came
to making yards. Bill's a plenty Hashy half.
Phil Toombs the other halfback, was our triple threat man. Phil could make
yards with that ball no matter whether he was kicking, passing, or running with it.
He could tackle too. '
Dick Sherwood, the handsome fullback, could hit the line like a ton of bricks.
Dickie wasn't so big, but he was certainly all there.
Delmar Potter was the boy who could gain in the mileage. at the fullback posi-
tion, too. Del is plenty fast and plenty heavy, and you certainly are aware of the
fact when he tackles you. 7 ,
Boyer Sparks was the best quarterback in the conference. lf you dont believe
it, just ask any fellow on the team. "Sparky" was one of the best interference run-
ners or ball packers that Redlands has ever seen. Boyer won the award of most val-
uable backiield man on the team. A
Chuck jordan. Chuck was a utility man. He could play 'fileklea guard, Of nelf'
back and was plenty good at them all. I I ,
Earle 120010 was .marina uuirty man. Earle Played H nfne be of evefythmg OH
the field and was a big help in making scOreS-
ros 1 ClSlC6fLClZZ
The Freshman basketba.ll quintet, although it started out a very rough and inex-
perienced group, became by the end of the year one of the smoother-running ina-
chines of the conference. Fighting hard, though overwhelmed by superior experience,
it promises to give strong support to next year's varsity.
Coach Cushman, who spent many sleepless nights hguring out methods of
rounding his men into winning shape,y proved himself a master of the coaching art
by the w-ay he turned green ma.terial into nnished basketball players.
The Frosh track squad was not large, but those composing the team did credi-
ble work. The first track meet of the season was held with Caltech. Due to ineligi-
bility and the unfinished basketball season, only six men were able to go to Caltech.
' Jud Brown and Bob lfVood were the outstanding point gainers. Brown won ten
points while Wood garnered iifteen points. Le Roy tied for first in the high jumps
and second in the pole vault. Collins won a third place in the hamfmer throw, and
Potter repeated the performance in the shot put. Brown won the half mile and
mile. VVood won the century and furlong sprints and the quarter mile. Daugherty
competed but failed to place in the discus contest.
At the end of basketball season Miller, Durham, and Pemberton reported for
track. Miller was a veteran miler, who gave the best varsity men plenty of worry
and competition. Durham was an experienced vaulter. Pemberton was a high-
jumper, broad-jumper and an able sprinter, having competed against W'ykoff.
The team experienced quite -a bit of unfavorable weather. This did not hurt the
team as much as the lack of interest and enthusiasm displayed toward track athletics
by men who should have been out.
The Frosh men who were out for track did splendid work under Coach Trinels
guidance, winning third, place in the intercl-ass track meet.
The Frosh conference track meet was held on a cold, windy afternoon on the
Paddock field in Pasadena, Miller was the nrst man to score for the U. of R.
Frosh. Through daily practice and perseverance, Potter and Collins won second
and third places, respectively, in the hammer throw. Durham vaulted a. foot
higher than he ever did before to tie for first place in the pole vault. Bob llfood
won second in the quarter mile. He lost by a few feet to Peterson of San Diego who
Set a new rcord. VVood won anothr second in the furlong. lVood and Miller were
the foremost point gainers. XV ith this nve man team the Frosh won fourth place in
the meet with twenty points.
These men will be a valuable asset to the varsity track team in the future,
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The Nllonienls Athletic Association W
as Organized last fea f
I . Q l - 3, r or the purpose or
-.L-' - ' wi-me-, - . .
fOS'EL1l11g a Spirit ot LL ti lation and Sportsmanship and Of promoting a higher
physiggl etheieney -uinong the women Students of the University.
An Old English "RH iS awarded aecordinff V
' ' U O to the point System for participa-
tion in the various a:tiv1tieS ot the Oro' " tion A
The executive hoard for
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this year included tl
ie following :
S. ...... lVlAR'l'HA LOGAN
...UELZIRA G ALLEN
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And the smoke revealed
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truth, we ariegendeavorirtg to
follow the trailjjpbinted A out
by the One Perfeet'Being-
a trail overgrown now the
brarnbles of ereed andfdog-
ma, deserted for shorbeuts,
but still pointing to thefalti-
mate peace that is man"s
So long as the University
of Redlands continues to put
conscience above creed, truth
above tradition, working ever
for the spirit rather than the
form, she will follow that
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THE LOWER macro
PRIMER OF T UDE
By Fa and Fr.
PREF A CE ,
The Administration, considerate body that it is, has permitted and urged us to
offer this fifteen minute Course in the college idea of comparative religions. For
years the need for a course of this type has been recognized and now there is offered
to you this illuminated self-administered History of Religion lecture in words of
one syllable as a supplement to Compulsory Bible courses.
Come, students! Let yourselves go! Take our quart dlheure course and com-
pare them with Prof. Cummings' classes! Read our illustrated primer-then try
to get a sheepskin. Q
--F. X F.
A CKN O WLED GEMENTS
. Wfe, the editors, gratefully acknowledge the help we have received from the
following people and books :
V. L. Duke and Wfifeg
S. XV. Cummings, eteg
Ashel Cunningham and Team3
William E. Raffety and Son 5 A
Glen Harris, and his book, "l and Upton Sinelairng
C. A. Cushmanfs, "Napoleon and Footballwg
A. Harvey Collins, biographies of "Useless Graniten and 'cAbr1aham Linimentf'
L. E. Nelson, and his sonnet, L'lVhy I YVoulcln't Let Them Put My Name in
'WVho's lVho 3" ' -
"The Expectruml' 3 -
Also 'many other publications of even lower Character.
To DR. Asizesros FTTAVELLI,
PRINCE or ooon FELLows AND FATHER
OF THE MOVEMENT TO MAKE A CLEANER
' SCHOOL5 FOR CLEANLINESS IS NEXT TO GODLINESS.
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W7 e a.re beginning this series of illumin-
ating little sketches with a very clever pic-
turization of what the title suggests. This
is not, a.s has been hinted, a bit of folk-
The young cortortionist with the eager
bulging eye and the nursery cravat seems
to he in a mixed situation. Off hand,
and judging purely from ulterior circum-
stances, he has evidently been tasting col-
lege life across the river, and then drawn
results for Papa and Ma. a.t Ye Olde
VVorking across this telephoto from
horizontal to vertical who should we find
sulking rabidly in the left corner but our
old friend, Professor Roberts-, the com-
passionate one, decked out in the latest of
bobs, and with yesterday's roses garlanded
around the neck. Is he looking at Earnest?
l-le is not. He can Hunk Earnest without
looking at him, forsooth.
The ascetic gentleman at the right is
none other than Prof. Merrill of Turkish
research fame. Professor Merrill is a
notorious sympathizer of the younger gen-
eration, and be it said to his eternal credit
that every eve on hearing the Muezzin he
drops to his knees and reads Gibbon's
'Tall of the Roman Empire". humbly.
president Davies without Hell an' Maria
but is--P quite correct! Lest the reader
misconstrue, those are not soap bubbles
near his mouth but lemons freshly plucked
from the Garden of Cellab.
The "R" club appears to be contem-
plating some fortuitous sport in young
Earnest's near east.
Anthony, Asphaltina, my dear, picks
his nose he-re while Cleopatra does this
far-famed, junior Night incepted, tango,
the "Cairo Sigh."
Turn the page, little ones, and look
behind the Sphinix-hark, gaze, listen,
what comes creeping over your battle-
ments. 'Tis our guardian angel, Maria
Nuggeton Kcceyath I who peers over peer-
amids in search for her charges!
Accent on the third syllable, Ostravich,
and strum up the Samaritan! l've got a
feeling l'm falling!
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The suspect in the center looks like ex S - W TN 1
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JEVVISI-I RELIGION '
No, dear children, that big thing is-
not a chautauqua tent in the Mississippi
ilood belt. Neither is it a bath tub
turned upside down. Rather is it a View
of one of our sorority inatrons in a coni-
proniising position! Stoop closer, Israfel,
and see Pership, the pet W'hifflepoof of
the Delta Theta Sigma Zeta Oniicron
Lanibda Sorority, in Whose ,roonis you
see this apparithian of inaidenliness.
Slowly, seductively, stealthily, smil-
ingly, senilely, stupidly, sarc-astically our
hero left his elephant--turned his head
that never could bear a Beanie toward a
hyninal and connnenced the steep' ascent.
In his sincerity he was alniost anthropo-
Two worms boring in dead earnest!
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"After many heart-breaking trials and
disillusionments, with the men growing
feebler and feebler, and water, what little
was left, bitter and brackish, we stumbled
into a clearing to be greeted by a. sight
we shall never forget. I remember per-
fectly every detail of that inspiring scene,
even to the little lizard crying piteously
for its mother ....
Here was the reward of all our hard-
ships and sufferings 5 here were our
dreams and imaginings come true. This
inspired group of mighty, soaring singers
was the remnant of the famous Y. M. C.
A.-Yet Mowing Confucian Acorns-all
that was left of a once peerless band of
Confucianists, still preserving devotedly
and unashamedly the ritual of their great
I, for one, shall never forget the sim-
plicity with which their leader, Forbes
Qno relation he told me later of the busi-
ness magnatej, approached us:
W'ill you not rise and tell us where you
come from, and your reason for joining
us? he asked, earnestly smiling.
VVe told him, in turn, we were from
Vallejo, Bakersneld, Sacramento, and
Dodge City, and each of us depreoatingly
added we had come to adopt the right
spirit, which we understood they yet main-
tained from the original Confucian.
Forbes invited us to his flock with a
kindly wave of the hand.
Let us all sing the Och Tamale and
Elgen bow our heads, he suggested hum-
From the unabridged work of Dr. A.
N. Nyas-"Three Weeks, in the Congo
without Rain." '
Through the lilies trod jergen, girl of
the forest. The lovely midnight air was
redolent with the whispering perfume of
diffusing Mercuric D uke i s Mixture.
NVhen, of a. suddenly, according to Sax
Rohmer, the silence was silented by the
noise of loud-crashing animals. WV-aving
her yellow wand lergen, girl of the forest,
trans-Atlanticated herself into a rattle-
snake and snook swiftly sward-ward as
the Annual Hike of the lVomen's Ethi-
caletic Association passed swiftly over
head and tail. A
Pass-on, oh time, pass on.
" XDYSXNYYIGIQ "
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This is a glowing little pastoral scene
of inexplicable beauty taken from the
new Greece. I
The easy smiling moon, the gaunt and
inked banana trees, and manls best friend,
the quadruped straining at the wheel chair
can only be appreciated after the imbib-
ing of two bromo-seltzers mixed with
what ever you have in the housel As can
be readily observed the whole thing con-
cerns a stayr and a faun. The faun is
the sketch leaning out of the window over
the fauna, and the sa.tyr is satirizing about
his next marcel when what should insue
but the following conversation? QVVhat
indeed but the following conversation?j
Satyr, cl-asping B. V. D.'s stanchly and
singing madly: Here is my har-monica.
One more payment and it's yours.
Fauness: Ah, Flat tire, hie me a kiss
and forget the campussing.
Satyr, sighing: Sweet smells the cauli-
flower-alas I-the house mother affrights
Fauness: I came, I danced, you con-
Voice: So did Miss Chessmore.
Fauness, wildly: 'Tis she! 'tis she! go!
go! to your trundle cot.
Satyr singing final quatrain, gallantly:
The night wind's sighing madly.
And strongly blows the breeze,
My B. V. D.'s are not so hot-
I'll go before I freeze.
Am very glad to inform you, dear sir, l
am now developing into the Viking to re-
produce for you a Hbeforen picture of the
"Poor Nut" so that if you follow my in-
struction--using dumb bells in the morn-
ing on arising and the exerciser with pat-
ent head-gear every night on ,QV-retiring
your body, dear sir, will not onlybe per-
fect, but your head will swell enormously.
Be a Viking, not Ia Poor Nut-
Replying to your epistle of the wrong
date. will say at once that you are no vi-
king yourself, and besides you are insult-
ing, and if I hadn't forgot your address
already, I'd take a. sock at you, and be-
sides VVITELIIS that-Ccensorable wordj
bull-pup doing on the radiator?
Besides you neednlt ma.il any more let-
ters unless you put on enough postage.
' , Strike Block
I'm always glad to hear from my boys
-thIat's why they call me Professor, If
you enroll and keep right on with your
football and forget to think you will be
a Viking yet. I turn eggs into water-
The bulldog illustrates all my cata-
logues. I have put it on the radiator for
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This painting permits the student a
generous glimpse into the intimate life of
the iniidel. Orclinarily we could not al-
low public exhibition of anything so sac-
red. Owing, however, to the extraordi-
nary circumstances surrounding the case,
ive have decided to lift the veil of mys-
tery and allow amateur- detectives one
peep at an enchanted moment.
Consider, ladies and constant disillus-
ioners, First the tropical beauty of this
still life. Florida may have its Palm
Beach, France its Riviera, gamblers their
Monte Carlo, but California Hall has its
bleacher annex at midnight. The tendrils
of blue smoke rising lazily to the lovely
crescent moon with -a chunk bit out of it.
the glowing inhalations and sighing' ex-
halations all conspire to make the hour a
time for very xvitchery indeed. Oh, in-
QNote: it seems only proper to explain
here the smoke rings are not more plain-
ly visible because of improper lighting
effects and rotten co-operation of the
The dreams in the water-color will be
immediately recognized. That is, per-
haps, the in-ajor diihculty in drawing
Metaphor, all transcendency, in accor-
dance with the triiiing, trite, tri-motored
trend of the times, we have here a pscho-
analyzed, tela.-visualized, Victor Ortho-
phonic, Panatropic, Phutagraf of the
cheap, chaffey chippal in the modern
mud! Try and find Lindbergh in his tri-
muttered Forber with his silver-lined, in-
visible attachment for fooling the natives
of Patagonia as he chortles down the
ether to Morrow.
No, Astrakan McGilakutty, never cal-
culate the proceeds of your junior poultry
until the process of incubation has thor-
And now, worthy Cosmopilite, urgent
and hart-felt thanx for your constancy-
and may all your joy turn to p-ain!
We have tried our worst to offer you
this little token. Accept it and use it,
Saliva, old girl, on any L. A. city street
car. Four for a quarter.
Tarry yet an instant, oh Time in thy
ilight! Carry us not hence ere we have
expelled yet another felicitation!
"Good night, mother, hold me-clos-
er-closer-closer! XV hy does everything
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Q 55.1-Q."1'.,, T4 'Lia ll
zakfm. A. v .3 fl, - -. :-
M.OORE'S PHOTO SERVICE-15 West State St.
A. E. BALL-Dentist-Fisher Building.
CAMPBELL 86 BURLEIGH--Optometrists-13 E. State St.
BELL-GRASSLE HARDWARE CO.-210-214 Orange.
FOX-WOODSUM LUMBER CO. .
CITROGRAPH PRINTING CO.-11-15 N. Fourth.
HAMMOND LUMBER COMPANY-E. William Ruclloff, Mgr.-Tel. Main 117.
GORDON DONALD-General Contractor and Builder-50 E. Vine' Street.
ORANGE 'FEED AND FUEL CO.-Seeds, Poultry Supplies-Tel. Main 309--
338 Orange. -
HOME OIL CO.-Associated Products-25 W. Stuart-Tel Main 65.
FLETCHER PLANING MILL-Fifth' and Stuart-Phone, Blue 1142.
THE FAIR DEPARTMENT STORE-M.rs. N. Daniels, Prop.-10-12 E. State.
DR. F. H. FOLKINS-X-Ray-Medical Arts Bldg.
' THE DRUGGIST-336 orange.
TUCKERS BOOK AND GIFT SHOP-13 W. State.
C. E. ANNABIL 86 SON-Druggists-State and Orange.
MISSION MARKET-Groceries and Meats-526 Orange.
DR. S. DEAN-Dentist-106 Empire Bldg.
SERING AND CORTNER-Furniture-17 VV. State.
SANITARY BARBER SHOP-W. H. Phillips, Prop.-219 N. Orange.
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REDLANDS BOOK AND STATIONERY CO.-9 E. State.
HOTEL REDLANDS-'CA Good Hotel"-3311f2 Orange-Tel. Main 53.
GELESTON'S VARIETY STORE-217 Orange.
GEORGE E. NICKENZIE-"If in the market It's Herei'-Fruits, Groceries, Vege-
PETERSON'S AUTO SERVICE-Tel. Main 400-130 Orange.
FAULTLESS BAKERY-Quality Bread-4'Best by Test."5 '
DR. E. C. HAMMEN-Dentist-Hubbard Bldg., Tel. Main 14-2.
LUNCH AT MITTEN'S-"Refreshments That Click." .
T. W. DAVIS-Commercial Printers-Rubber Stamps. A
RUSS LUMBER AND MILL CO.-Lester' W. Finlay, Mgr.,-Fifth and Stuart..
W. C. GUERTH-Jeweler-26 E. State.
BENNETT'S BOOTERY-108 Orange. '
BUICK-Bert S. Hatfield.
GILBERT NOWELL-Sheet Metal Works-114 Fourth-Tel., Black 884.
MODEL CREAMERY-'iThe Ultimate in Dairy Productsi'-Tel. Main 56.
SERR STATIONERY CO.-Fountain Pens, School Supplies-13 W. State.
HARRIS CO.-Dry Goods-17 E. State. y
G. SHIRMER MUSIC STORES, INC.-We are ready to serve you always-816
S. Broadway, Los Angeles. h ' -
THE MISSION INN Sends Best Wishes to the U. of R. and Students.
- d' 9 R C1 t W ar-108 East State St.
G2EII3EIFTR?l5IiCRJEA.eIIOl5IlPiAD?Y-Z21 E. Sixth St., Los Angeles.
Compliments of THE DESERT INN, Palm SpringS, Calif- Y
MS INN--F tana, California. V
BAETIST DIVINTTY SCHOOL-2606 Dwight Way-Berkeley.
EIARSH SMIITH 35 POWELL-Architects.a11d Engineers--516 Architects Bldg
li 161 I
NDESIVIONDSH-A college n1an's store-616 Broadway, Los Angeles.
CLOVER LEAF PRODUCTS CO.-Candies, Beverages-264 G Street, San Ber-
STATIONER,S CORP.-School Supplies, Engraving-525 S. Spring-Los Angeles.
E. A. MOORE-Real Estate, Insurance, Fertilizers-10 W. Citrus.
E. UNDERWOOD-Heating, Plumbing-118 Fifth St.-Phone Main 161.
WISSAHICKON INN-Hotel for the Wiilter Season-Walliut and Center.
BOSTON SHOE CO.-E. P. Tuck-Walk Over Shoes-216 Orange St.
REDLANDS SANITARY LAUNDRY CO.-122 E. State--Tel. Ex. 104.
DONALD 86 GOWLAND-Service that Satisfles-Seventh at State.
REDLANDS AND YUCAIPA LAND1CO.-DIKE 86 LOGIE.
E. M.. COPE COMMERCIAL CO.--Hardware, Paints, Implements-11-19 E.
JIMMIE DERBIN-Chrysler and Plymouth Dealer-515 Orange.
OAKLAND AND PONTIAC-P-C. Davenport Smith-615-Orange.
PINE'S-"The Clean Cleaners?
REDLANDS OIL Co.-For Low Prices-Main 17-Third at Citrus.
BLUME'S-Ladie's Ready to Wear-15 East State.
MENT ONE INN-Specializing in Chicken and Regular Dinners-Mentone, Calif.
REi:IZLlfiNDS BUILDING-LOAN ASSOCIATION-Safety and 6W-Citrus at
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5 162 3
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SECURITY FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES, REDLANDS
SUPERIOR GARAGE-"Service with Satisfaction"-H. A. Schreiber, Prop.-
Central and Fifth. - , A
BLUME'S-Ladies' Ready to Wear-15 East State.
BANK OF AMERICA OF CALIFORNIA-Branches, Citrus and Orange, State
and Orange. N
W. FRANK STUTT-Dodge Bros. 1VIotor Cars and Trucks-Citrus at Fourth.
NICKS-SCHACKER CO., INC.-10 West State Street.
I-IARNLY'S PHARMACY-Corner State and Orange. '
MILLER STUDIO-J. I. Miller Photographer-2151f2 Orange St. V
REID AND GAIR-"The Store forFCollege Menv-218 Orange St.
L. T. OLESONf'cFine Watch Repairing A Specialtyv-14 Fifth St.
CHILDERS 86 ELDERS-Shoe Repairing-19 Cajon St.
TRIANGLE CHOCOLATE SI-IOP-101 Orange St.
FRED C. FOWLER-Clothier-105-07 Orange St.
CITY NURSERIES-"Quality Florists"--110 Orange St.
FURST 86 JONES-"Latest in Victor Recorcls',f21 Cajon. St.
GRAY'S RESTAURANT AND CONFECTIONERY-28 East State St.
MISSION BARBER SHOP-C. L. Ralph, Prop.-Red 464-111 E. State St.
GOWLAND BROTHERS-Sporting Goods-27 East State St.
F. ARTHUR CORTNER-37 E. Olive-Ambulance Service.
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