University of Redlands - La Letra Yearbook (Redlands, CA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1939 volume:
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Cf all the forms of things
The simple show the best
Their elemental factors,
Components of the rest.
As simple forms of life's
We fitly dedicate
Our college history.
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For the theme, we chose trees whi
ch seem' to
symbolize our lives -
the roots, as the source of
trunk, as the foundation of o
the branches, as the
lifeg the ur activitiesg
expression of our soulsg the
leaves, as the development of our b
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To play the
The virile oak has known.
From the acom the oak has lived hy laws
Made use of thern, and ha
game of life
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A . Q.,
DR. ELAM I. ANDERSON
"Eternal as the hills." In one sens
ous record of the unchanging spirit showing itself differently each
year in new students, new faculty, sometimes a new president. We
new members of the University try to catch that s irit h th
p w e er
students, faculty, or president so that our individual contributions will
strengthen rather than weake g g
spirit L'Eternal as the hills".
We may differ as to details. We all agree that the unchanging spirit
lives in our deep down faith in the ultimate victory of truth, of right'
eousness, of brotherhood, and of the as yet undeveloped possibilities of
cooperation in Christian love for and faith in one another.
Your new president joins you in the hope that behind the pictures
and words that describe this year's acti 't'
vi ies we may discern that unf
n both the record and the unchan in
DR. ELAM J. ANDERSON
e La Letra. provides that continuf
As we write the record for another year it is quite evif
dent that it has brought to each of us a full measure of
opportunities and blessings.
May our friends of the senior class go to their new Helds
of endeavor with a consciousness of our sincere good wishes
and affection. Our hope for them is that they shall be both
prepared and willing to assume whatever responsibilities
may come to their hands' We believe in them and expect
HEIKBEIKT E. MARSH
MAIKY NEWTON KEITH
much of them.
May we all become increasingly conscious of the fact that
life is rich and beautiful, but that it is also intensely serious
and difficult, and demands a source of strength outside our'
HERBEIKT E. IVIARSH.
CHARLES HARLAN ABBOTT
George Robertson Professor of Zoology
Instructor in English
ORRIN XVILSON ALBERT
Professor of Matliematics
Instructor in Speech Education
FREDERICK H, BILLINGS
Professor of Botany and Bacteriology
Professor of Sociologv
FRANCES ANNETTE CARTLIDGE
Associate Professor of Piano and Public School
NADINE ANNA CRAGG
Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Professor of History, Chairman of History and
Instructor in Physical Education for Women
Professor of Physical Education, Director of the
Dcfwrtmeiit of Physical Education
, If ,,
CRAGG, ERICKSON 'l
CARTLIDGE, GREEN A
BILLINGS, ABBOTT, WAY'LAND, WOODROW
CECIL ALANZO CUSHMAN
Associate Professor of Physical Education
ELLIS RHYS DAVIES
Professor of Physical Education
BARTEL EDWAR EBEL
Professor of German
MARGARET HAMILTON ERDT
Partftirne Instructor in Art
Recorder and Instructor in Social Science
Assistant Professor of Political Science
CAL PATRICK GAYNOR
Instructor in English
Assistant Professor of Voice
BENJAMIN SAMUEL HARRISON
Associate Professor of English
Associate Professor of History
Associate Professor of Education
CUNNINGHAM, MOORE. KLAUSNER, HOLT-SMITH. HIDDEN, TOUSEY
FOLFTS. LYNN, DAVIS. NICHOLS, TILTON
EDITH ABIGAIL HILL
Professor of Romance Languages
Chaplain and Professor of Religious Education
BERNARD LYNN HYINK
Director of Public Relations and Instructor in
ARTHUR DANIEL ,IACOBSEN
Associate Professor of Economics
LYNN WILLIAM JONES
Assistant Professor of Physics and Engineering
S. GUY JONES
Professor of Chemistry
MARY NEWTON KEITH
Dean of Women and Assistant Professor of
NEAL W. KLAUSNER
Assistant Professor of Philosophy
,IAMES WILLIAM KYLE
Professor of Ancient Languages
ROWLAND EDGAR LEACH
Professor of Violin and Theory of Music
ROBERT HENRY LYNN
Crawford Professor of Biblical Missionary and
HERBERT EUGENE MARSH
Dean of Men and Professor of Physics and
Engineering, Dean of the College
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Associate Professor of English
PAUL AMADEUS PISK
EVA REBECCA PRICE
Associate Professor of Romance
CAROLINE SHELDON MOORE
Associate Professor of Biology
ROBERT GEORGE RAYMER
Associate Professor of History
LAWRENCE EMERSON NELSON
Professor of English
HAZEL RA E
EGBERT RAY NICHOLS
Professor of Speech Education
Professor of Piano and Tlieory of Nfusic
WILLIAM BENJAMIN OLDS FRED ,IOHN SALES
Professor of Voice, Director of tlie Scliool of Associate Professor of Education
RUTH EDDY SARCENT
DOROTHY PACE Associate Professor of Englisli and Clzairman
Associate Professor of Romance Languages of Freshman Englisli
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CRANSTON. HENDERSHOT. PISK. OLDS. VAN OSDEL. NELSON
S. GUY .IONES CZLSHM.-KN. STEXY.-KRT, PACE. LYNX JONES
Instructor in journalism
MAURICE MERLE SMITH
Associate Professor of Education
LESLIE P. SPELMAN
Professor of Organ and Theory of Music
DONALD JUDSON STEWART
Instructor in Accounting and Student Manager
ELEANOR ANNE SYMMS
HOWARD CYRUS TILTON
Professor of Economics
EDGAR BATES VAN OSDEL
Professor of Geology and Astronomy
JAMES HAROLD WAYLAND
Assistant Professor of Physics
IWAR SIGURD WESTERBERG
Professor of Education, Director of the School
HAROLD WRIGHT WOODROW
Associate Professor of Chemistry
Custodian of Buildings
GEORGE ROBERT MOMYER
Acting Director of Personnel and Placement
ENID EVELYN HIGGINS
Secretary of Admissions and Secretary of tlte
GRACE A. WILEY
Assistant to tlie Treasurer
CLARA HAMILTON MOSHER
Secretary to tlie Business Manager
OPAL HUNTER MIX
Secretary to tlie Deans
I ESTHER ERDMAN
J Assistant to the Secretary of Admissions
Fair: iicii int Hall
MEENS, PARKER. MOMYER. BRUINGTON. XYILEY. NIOSHER
SARGENT. XYESTERBERG. SALES. HIDDEN. SHIT H. MIX, ERDMAN. HOOK, HIGGINS
Arthur Cregory, Redlands
A. M. Lewis, Riverside l
F. C. Belden, Los Angeles ,
W. H. Geistweit, jr., San Diego 1
joel H. Smith, Selma
Fred A. Hastings, Los Angeles D
Fred W. Fickett, Tucson, Arizona
john Bunyan Smith, San Diego
Linn W. Hattersley, Pasadena ,Ii
Roger W. Truesdail, Los Angeles
I i i
Term Expiring 1939:
Mattison B. Jones, Los Angeles
Herbert Holt, Los Angeles f
Ralph Iensen, Long Beach
lov jameson, Corona
I. Harrison, Santa Ana
Walter Hentschke, Redlands -
Ralph Merriam, Pasadena
F. W. Wightman, Phoenix, Arizona
W. A. Robertson, Los Angeles X
Wallace Chadwick, San Marino
Ji A Term Expiring 19-40: 1 A
Mrs. 1. N. Williamson, Long Beach 1
. Daniel F. Rittenhouse, Pasadena
Ctto S. Russell, Los Angeles
C I. W. Curtis, San Francisco 3
:W W. W. Catherwood, Riverside
, B. M. Cope, Redlands
. Lucy Lovell, Long Beach
I. Whitcomb Brougher, Sr., Glendale
Frank Kepner, Pomona
Leonard Cechsli, Los Angeles
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This year has brought forth much success for the student body under
the capable leadership of Philip Loge and his efficient council composed of
four student body officers, one representative from each class, and two
representatives for the student body at large.
Two of the important accomplishments during the past year have
been the remodeling of the Student Store and the student body office.
Whatever progress has been made, whatever measures of success have been
achieved by the Student Council, have been due to the loyal support of the
entire student body. If this spirit of cooperation continues, the future will
bring forth a larger, hner, and more efficient A. S. U. R.
I l l. 's l.2 - B -
mnel, sullen, Robertson, Johanson, Meskel., Henschke, le A def on
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az. wifi fl
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Douglas, M. Stevens, Larkcy, Hurst, Lucas, Ellington, Donaldson. joy, lvlelntyre, Anderson,
johnson, Taylor. Key. Pearson, Vsfilbur, Henry, Vsfilson, Eger
Ueeasional Monday night announcement: "Dormitory Council will not
meet tonight". There is an audible sigh of relief from the dormitory girls.
However, the council members are probably more relieved than those
who come before the council. "Well, you see we ran out of gas just this
side of Colton", or "We were with two Pomona boys and they didn't know
the road and neither did we so we got lost", or "We had to wait for the
fellows on the team to get dressed after the basketball game," and, of
course, the "flat tire" gag. Are they all just gags or are some of them true?
Your guess is as good as ours!
Anna Mae Davis, president, and Ruth Wilder, secretary, managed the
law breakers in good style. ltis really lots of fun. You ought to Come and
see them some time.
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HALL OF LETTERS
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Fed by the
earth, inorganic earth,
Yet growing each
year from their toil
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Freelander, Hughes, Peterson, Rice jeffrey, Schlatter, Hinckle, Logan T
hundred twentyffive seniors carried the University through a very
successful year. ln athletics, scholarship, and government the class is 1
proud of their record. f
out of eleven who saw the interclass plays picked the seniors to I
win fthe tenth and eleventh were the judgesj. The fall party was of 1
course, a success as everyone joined in a skating spree at Harry's Rink. If
envious classes were left on campus when the seniors ditched. A H
day was had which gloriously crowned the four years at Redlands. As l
soon as the grief of comprehensives was over, each person proudly ,
walked across the platform to receive their degree. fi
months slipped hy all too quickly. And now, all the senior class ,
is, thank you, U. of R.
Abholl, Arnold Adzum, Hcrmzm Ayllon, Arnold Baer. Dorothy 13.101 XY1ll:1 BCLLVLISICY, Rzlymo
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wurc, Slllllllilll fv1l11'r'q1y, john P-l1LlL'lA. Dick Pctcrmn, Mxldrcd lickcll, Xurwgxll Plckcll. TNolxx'.1
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Rl 1 XYl1ile Slexens Tacobson Dudley, Lightfoot, XNilson, Powell
.ci:u'e', , - ' -1 . - '
way to welcome the junior transfers, according to Ronald
Scharer, was to give them a luncheon during the first week of school.
Acquaintances formed at this Hrst gathering were strengthened by
social meetings throughout the semester.
and forty juniors took themselves off for a big time with the
Senior Class at Harry's Skating Rink early in the fall. Later on in the
semester, everyone enjoyed a rough and tumble day in the snow.
ty gave the Sophomores a wicked chase with their play. Splendid
acting was displayed by the entire cast.
b yes, the second semester! It was splendidly captained by
il','A-Mlltilll Powell. As a climax of the year's activities, there was a good
l xgN'ikkl'lill'Uklt at the heach party.
"f'T"" ' 'vw-r V ,, w-1-Q . W- -Ni --M-V. Y,,, ,,,,, N
1- 1' - : . 'f . ' . . ' if ' f .
tfoot, Wilson, Powell
Abrz1lmrn,D. Alford, Clmrlcb
lizlrkcr, R. Bzwtcn, B.
l3r:wHcld, L. l3roz1dwz1tcr, C.
Carter, A. Chu r'1m Icy, P.
D1 llll 1, U. Dcwcy, H.
Andcr- mwlm. E. :Rnd-zrsun. F. .'lXl'lllSlI'Ul'lg, .-Xycrs. Stcllga Bullglmynaj
Blair. C. Bulu mrm. B. B mmnw kcr, H. Buslcy. E. Bowclsox, M
Bruckh L11' st. H. l31'uwnc. Nl. Burncss. Cf. Busluucll. B. Busscy. lf. L.
Colvin. M. Cupclzmd. Cf. ClL1sl1ing.R. Dglhlc, -I. Darling. H.
Dudley. M. Durl1z1m.C. Dum mxu. Nl. Ellingt mwru. XY. Elliutl. C.
King, K. Knight, R. Laird. ,L L.irkcy. L. Lai-lilim
Lewis, K. I-:chcrg1, P. L1gi1Li'wl1L.fN'i. Lfiv.'1'y.."X. Lmyix Xi.
Mziionc, E. fv1:irclicl,H. Ni1ll'llU. f,. fxhj i.1. if. X1 iiill tl
fviillcr. R. Mill-, JK. fviwiiliipcii. Ni. fv1mvi'c.R, .xii-1 111. E
MuVicl-zur, L. U'Lciiry. D. l,1ll'i'iCl','I P iw iiifii 1-. I. P-.ui-. D.
Pi iw. E.
Lc1ix'ci1xx'oi'Ll1. L. LCC. D..
XiQlCLlI'll1Cj'. C. Niaiddux. H.
Milli mii'i i. XY. Millio11s.B.
lhixwll. Ki, Pl'ux'usl. P.
64 GP 5 F: "'
1 9 5
Q sf iv-S 6' is' 5
. f ,I
X Y X
6- f. 1
lx -, l. R.unmy, ll. Rnpmn. A. L, Robertson. P. Robinson, E. Rollins, H. Ropp, M- Rfjskamlliw'
lx mmg. M S.lll1.', ,I Smlmrn. C. Sclmrcr. R. Scluenck, R. Schriver, M. Schulz, M. S6Z1flS,
N nl.-l, li S.-lung. l. Scwnll. B. Sill. E. Speed, A. Stadelman, W. Stevens, A. Stevens,
x X-...1r, X1 'I'.v.-lm, :X Yalxulmumk, G. Vamglmn, E. Vutlw, M. Watkins, L. Weaver, R. Webster, '
Weeks, D. Vsfhitc, B. XXf'ilbur, D. XX'ilcux. XX'11lizzms. D. XX'illi:1ms. G. I 1 XX ll on M
WilSfJI1. W. XVinchcr, E. Vwfohlhctcr, XX'. XXf'oodard. H,
W ebster, D-
, . -
. urlhrup, H.
Perrin. .'X. vl.
Van Horn, R.
-A..-. , X, v-" ""- J., . """ ' ""
Browning, Dora Mae
lf: an-ii. lfranklin
lxlllltllll. lbnfulliy' ,inn
Eller, jesse I
1 Qi '
Stilwell, Sara jane
Stilwell, Safa lan
Sutterlin, W1 lat
v '1, Loufene
Wolfsori, -r inia
W oodwortgyarre n
is really not surprised that such an energetic class as the Vikings easily
won the froshfsoph brawl. With this as a starter they proceeded to "inf
struct" the frosh in the traditions of the school.
out of every ten sophomores kept track of the snow in the Valley of
the Falls, and when it was deep enough they put on their mittens and treked
up to Hart's Lodge. They found this annual affair even more hilarious
than the year before.
splendid onefacts were given in the lnterclass Play Tournament, but
the "Shanghai Spider" brought the sophs the win. This award conhrmed
the ability which the sophomores have shown in every field. The Spurs and
Yeomen have been especially prominent in school service, and the rest of
the class has been right with them, proving themselves leaders in sports,
scholarship and student activities.
of the brightest events of the second semester was the Bonfire Rally,
but their party turned out to be even more fun.
BILL MCHUNRY T
Biaaxxctia Horsrux l
Donoriir ANN DUNCAN
Giiomzia XYILKFN H--get
Stilwell, Houston, Snow, McHenry, Duncan, Loge, Wilkens, Fawcett
A nd rcw. NV ray
-5 ffi Qiwford. Margaret
cl - .
in g-gfiirtis. Barbara
F 3 may Dansby. Mary Virginia
Dodte. Lucy lean
gi Iv, 4 Douglass,
1 - Doyal. loc
Hart, Betty Mae
Shirley, Mary Sue
Snyder, Mary Lucia
Wilson, Marie I
Y, Mary S116
gf, Mary Lucia
er, lean A
Frank I ,
5 9 , ie
.On, Mar, ie
7 on Mar1Of
royal welcome by the sophomore class was waiting for the new
freshmen. The first week was a spinfwheel, once on. It was a whirl
through ever so many interesting events.
o'clock at night the class returned from the Y. M. and Y. W.
retreat, which was held during the early part of the freshman career.
From' this first event, others followed. "Make way for the sophomores,
lowly frosh", came the cry.
men at a time plunged into the mud Hlled pit. The froshfsoph
brawl was at its climax. Mud, sweat, garbled words were all mixed
together as the struggling fellows battled. Cheers went up for the
Cal. Hall men threw pennies from the dorm balcony to the fresh-
man girls below who, dressed in white, sang their pledge song to the
University. Fully accepted, the class can now cross the quad, put
away the rattles, green ribbons and caps, and rhyme books. The mighty
class marches on!
Donor H Ii .-x LEA lt!
Ilrnwn, l-'..rfl, Kulflcr, llurgsm. Steiner, Lea, McKinley, Chang
. W '
was 5. I
L Q l A
Dorothy Ann Ducan Mary F. Gilliam
liranccs Loge Margaret McAuliffe
Ruth Norwood Miriam Poling
Sue Grider Virginia Hinckley Bernice Houston Madeline lske
,lean Mclntyre Virginia Mackie Margaret Marti Elizabeth Martin
Lois Rohrs Helen Rowell Margaret Sisley Dean Wolfson
G AJ. A
my . .,
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The Spurs, with their motto of "at your service," are always willing
to help in any way they can at school functions.
This past year they have been very active, selling at all football and
basketball game as well as Thursday evenings in the dorms. Their proj'
ect was the redecorating of Bekings Lounge. The Mexican theme with
cacti and sleeping Mexican figures painted here and there make the
room much more attractive.
The National Spur Convention was held at U. C. L. A. this yeaf,
which was attended by Dorothy Ann Duncan, ofhcial delegate, and sev'
The Spurs are chosen by their scholarship, leadership, pep, enthusiasm
and participation in school activities.
V' m N sc, Of. fy '
Z as s,.:- V. ,, .
W MA... .
ww . - in ,
mais W W . ..:
" are always willing
at all football H131
gdorms. Their PW?
Xican theme Wlt
and there make the
o. L. A, this Yeafi
hip, PCP, en
Albert, Blorreli, xYll1Cl1El', Snow, Greg1't'y, XYtlkens
lillers, Bartlett, Klcllettry, Fawcett, Klausner, llartly
The Yeomen-that organization which has as its goal, service. Service
for what? Why, for the U. of R. These are the men who help to maintain
the U. of R. spirit, the men who stand ready to aid the school in every pos'
sible manner, but so far, they usually end up constructing booths, raising the
victory flag, or collecting megaphones at the end of the football season.
Their goal is service, their motto emphasizes that willingness to help-L'But
he that is greatest among you shall be your servant."
But, the Yeomen do more than decorate and clean up. Their real purpose
is to promote school spirit and support all activities in which the student
body participates, and to foster among the men of the University a spirit
of loyalty, helpfulness, and service, and to uphold the traditions of the col'
The Y. M. C. A. activities opened this year with the annual fall fresh'
men stag which gives new
Redlands spirit. , A
men on the campus their first taste of the real
Programs for the weekly "Y" meetings have covered a diversity of fields
..men's and women's relations, freshmen relations, church attendance, and
This year for the first time the Y. M. and Y. W. sponsored a union of
talks on happy om'e g
h makin which was a gallant success.
Seasonal programs featuring campus talent were given at Thanksgiving,
Christmas and Easter.
In cooperation with the Y. W., the Y. M.fY. W. barbecue exceeded all
previous records for food, fun and fellowship.
s.'x I Q- '. i
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iii Provost, H ltfs .
O mth' Hayward, Jeffrey, Roskam, Van Osdel, Fawcett,Launer,Ra1tt
Settle, Lewis, Davies
111 fall fresh.
3 of the real
iSitY Of fields
1 El union of
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Abraham, McAuliffe, lvloncricf, Poling, Booker, Hcnschlcc, Johanson, Brubaker, Iskc. Bowcrsa x
W. E. H.
The Y. W. C. A. program for '38939 was centered around the student.
September and October were devoted to the student and the Y. W., No'
vember, the student and the world community, December, the student and
her relations with others, stressing the family and other racesg for january
and February, the student and a new personality, March, the student and
religion, April, the student and her education, May, the student and her
activities in the future.
The tradition of having one president throughout the year was changed
by electing a president for each semester. The able leaders for the ref
spective semesters were Clella Brubaker and Lois Henschke.
All members of the Y. W. can join in to say that this past year has really
been complete and successful.
P" .gg 44 ,af 0'-
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L i .l'..x'!-in
A X ,r
'X . Y
H l ll H M H P I
l .A-. ,-f First row: Beardsley, Gregory, jones, Moore, Smith, F. BrockhurSf
.A', Second row: Davis, Long, Moncrief, Peterson, Washburn, W6iSS
X 5 Third row: Wilder, Abraham, Armstrong, H. Brockhurst, Fulton
','-,r .q'A Stevens
.A M Fourth row: White, Chambers, Hinckley, Cgle, Peek, Poling, Rowell
HlIlHH lHllH PH
Fstalvlilwlicd 191 l
First row: Cnrtlidgc, Hidden, Hill, Busscy, Fitz Gilwlwon, Fowler
Second row: Goldswortliy, Lcc, Scwzill, XViiiclicr, Busscrt, Duncan
Third row: Gilliam, Grider, Hyde, McALiliH'c, MCKCZIIW, Mzickic
Fourth row: lvlzirti, Mei-clizmr, Sisley, Stilwell, Vsflicutoii, Wcucidxvz1i'd
HHJHH XI UMIEHUN
First row: Fouts, Hawkins, Harrison, Frederick, George, Hinkle
Second row: Hodson, Honberger, McCall, Ramsaur, Rush, Shaw
Third row: Vanderwood, Westerberg, Ballantyne, BOKOH, BOSICY
Fourth row: Dickerson, Durham, Macartney, Peters, Schultz, Brewster
Schultz, BfeWS C
HHH lHllHllH MH
First row: Erickson, Anderson, Wilsoii, D. Baer, W. Baer
Second row: Bohne, Dahle, Houston, E. Searls, Vxfeir, Blair
Third row: Merrill, H. Searls, Taylor, Vaughan, Wilbu1', Brewster
Fourth row: Fink, Holmes, Key, McLeod, Mitchell, Thomas
.. -- ' "Y 1-fe .,-ima'-V ---- W" if l
1-wmv-arm-, . ,V . T '
5- 4... We
va TF "" 5'
c. CI t
IHHH KHPPH PSI
First row: Beeler, Bruin t G
g on, reen, Larson, Brubaker, D. Hendrick, I
Second row: Hughes, Johnson, Klinefelter, Langford, Moore, F. StevCHS
Third row: Booker Browne Dudle E11'
, , y, lngton, Hayward, Hentschke,
Larke L' '
Fourth row: Ludlow, Piety Ramsey Robertson Serin A. Stevens
a 9 9 gi ,
XVilson, Carter, Loge
KHPPH Ill ZHH
First row: Clock, Erickson, Lynn
Second row: lvluttingley, YVoodrow, Beck, Hill, johnson
Third row: Gray, Hull, Hurst, Mulbar, Passinore
First row: Van Qsdel, Carlson, Klausner, Abbott, AYHOIV Beafds ey
Dewar, Flint I
Second row: Freedlander, Horton, jeffrey, JGDSGD, LOWTY: Par ,
Third row: Sally, Scott, Shields, Snyder, TYOUUHCF, Anderson' Bumess
Fourth row: Hill, Kewish, Lashbrook, Jacobsen, lOhHSOD, POWQH' Ropp
A Sill, Voth
Firth row: XVebster, Wilcox, Williams, Wilson, W0hlheter, Alber
Fridell, XVeisbrod, Morgan
ison Powell, ROPP'
I H I I H I
Pirst row: Cranston, jones, Spelman, Weste1'bei'g, Dudley
Second row: Grooters, Leonard, Price, W. Putnam, Bushueil, Cushing
Third row: Darling, Daun, Galloway, Haddock, Hale, Leavenworth
Fourth row: Marchell, Milburn, Huckahy, Iosif, E. Putnam, Sutterlin
First row: Collins, Davies, Fouts, S.
Guy Jones, Qlds, Merrill, Car
4 H michael, Hatch.
'w - ' r
bceond row: Logan, Moore, Raitt, Zimmerman, Anderson, Broadwate
' ffhziinlee, Fleming.
'-Third row: L f . r
H15 wird, Launer, Lieberg, Provost, Rae, ROIHHS, Vander
Fourth row: Cushman, F , , y,
awcett: Gregory Hard Rose, Settle, Strickf
First row: Nichols, Vw7oodrow, Adams, Egcr, Hardy, Hillscn, Howard
Second row: Loge, Luckenhill, Pazder, Reiincrs, Scott, Southworth, C
Third row: Goodwin, Harrington, E. lvlalonc, XV. Ivialone, Mesker
Fourth row: Roskam, Scharer, Schenck, Speed, Stadelman, XVeavcr
Fifth row: Anderson, Cologne, Covington, Ellcr, Ellcrman, Snow, Stan
. Q ,.
N l VD-
42- , ..
-gc 1' 0
X N -.,x . ,
Katejean Allerton, Mary Anderson, Ruth Bates, Lurene Boheim, Doris
Bowdle, june Carson, Helen Coleman, Margaret Crawford, Virginia
Crinklaw, Lucy jean Dodge, jean Dudley, Edith Henry, Lee Hodson, Kath'
leen Jack, Marcia Johnson, Betty Pearson, Geraldine Radelefl, Harriet
Reynolds, Frances Schacht, Kathleen Simmons, Elizabeth Simmonds, Mary
Shaw, Mary Lucia Snyder, Gail Watson, janet Williams.
. 1 .
.,.4.- . .
'J' ' .
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N B1-xx' - KV' Y
illn llcnrv XX'-,V - -
-' -' -VH. iz- - - - -. -- ,. r
WH, 'urln-m:m, .Xilclcrgjill ISIJSLWdbBf'l'3NP5Ll12lCl1l, Cwinlqlaw, SIINIHOIIS, Carson, Allerton, Jaclxf John
' ' ' v Ui 146, Carson
Reynolds, Ruud, Vxfliite, Clieatliaiii, Martin, Mullwar, Kidder, Coons- Millious, XVood:u'd, Lucas, Merrill,
Dewey. Ludlow, johnson
Allerton, Jack' I
Yula Atkinson, Stella Ayers, Betty Bolton, Helen Bloelchurst, Mary K.
Browne, Irene Cheatham, Naomi Coons, Harriet Dewey, Katheryn
Hesser, Ruth johnson, Margaret Kidder, Marjorie Ludlow, Marian Lucas,
Betty Martin, loyee Merrill, Harriet Dewey, Beula Milhous, lean Mulbar,
Violet Robson, Marian Ruling, Lorraine Vsfliite, Helen Wricidzird.
' ' fi ' . -.
f 1 .Y 'V'
5 f fx
A 1 'xg if
1. . A
Dorothy Buchanan, Jeanne Gollier, Barbara Gurtis, Mary Virginia
Dansy, Jean Douglas, Phyllis Durgan, Betty Eger, Marian Finch, Wine'
fred Finch, Janis Gaunt, Barbara Geddes, Betty Gibson, Shirley Gregory,
Phyllis Hartranft, Margaret Henry, Suzanne Hickman, Muriel Hoist,
Mary Huff, Madeline Iske, Anne jackson, Peggy Kimble, Dorothy Marti,
Elinor Miller, Betty Nicholson, Ruth Norwood, Lucille Romo, Helen
Root, Nancy Rankin, Eleanor Sands, Mary Sue Shirey, Jean Steiner, Virf
ginia Strong, Dorothy Thomason, Edwinna Thompson, Sammie Wallace,
Lorna Watkins, Margaret Watson, Lois Wickland, Frances Willis, Marie
Wilson, Deanne Wolfson.
Hoist, Vwlillis, Hem ya Jack D i,
3- son, ansb W 11 -1 4 . h
B -1 C , , YS 21- HCS, M1 ler, M. Finch, W. F1 ch, Durgan, Nic 0
ucianan, olllel, Strong, Shirley, Kimball, Huff, Hartcranft, Wicllcland, Watson, T om
Son' Steiner, Gibson, Wolfson
llill, Hamill-ii, l.e:i, lgllllvlll, llziyxwmml, llilelicwclc, Shield-, T111-ilizu, XK':igiiei', Oliver, jny, Si-lunizui, Nlcliitvrc,
ll.iii, 5llllH'l'lillIIl, lfrixiiix, XYilliN, llmruixwx, Siu.-w:u'l, Kiimlpmi, llerrifh, fiilviil, Xlmiiapt-ri, llnglu-e
Mary Catherine l3uwei'snx, Luis Brasiield, Marian Colvin, Corrine Durham,
lvlarjurie Frisius, lN4artha Gerrish, Helen Harris, Betty Mare Hart, Alice Hey'
wuud, Helen Hill, Marian Hiteheuek, Phyllis Hughes, Ruth joy, Barbara
Knudsun, Dorothea Lea, Gertrude MeCuurtney, ,lean Melntyre, Marguerite
lvlontapert, Ruth Oliver, Annie Lee Rapscin, Helen Rout, Muriel Shultz, Faith
Ann Searle, Phyllis Shields, Evelyn Suluinan, Marie Steuart, ,lean Sutherland,
Maxine Thuinas, Celia N'amlei'xx'uml, Lorraine XVagner, Edna XVhiteeloud, Har'
riet XVier, l3arhara XVildei'. Ruth XViIlis, lviarjurie XVintcin, ,lean 'XVright,
Dick Alvarez, Hal Barnes, Dick Blair, Philip Boetger, Kenton, Brinkf
ley, Elwyn Brown, Herbert Gavaness, Alvin Ghang, Harold Gross, Bob
Constantine, Jimmie Edwards, Del Flora, Harold Ford, Hugh Folkins,
Don Frink, Paul Green, Arlin Heydon, Gene Holbrook, Stewart Kilf
gour, Neale McKinley, Ted McKinney, Lawrence Miller, Ward Miller,
Dave McDiarmir, Gene Peden, Howard Ralfety, Bob Romo, Vernon
Stamps, Jack Swart, Austin Wilson, Gharles Ziilch.
Nampa M D 1 , . .
Brink1rCy,'Br?lf,'Q,', lgjzffglg' Iflig- Ffmk, W. Miller, Flora, Wilson, L, Miller, Edwards, McK ly
' C mnevr Raffety. Holbrook, Kilgrow, Ford, Ziilch, Greene, Alvare
-Sm-rrrrr KEGG D or
Rode, Hillman, Hoffman, Bowersox, Tanaka, Howard, Gay, Ford, Young, Allerton, Cole, Doyle,
Howard Angel, Fred Aden, Robert Allerton, Harold
Barnes, LeRoy Bowersox, Williziiii Burrows, Donald Cole,
Gene Coltrin, Joseph Doyal, Herbert Ford, Bill Fridell, john
Gay, Thor Gervolstad, Trusten Hart, Donald Hillman,
Elbert Hoilnian, Raymond Holt, Victor Howard, Wzirtl
Miller, 'lolin lvlontapert, Thomas lvlurpliy, Erwin Rode,
Frank Stitt, Tadasbi Tanaka, Milton Young, Sigurd Peter-
While nations in Europe concoct new ways to mutilate
each other, representatives of twentyfseven races live and
work together here on our campus.
The Cosmopolitan Club with its membership of over
seventyffive has been one of the most active organizations on
campus. Members meet once a month to discuss such prob'
lems as "Race Prejudice" and "Peace", attempting to ind
some method by which they can help to solve these prob'
lems. The club enjoyed four parties, church programs, depuf
tation trips, a radio program, and the regular monthly meet'
Cfhcers for the two semesters were as follows: presidents,
Dorothy Abraham' and Harold Scott, nrst vicefpresidents,
Bob Cushing and Martha Cerrishg secretaries, lean Suther'
land and Eleanor Vaughan, treasurers, Bill Klausner and
Florence Cray with Peter Ching.
ott Geidt, A d
n ersoli' Alvarez, Sutherland, Gray Oliver Keetch, Brawster, Abraham, M0 mnet
M I - , ,
C Htyre, Gerrifsh, Simmonds, Busheuff, Vaughan, Thomas, Bohne, Aden, Weeks, .los
joy, Carson, Bowersox, lvlclntyre, Nicholson, Dodge. XX'oll'son
La Rueda. Wlizit is it? Vxfell, it's the organization governing and consist'
ing of all the nonfsorority cluhs. Vxfhat does it do? ln function it corref
sponds to the PanfHellenic Organization governing the sororities. Whzit
does it mean? It is the Spanish word for "the wheelu, the four spokes of
which are the four womenls cluhs-Sokti Somaj, Len ilu, Tawasi, and O. K.
The hig event of the season is the Progressive Dinner which is held early
in the fall of each year. To this, all frosh and new women are invited. They
make their choice of which cluh they prefer and it is then the duty of the La
Rueda cahinet to see that all the women hecome happily situated in the
cluh they prefer.
This year the president and secretary are Mary Catherine Bowersox and
Deane XVoll'son, respectively.
I ll S tlcrlin, Green, Tanaka, Bushueff, For ,
, i7 '
d Darling, Milhous, Poling, Hale
As the very newest organization on the campus we
would like to introduce the Camera Club. It is organized
to create more interest in photography and is Open CO HDV'
one interested in this hobby. The club has planned ViSifIS
to the various salons around Redlands and in th1S WHY
h . . .
ope to improve their own technique. The Hrst showing
oi any of the pictures from the club was at the science
open house this spring. They had a five man show and
created quite a lot of interest among the visitors It is the
ope oi all those in the organization that they can make
this club more profitable next year.
Campusa ' We
Jpefl to ally,
in tl'1iS Way
71 Sl1OVY 311161
rs. 1515 t 6
HlPHH lPSllHN lllllll
First row: Billings, S. Guy, jones, Sales, Abbott
Second row: Flores, Loge, Malone, Wbitecloild, Busbeufl'
Third row: Hill, Sanborn, WCHVEI', Wilsoxi, Strickland
HlPHH PHI HHMMH
First row: Hyink, Sargent, Mitchell
Second row: Whiteclo
ucl, Johnson, Langford, Rice, Weiss, BOOker
Bussey, Lightfoot, Robertson, Wilcox, WOhlheter, MC
First row: Abbott, Albert, Billings, Cranston, Davies, Harrison, Hyinlc
Seeonel row: Jacobsen, jones, Klausner, Kyle, lviarsh, Merrill, Priee
Third row: Sales, Sargent, Weste1'be1'g, Bohne, Dudley, Freelerieli
Fourth row: Hughes, Johanson, johnson, lvlonerief, lviurray, Searls
Fifth row: Shields, Southworth, Vanderwood, Searls, Sill, Stevens
First row: Baccus, Carlson, Erickson, Hile, Jacobson
V, Second row: Lynn, Nelson, Nichols, Bohne, Logan, McCall
ff , 'li Third row: Shields, Snyder, Anderson, Browne, Burness, Lalfd
-',- in . P .
X 'jgv ,h.-,.. J 3 .ijj Fourth row: Lieherg, Lewis, Roslcam, Sill, White, Covington
SIHMH lllll lllllll
First row: Harrison, Nelson, Sargent, Dudley
Second row: Hodson, lohanson, Logan, Rzunsnur, Shaw
Third row: Durham, Laird, Lightfoot, Schulz, Willis
A 4, ,,.,,l
fifl f hqlgify
4 5 'R'-
FRANCES LEE BUSSEY
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS
W I' rl, L Tl - , Norwood, Robertson, Holbrook. Edw
oousor 1 ents iomason Lightfoot' Stadqlman, McHenry, Settle
This year a new plan was inaugurated, and allows for two publications a
week of the BULBLDOG. This plan was a big success and it is the hope of the
student body that it can be continued next year. It is the entire U. of R.
that goes to make up the BULLDOG, but it would be very appropriate to
stop just a minute and give a vote of thanks to Phyllis Robertson and Frank
Rice for the many outstanding copies they have published, Congratulations
go to the whole staff from everyone on the campus for the very successful
T742.. .R f X. 1-------., W
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wards, Bus:-ey, Peck, Watkins,
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14:47 ,xfiilzii In li.. I
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
MARY LUCIA SNYDER
I MAR IORIE STEVENS
I VIRGINIA HINCKLEY
JANET ARMSTRONG SPORTS EDITORS
SAM ZIMMERMAN JESSE ELLERS
:grin 3,2 5 8 8
While ofhcially the LA LETRA staff is just a few people, really the whole
U. of R. is part of LA LETRA. It takes the cooperation of everyone to
make your year book which is a diary, put in pictures and writing, of the
events that have occurred during this past year. We sincerely hope that
you are at least partly satisfied with the hook. As a wish from all of us
-may next year's LA LETRA he the biggest success of any year.
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Ellcrs, Luckcnbill, Armstrong, Zimmerman, Gray, Pfllmg- Hlm-lxlch Flcmmilv 'ic
lHl SIIHN No one would have suspected from the results-the striking 1939
edition of the Siren-that only by the middle of March was the staff of
the U. of R. literary publication appointed by the Student Council. jack'
son Wilcox editor, Harold Josif, assistant editor and Bob Bartlett, sales
manager unleashed a whirlwind publicity and solicitation campaign in
order to compensate for the eleventhfhour start.
The response was copiously rewarded. Campus authors and connoiseurs
of the scriveners arts polished up their best work, buried talents were dis'
interred. As a result, scores of contributions were submitted and long
hours of reading, discussion and redacting fell to the lot of the editors.
judging from the enthusiastic support of the student body, the 1939 Siren
will be remembered for its vvellfvvritten and thought provoking content, inf
cluding "Beggars Cup,' by Muriel Shultz, "Night and the Sea" by Kath'
leen Simmons, Harry Nicholson's "House on a Hill," and the true confesf
sions of lim Laird's love life.
Undoubtedly the most striking characteristic of this year's Siren was the
streamlining in print, paper, cover and cuts. Distinctive features were the
finely executed black prints by Jackson Wilcox, john Peterson and Lois
jackson Wilcox Harold josif
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its were dis,
fd and long
: 1939 Siren
3" by Kath'
iren was the
res were the
on and Lois
Covington, Campbell, Rankin, Burness, Sill. Roslzam
Laird, Vandercook, Anderson, Williams, Cavaness
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The 193869 Forensic Squad under the coaching of Prof. Nichols and
Mrs. Baccus added a new standard of achievement to an already brilliant
records! nineteen cups and trophies, and a new high in the numher of per'
This year's stiuad continued the already famous tradition of winning
some one achievenient at every tournament. Those that helped in attaining
this record were: Frances Anderson, Mildred McCall, Carl Burness, Bill
Roskain, Mary K. Browne, Nancy Rankin. Roh Main, .lim Laird, and Hugh
Returning inenihers til' this year's sciuad together with the present Sopho'
inores and expected transfers should give Redlands the high national rank'
ing she has so often won again next year.
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Oliver, McKinley, Weeks, Daun, Wiedman, Thayer, Hornby, Huckaby, Grooters, Miller
Hobson, Alvarez, Crisci, Young, Bowersox, Maddux, Padden, Rohrs, 'Blair, Watkins, Craw
Ford Oliver Bosley Wickland E er He wood Steiner Stron Watson Br xtn B
7 7 5 I gl ! y 3 Y gl 7 a 0 I
Mitchell, Vail, Mills, Coleman, Robson, Parish, Getchel, Wilder, Kaye, Hoist, White, Olds,
Bowersox, Thomas, Searle, Gerrish.
The A Cappella choir made its first appearance at the Lincoln Memorf
ial Service at the local theater. At Christmas time they made a trip
ough Los Angeles singing at various churches. Also at Christmas time,
sang at the service in Palm Springs. Another program was given
Easter Sunrise Service, also in Palm Springs. The whole student
to the songs of the choir several times at Chapel services.
or the year was Dorothy Baer. Librarians were, Dick Alvarez
B ', Grooters, Miller
Hoist, White, Olds
ide 3 UTP
lair, Watkins, Ci-aw:
arson, Braxton, Baer, I
The Maile Quartet and VVomen's Trio have been kept very busy this year.
They traveled with the Glee Clubs during the second semester, to San Fran'
eiseo and other points along the way, singing on most of the programs. The
Quartet used their repertoire of novelty, serious and religious music at sevf
eral engagements when traveling with Dr. Anderson and Dr. HoltfSmith. These
two groups are to heeome traditional
organizations at the U. of R.
Tri--: XX'ill:1 llacr, l.urcnc llohvim, l"i':im'cs i x n
Qi:.tr:v:: lliiuli l"--lkins, l,:.x-.r ii 1 4-rw, Ki-nm-:li Il--line-, Vlicrry Parker
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Albert Price, jenkins, K, Holmes, Snyder, Fridell, Padden, C. Holmes, Chang,.Young
Stanley' Holt, Grootersy Hamrkinsy Crisci, Ayllon, Klausner, Jones, Rees, Ford, Rice, Mc
Kinley, Josif, Ford, Flint, Horning, Daun, Olds, Troutner, Barker, Ewald, Folkms.
MlN'S Glll EHIH
A home concert was presented in the Memorial Chapel just precedf
ing the annual state contest featuring Roger Weeks, class of "'38, as guest
soloist. This was to raise mone for the tri in the s rin .
Y P P
Cn March 25, the club entered the Pacific Southwest Glee Club Con'
test at U. C. L. A., where they received third place among the glee clubs
in the state.
Lc wing Redlmds on Wednesday before spring vacation, the men
traveled northward through the San loaquin Valley to Cakland and Sacra'
mento where they sang for the state assembly. They then journeyed
down the coast route, climaxing the trip with a concert at the San Fran'
0 Exposition During the ten day trip, the club traveled 1300 miles
ami filled 7? engagements, including two radio broadcasts.
1:2 f',"Tlac members of the glee club had a most successful year under the
me T1 outnci 'Special appreciation also goes to Arnold Ayllon for hiS
Gficieiacy ls accompanist
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' 5 , i.,:,fLlg'qf,ECljgect1ciii of Professor Clds and the capable management of President
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The Vvfomens Cilee Cluh uncler the ahle leadership of Professor Leslie
P. Spelman, has had hoth a successful and enjoyahle year. Other than the
trip to the fair, they have traveletl to several spots in Southern California.
At the annual contest in which our glee cluhs participated, they re'
ceivetl thirtl place. They have sung several times here in our own lvlemof
rial Chapel, once this spring giving the entire program for the chapel serv'
ice. Several times they have sung for the Baptist Church here in Retllanels
as well as other churches in Pasadena ancl San Bernarclino.
Late this swrinff the girls vlanned a wart f which met at the local theater,
l is . l l 3
and later at Professor Spelmans home for refreshments antl the proverhf
ial good time.
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517-wht, 0.1-.1-:, II,f'.".-.wifi fv:w:..::.i:-:, john 11. fwffi, l,l:nr, H- wrt. C,f:i-.-sforfi, Hehcmi, Watkins
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llitrlmi-if.. 5::'.' vt, T-1-Lf-xzftncv, he-VT-,-fi kloimrison, Grifiv-:I Rnting, f.1i.ng--pf-fi. W3Aef,n' Hqhnq. Spclman
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btandi g Wlco Hale Young, Alvarez, Powell, Robinson, Ogle, Fury, Thomas, Galloway, Cham-
bers Burnels Milburn, Stanley, jones
Seated Shaw Brown Currier, Bowersox, Heydon, Paden, Barnes
"Band practice at 4:30 today in the Fine Arts East" comes
the call. Poor "Chuck" Jones really had a hard time getting
the band members to come to practices, 'cause there were so
many other things to do that seemed more important, but all
the struggle was worthwhile. Everyone was quite proud of
the band as they marched down the Held in their new "classy"
uniforms feven though there was quite a disturbance while
they were practicing their marchingj. Never before has the
U. of R. had such an outstanding band - congratulations!
Here's hoping the good work keeps up now that such a start
has been made.
"Attention Please! XVe have already lost IO minutesf
So, the orchestra rehearsal starts amid last minute tuning of the hddles, at
4:30 instead of 4:20. After several false starts, we are just getting into the
mood of the piece, when the hass viol player stumhles in on tiptoe, so as not
to disturh the other players. He discovers that he has no stand and scramf
hles around, under, over, and on the other players Qwho can't he hlamed for
missing a note or sixll hunting for one. By the time he finds it, in comes a
clarinet and another violin player. Room is made for them and all must
pause to wait for them to tune, hecause the loss of time is not as had as the
sound of their playing untuned.
Playing is resumed for IO minutes, when one violinist leaves-she's due
at work at "5:OO!
Prof. Leach is really a patient man 'cause all he does is take off his coat,
grit his teeth, and Start out again.
We'i'e really improving---'you ought to hear us.
llaun, Monlapcst, S1.1nlc'.', xN'CCllN, Rankin, PANIC. Sfllflf. llflfiffn. Al'-'ilfff' l"-',:'f""n-
ll-llf. Rapson, L'l:.xii:lvcrs. Railclcti, Lcatli, 'vV:u,ncr, l.ca, Harms, Afmsiromt. Milburn,
,lvnfm lfolkms, Ruud, Dunn, NVcsic:bcii.. Ruzing, lirc'--swf.
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With flying colors the curtain at Bekins Hall rises, unfurling before our
watchful eyes those sanguine frosh girls.
As the clock strikes 10:00, we find in the first act excited coeds seated
around a decorative Christmas tree, ladened with beautiful gifts. In the
background a warm, crackling fire blazes as the group enjoys singing and the
exchange of gifts.
Three months have elapsed now in the setting of our second act which
depicts a "Backwards Bad Taste Party". Unique costumes, singing, humor'
ous playlets, and food add to the merriment of the scene.
Starlets taking their bow in the grand finale are: for hrst semester, Mary
Anderson, president, Frances Schacht, vice president, Kathleen Jack, secref
tary, and june Carson, treasurer. For the second semester, Edith Henry,
president, Anne jackson, vice president, Betty Pearson, secretary, and
Frances Schacht, treasurer.
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8 before our
gmg and the
Cl act which
glnga humor '
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Being oil' by itself, Billings Hall girls seem to have developed into quite
a little clan all their own. To begin the year oil' right, they won first prize
Homecoming Day for the most artistic and cleverly decorated dorm. The
rest of the year seemed to be just one party after another. Mrs. Ivlcfxhren
did a rather nice job in "bringing up" these girls.
Blake Hall, even more so than Billings, is an institution oil by itself.
There are ten girls living and eating together, who never seem to cease a
minute to do much more than have fun. lt's rather nice to be exclusive
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Fairmont Hall has just completed another happy and successful year.
Members have actively participated in school activities, and have been out'
standing in many. ,
Again this year an annual Christmas party was held. Each member
brought a gift, which was given to the House of Neighborly Service later.
Fairmont was proud of her oilicers this year. Presidents, Anna Mae
Davis and Elizabeth Hillg vicefpresidents, Inez Hurst and Kathleen Hughes,
secretaryftreasurer, Edith Goldsworthy, and representatives Marian Lucas,
.lean Douglas, and jan Donaldson.
With it, Fairmont carries the Hne tradition of unity between girls and
the head resident. The atmosphere is quiet, yet not deadly, and a sense of
hominess prevails throughout.
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fxniung all tlieir stutlies. tlie Uimssiiiwiit girls spentl ai lzirge I
time just liaiving fun. During tlie lirst semester, tlie liigliliglit was ai Christ'
' ' ing rnnin tn sing ezirnls, liezir ai skit,
inns party . Everynne gzitlieretl in tlie liv g
untl ai stury ul' Cliristinais lwy Mrs. Tnusey. liullnwing, iee erezun lwzirs were
servetl. Things were getting raitlier tlull tluring tlie lust pzirt cal' April, sn it
was tleeitletl tliere slinultl lwe gi tugfnffwzii' lwetween Grnssincmt zintl Fziirmnnt
tu see just wliu was lwetter. Ut' enurse, we sary we wnn, lwut wlin l-tnnwsi'
' ' ' ' ' 'f"l'nts'
Ullieers were: Evelyn Pre
lX'l1u'jurie Stevens aintl Dnris XVillwur. seeretau'yftreaisurers.
tleriek :intl Vvyiinimi Ellingtnn. piesitt .
Yeah! This here Cal. Hall is the best joint on the campus-you canst
beat the gang that hangs out here, either. There are sixty guys that share
all the inconveniences of home plus lots of good clean fun-well, lots of
fun, anyway-maybe that's why it seems a little noisy at times. I
High class? Say, old California Mansion is world famous for its grill,
room. Itls in great shape for the noon lunches it's stood up under but it
sort of tones down when the girls drop in every evening to putagn the
feedfbag. Say, We sure get cultured that Way.
Hey! Don't forget the fancy trimmings We drug out for Homefcoming
and we sure gave the joint the oncefover for Open House. We claim thai
our bull sessions are best on the campus. Bill Reimers was head of the mob
this year with Bill McHenry as his trigger man-the gang sure went
through a successful year.
UYS that share
Swell, 1QtS of
US for its grill'
t0 Put On the
We claim that
nead of the mob
Hllg Sure went
Supposedly the quiet, sophisticated QlOI'Ill-tl121Cl5 Melrose Hull. From
:ill the hroken windows amd missing doors, it eloesn't seem to he mueh het'
ter thzm Cul. Among other things that happened, you should have seen
the oranges amd grapefruit zmtl eggs ull over the lziwn after the light hetween
those on the outsitle Qjust zmyonel :mel those on the inside. It was an
awful mess, hut fl12lf'S part of the fun. Among the more serious activities
was the Open House. This zmnuul zilliziir was one of the highlights of the
' . I
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Un Wednesday evening Qctober 12, after student body meeting,
the U. of R. thrilled again to the traditional Lantern Parade.
Dressed in white, the freshmen women marched around the quad
carrying candleflighted japanese lanterns, and stopped before each
dormitory to sing the freshman song to the tune of "A PerfCCf
Day The evening was climaxed by the forming of a huge R OH
the Ad steps, and the singing of the Alma Mater
f1,ip'fl'his ended the freshmen activities, so that from then on, the
I iffeshmen women were officially pledged into the U of R
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With the Currier gymnasium as a cemetery, alive
with ghouls and scarecrows, the College Mix was
on! .lim Laird, as Mixmaster of ceremonies, intro'
duced a program which would have shattered Tam
o'Shanter's hallucinations if they had had a chance.
Sue Stilwell, as an old witch, and the Alpha
Sigma Pi sorority's Weddiimg of the Painted Ghost
won the prizes for the most original costumes in
keeping with the party theme. Pi Chi frat walked
away with the traditional laurels for its clever hooth.
Following the magic formulas of Sam Zimmerman
and his accomplice, Hugh Southworth, .lohn Raitt
sang "Greenfeyed Dragon", and Phyllis Durgan gave
a weird skeleton dance.
Everyone thought Deanne Vsfolfson, .lim Hay'
ward, Mary Frances Gillian, and Bill Fleming should
he congratulated for such an outstanding Mix.
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Arranged for their nocturnal expedition in the gayest evening
wear in history, the men of the University paraded through the streets
of Redlands early in the Fall in the traditional pajamerino parade.
lt's called a pajamerino, but that doesn't mean pajamas. Every'
thing from infant wear to barrels and sophisticated attire was WOIH.
Coupons were tucked safely in Hsts, as the nightiefclad men ca'
vorted from the junior High School, past the stores fwhere they left
their coupons with a Spurj and then to the prosellis, where amid the
old Nach tamale,"prizes were given for the superlatives in each class.
Following this, the merchants' awards were given, and then every0I1C
adjourned to the "Angle" or "Mitten's" for refreshments Qfrom theif
own pocket if they weren't lucky enough to swipe a ticket.,
Into the mudffilled pit splashed the Frosh and Sophomore men. It
was a hot day. All that Could be seen was a splash, a spray of mud, and
an arm or leg here and there. All that could be heard were garbled words,
as the men fought to uphold the pride of their class. It was a struggle for
the Sophomores, but soon there were cheers raised for their victorious
Immediately afterwards, the two classes went to the park where they
enjoyed ice cream furnished by the Freshmen class. Then the hatchet was
buried, and everyone went home-still friends.
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Throwing flames fifty feet into the ebony black of the night,
the Frosh Bonfire was the highlight of the big annual rally before
the Redlands Whittier game.
Twisting and turning, the serpentine started from the
Chapel, went through all the dorms, through buildings on the
hill, the library, too, and ended on the athletic field.
Coach Cushman gave a 'slinew on the Bulldogs' chHDC6S
against the Whittier Poets "Mickey " "Eddy " jean Bob and
i'Don led the student body in cheers and songs. The SophomoreS
served refreshments as the flames raged.
The night before, Frosh women escaped from Bekins.tO
serve hot coffee and sandwiches to the men who were toiling
ceaselessly to construct the towering pyre of oilfsoaked telephone
poles, chicken coops, fence posts, and orange boxes.
f the night,
ings on the
n, Bob and
This year we celebrated the fifteenth annual Homecoming Day at the U. of R. Ref
turning to the campus, were hundreds of alumni renewing acquaintances and making
Experienced leaders spoke in various groups at the student alumni conferences held
during the morning to "air their experiences and problems," and acquaint the students
with the actual working of the professions of life.
Dwayne Urton, '26, president of Stockton junior College, delivered the main ad'
dress on "Redlands Liberal Education and the Modern World" at the general assembly.
After judging the dorms for original and artistic decorations fwith the theme of the
"Rugged RU everyone attended a gala reunion at the banquet held in the gym.
This year the University again presented "White Collars," the threefact
play by Edith Ellis, at the High School. It was one of the feature events of
the speech department. The play revolves around the adventures of the
Thayer family after its eldest daughter, Ioan, tells them she is to be married
to her hillionnaire employer, William Van Luyn. Then, Sally, Van
Luyn's sister, steps into the picture and throws the monkeyfvvrench into the
situation. All this adds to the bevvilderment of the parents of these am'
bitious offspring-joan, Frank, and Nell Thayer. An allfstar cast lent to
this rollicking comedy of middle class emotions the genuine humor one
Ends when a sometimesfworking man like Henry Thayer takes himself too
Lots of light, fluffy snow was featured at the All College Snow Party
After a morning of winter sports, Boh Rolens served plenty of harbeeuecl
meat, heans, salads, and desserts to the hungry winter sports froliekers.
Climaxing the events in the mornnig was the crowning of Betty Bissitt.
The other eantlitlates this year were Clella Brubaker, Senior Class, Dorothy
Ann Duncan, Sophomore Class, and Mary Sue Shirey, Freshman Class.
Cofehairmen for the tlay were Frances Lee Bussey and "Tiny" Lewis.
Those who went are glatl to say, l'm sure, that it was the hest party ever
held since it was made an annual affair.
Wlllllil llHlHHlIHN PHHIY
With "Susie Belle" Holford doing the interpretative dancing to the
music of his four supporting songsters, a Flora Dora quintet presented a
feature performance at the Women's Federation Gay Nineties party in the
gym. The other members of the quintet were "Violet" Hill, "Daisy May
Miller," "Rosy" Schenck, and "Buttercup" Opp.
"Lil Eva, or the Price of a Double Life," a drama, was enacted by
Y ula Atkinson and jim Laird. This was enjoyed very thoroughly by
Two oldftime movies-Harold Lloyd in "Never Weakenf' and Will
s in "Don't Park There," were shown by Prof. Van Qsdel. Then:
special feature, too, Betty Wincher had her "Belles of the Nineties
1 review. Those taking part were janet Armstrong, Marjorie Lud'
Phyllis Robertson, Lucille Larkey, Pat Bussert, Lorna Watkins, WY'
Ellington, johnny Stevens, and jean Mulbar.
i Refreshments were then served by the Spurs, and everyone partici'
l in an oldffashioned sing.
: dancing to the
ntet presented a
:ties party in the
Iill, "Daisy MHY
was enacted by
y thoroughly bY
alien," and will
1 Osdel. The?
gf the Nineties
,a Marjorie Lud
Q Watkins, WY'
HHIHIIIUS lMPHHSIS Will
"Anger is steam and must be made steady, selffcontained, and serviceable."
Sounds familiar enough! Remember, Dr. Bernard Clausen came in an airplane
from Philadelphia to tell us that we could never forget those words-or Religious
Emphasis Week-even if we tried.
The text books didn't stand a chance after those first breathftaking sen'
tences about teachers and muddy boots. We all had to listen to his "four les'
sons" on "How to be Angry," "How to Handle Trouble"-remember the lobster,
the spiritual "Nobody Knows the Trouble I've Seen," and the football coach?
-"How to Change the World," and "How to Manage Your Life." The last one,
given at Y. M. and Y, W. C. A. time, was a grand climax to the week of chapel
addresses, conferences, evening meetings in the church, and the dormitory chats.
It is funny that nobody complained about getting too much "religion," May'
be it wasn't "religion" he gave us, maybe it was as the Bulldog editor said, he
just "made us stop and think about things." That might be the purpose of Ref
ligious Emphasis Week.
Dr. Anderson and Dr. Clausen
Y H M .f 1
The theme of the annual Women's Federation Banquet this
past year was "An Evening on the Plantation," and was car'
ried out in decorations on the tables and throughout the room.
A fashion show featuring the new spring and summer ensem'
bles in all their gay colors and styles were the big attraction of
the evening. Uther entertainment was a tap dance hy Roh'
ert Scott, young son of Harold Scott, the women's trio, H
reading hy Annie Lee Rapson, a harp solo hy Marian High'
ock, and a solo hy Georgetta Thomas. Alva Johanson and
ere well paid for their work since it was one
committees w ,
the highlights of the school's activities.
ion Banquet this
if' and was CHI'
ghout the room.
big attraction Of
dance bi' Rob'
Womens trio, H
a johgnson and
. - C
gmee it WHS OU
Writers' Week, opening with E. E. Latta, who deals with "Local History
Without MugfBook Methods," and closing with a "Cinema Biography" of
Hamlin Garland, dean of American letters, made March 26 to 30 five of the
m0St interesting days of the year.
Under the efficient guidance of Dr. Nelson, a program was presented inf
cluding addresses from such outstanding writers as Wiiigzite White, Holly'
wood critic: Mary G'Connor, first woman scenarist in Hollywood: Charles
M. Martin, prolific pulp writer: Ruth Aston, love story scrihe: Dorothy Marie
Davis, poetess and short story author: Grace Strickler Dawson, also poetess and
writer of juvenile fictiong and Rupert Hughes, versatile writer and president
of the Authors' Club of Hollywood.
The journalists, heing a special genus of writers, were spotlighted March 28
when Neal Van Sooy, George Booth, Earl W. Porter, William S. Kellogg,
john Long, Walter B. Clausen, Sid Ziff, and Ed Ainsworth of "El Camino
Real" fame discussed journalism in its various phases.
Color and variety were added to the weeks activities hy the first formal
exhibit of Professor Rowland Leach's oils and pastels and hy a musical program
presented hy Professor Leach, Paul Pislc, and Eredarieka Green, with Ary van
Leeuwen as guest flutist.
Annually students of the University of Redlands participate in their
RedlandsfinfBurma project. This project, which was inaugurated by the
student bo-dy in 1926, maintains Dr. and Mrs. I. Russell Andrus, Red'
lands graduates, as instructors in Judson College, Rangoon, Burma. Situ'
ated on Lake Kokine, with a campus comparable to our own, the school
is the only Christian cofeducational college in Burma.
The Burma Committee is greatly indebted to Dr. Frank Eagerburg Of
the First 'Baptist Church of Los Angeles and Dr. Earl Cranston of our own
history department for their assistance in the campaigns this paSf Year-
The University of Redlands is not limited to this locality, to the nation,
nor yet to the western hemisphere. For in Eastern lands, even beyOI1d the
islands of japan, the ideals that we are striving to maintain are in the
of molding students that are of a different race. '
As students in an American University of Christian ideals, We deemhlli
opportunity of infinite value to give aid to the maintenance of t 15
p which we have created and which we cherish.
ls participate in their
s inaugurated by the
lussell Andrus, Red'
agoon, Burma. Situ'
our own, the school
Frank Filgefbufg of
Cranston of Our Own
iaigns this Past Year'
nds, even b2Y0Ud the
ntain Hfe in the
ocality, to the
. IS, We deem u
an ldea of this
Seven hundred high school and junior college students from
all over Southern California flooded the campus to participate in
the annual "University Day" in May. Arriving at 9:30, the
delegates signed up at the registration booth in the center of the
quad. After being shown around the campus by the yeomen and
spurs, the visitors attended model classes, and heard Professor
Spelman present an organ recital. In the afternoon Qfollowing
a barbecue lunch in Sylvan Parkj everyone enjoyed the baseball
tennis, and swimming exhibitions. At 5:30 a banquet was held
in Currier Gymnasium for all guests and University students.
Climaxing the day was a Student Body meeting on the Adminif
stration steps with the traditional lighting of the "R" by the
Sophomores. Thanks went to Henry Romo especially, but to
all the student body too for the very successful day.
rg: 1' i
-and people ask why go to Asilomar!
Why? Because it is the best way on earth to learn to better under'
stand yourself and the world you live in. It's at Asilomar where you
walk hand in hand with God and learn what the Christian faith can mean
to your life. It's a place where you will ind new ideas to develop your
own college Christian Association and where you will learn how to make
your college, your friends, your religion, and your very life mean more to
lt's a place where your ideas are just as important as the other fellow's,
and it is surprising how much food for thought is brought out -of college
cupboards. Round table discussions, fireside chats, and recreation hours
give you an opportunity to meet other students and noted educators and to
Hnd out their opinions on important phases of living.
There is chapel every morning in a little log church by the sea. We
sleep in log cabins among the sand dunes and pines and eat in a dining
hall with nearly 600 students, representing at least 40 different colleges.
J better under'
nar where you
faith can mean
o develop your
n how to make
: mean more to
: other fellow's,
t out of college
ducators and to
1 the sea. We
eat in a dining
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To climax the year, every june a Zanja Fiesta is presented. Sometimes
its an operetta. Sometimes its a swing show.. This year it's to he a varsity
show, situated in a small college town showing the ingenuity of these eolf
lege students in getting what they want. It is called "Barnum Wzis Right,
or Barrymore Brown Goes to College." The author is jim Laird: the prof
ducer, Deanne Vsfolfsong the managers, jim Hayward, Kenny Lewis, and
Bill McHenry. The star of the show, Wilhei' Barrymore Brown Ccollege
freshmanj, is Carl Burness. Cthers in the east are Dan Carmichael, ,lim
Laird, Stella Ayers, Paul jeilirey, Roy Mesker, jack Jensen, and Lee
Launer. Ceorge Lewis Caluml has the orchestra. Features hesides these
are: men's glee, orchestra club, Gene Norris ftap dancel, john Raitt,
choral group led hy DeCrai'l' Stanley, Sam Zimmerman, Alhertina Parrish
Qblues singerl, and a colored girls trio.
1 ,Q Q1 -
Seeking throu h
g prayer on a frosty night
rough leisurely thoughts on
A joy amid strife, a
A Goal, a Motive,
and a Way.
a summer day
purpose in life
av '4 ,4-
Pomona J. C. offered the first opposition of the season
for the Bulldogs in a practice game on September 29.
3 With Blas Mercurio tearing off yardage on -offftackle
plays and end runs, Redlands won an easy 24 to 0
victory. Coach Cushman used every man on the
bench in this game, thus getting a chance to see
'T' what he had in the way of new material.
Conference competition opened with the
Maroon eleven going to Claremont to tangle
with the Pomona outfit. The ultimate
champions surprised the canine team with
a smooth hardfrunning attack and stone'
wall defense. The Sagehens had too
much on the hall for the green Redlands
team to cope with. A 38 to 6 score,
favoring Pomona, was the result of
the afternoon's play. A long pass
from 'lohnny Raitt to Henry Romo accounted for
the lone Redlands tally.
Next in line for the Bulldogs was Caltech. Playf
ing at night on the local gridiron, the Beavers were
unahle to stop the wellfaimed passes ol the Bulldogs,
with the final result heing an 18 to 6 score in favor
ol' the redfclad warriors from Redlands.
Too much power sums up the Loyola game. The
lirst half ended with a 13 to O score against Red'
lands, hut the Bulldog reserves were unahle to cope
with the great numher of suhstitutes Loyola sent
into the game. ln spite ol' Dick Pazder's lwooming
punts ancl .lack lVlontgomery's hall packing, Red'
lands was unaltle to score while the Lions scored
almost at will against a hattered Bulldog eleven.
Final score was 53 to U.
Willianis, Lelinliarclt, Mcrcurio, Monlgonury
Hill, Ronin, Panlcr, Morrclii, Strickland, Williams
W'11'a S 3 p Sricklan Fawcett Cushman Hill Krienke
h ,D lim Pzder,0p,t di, ,f, .' ' '
eicrrriig Craven, White, Wohlheter, Broadwater, Ralft, Wllllamsg Lleberg .
onaghey J. Williams, Beardsley, Schenck, And.erS0rl, Tf3Cht, Relmefs, Pattison- Romov
tlett' Lehnha,-dt, Nicholson, Hardy, Morrelli, Claymore
Still feeling the sting of the Loyola game, the Redlands
team showed vast improvement in the San Diego game.
Scoring on a long run and an intercepted pass in the first
half, the Aztecs
vicious Bulldog during the second half. Jack Montgomf
ery's offensive play and Ray Hackleman's brilliant defensive
work were highlights of the game. Redlands scored when
Raitt ll d ' '
pu e one of Pazder s passes down in the end zone.
The score board sh d '
favor of San Diego.
were held completely in check by a
owe the final count to be 14 to 7 in
Given a prefseason edge on the championship, Qccidental
journeyed to Redlands to do battle with a determined Bull'
dog team. Playing before a Homecoming Day crowd, the
team showed its real worth b
y turning back a favored
Tiger outfit 14 to 7. PaZder's long punts kept the Bengal back on its heels
San Jose, the highest scoring team in the nation, was the next opponent
for the Bulldogs. Playing their best game of the year before an Armistice
Day throng on the northern city's held, the Bulldog team held the highly
touted Spartans to a 21 to 6 score. Again Redlands scored via the air
route when Pazder took a short pass from Mercurio and ran the remaining
fifty yards to pay dirt.
Whittier closed the season for Redlands. Getting off to a slow start, the
Bulldogs finally began to roll, and the half time score read 13 to 7 against
them. Getting the breaks enabled an alert Poet eleven to garner 14 more
points and hold the Bulldogs without a score. The Raitt to Romo com'
bination of passes again clicked for Redlands, twice going for more than
4 . F.. 1'
Voth, Scott, Provo-st, Nicholson, White, Cunningham, Morrelli, Lieberg, Settle, Tracht, Christensen,
NVith Old Man lnjury in the driving seat, Coach Ashel Cunningham S
Bulldog basketball quintet limped through a tie for third place in 611211
Southern California Conference standings.
Cpening the season with high hopes, the 193869 Bulldog quintet soon
ran into injuries that kept them from placing high in the conference. ' LOSS
of Mervyn Voth, regular guard, with an infected ankle midfvvay 111 the
season, nd the shoulder i ' l ' '
I' 4 njury suffered by Pierre Provost, sensational for'
X 3. .pf 4'
Q Mig, is
Ni-W A N Hn' -,TTY .. it.: - ,
ward from Long Beach laysee, knocked the Bulldogs out of
the conference lead.
Redlands split twofgame series with every team in the
loop except the San Diego Aztecs, who captured the confer'
ence and went on to be runnerfup in the MidfWestern tour'
nament at Kansas City.
Dave Tracht, the only threefyear letterman on the squad,
was elected honorary captain of the squad. Dick Pazder,
center, Pierre Provost, forward, and guards Larry Scott and
Mervyn Voth composed the regular starting five.
Coach Cunningham awarded eight letters. Dave Tracht
got the only threefyear award. Dick Pazder, Mervyn V oth,
and Larry Ccott won secondfyear awards: Pierre Provost,
lack White, Leon Christensen, and lay Settle won their
hrst letters in basketball.
Red' ands 45 ........... ......... C al Tech
Red ands ....,..... ......... W hittier
Red ands ,......... ......... W hittier
Red ands 33 .......,... ,,....... L a Verne
Red ands 33 ........... ...... ...... L z 1 Verne
Red ands ........... .......... S an Diego
Red ands .San Diego
Red ands ...,.... Pomona
Red ands ...... ........ P omona
Playing in a league overfrun by Poets, Coach Ashel Cunf
ningham's varsity horsefhiders had to take third place behind
Wh. . .
ittier and San Diego State. The Poets from down Whit'
tier way took their three game series from the "Staters" to
6 .h h . . .
nis t err conference schedule with defeats totaling zero.
The highlight of the Bulldo
g season was the heavy stick
work and first basing of the big Riverside boy, Paul Jeffrey.
Ieff batted a cold 619 and closed h' ll
5 . is co ege diamond career
by slamming out a home run with two mates on base to sink
Uccidental 3f2, before a turnfaway University Day crowd.
The home boys were handif
capped by the early illness of
Dick Pazder, and the failure
of pitching staff to round into
last season's form. Nate Moref
land did the biggest share of
the mound duty, but he could
D always be counted on to turn
. in a good performance. ack
1' Montgomery and Jack White
ed around the
V, Q '--.-:Egg and Larry Scott and Jess Ellef
,, two Bacone transfers, cavortf
Z1 keystone sack
i it , agp '-'ZZ
2 r -A J J s ' ..v
3 Jeffrey .11 3:5 ff?
b A -I ,, x nw S
rnss 'cwrQ.f42f.T to to
alternated at third base .White developed into one of the
smoothest defensive players. Herb lvlorrelli, Ray Hacklef
man, and Bud Foster worked in the outfield. Dick Pazder
did the biggest share of the receiving work with Provost
spelling Dick in the early season games.
Letterinen were: Pazder, Nicholson, and Scott third year
awardsg Ierlrey second year award: Hacklenian, Foster, Prof
- A vost, White, lvlontgomery, lvlorrelli, and Ellers first year
- I ' ' ' ' ' Nicholson
' , 1, , .paml A-.g-rman, Lllcrman, Willianis, .Gillxcm Stoll, Prow-ost, ,
Qlilohqggllfdgntighgggf' Lg,2lj?lnQZ,ck1c,,mn Bcarfislq-,g jeffrey. Hillscn, I-ostcr, Licbcrgg, Moreland, Morrell!
. A y I l -3. ' ' '
,,,,W ', ,g1 ipaq, 1 ,,:,1,-,, ',-112 '
I , aaa
5 M 4' af
H dl w, Basten, Parker, jones, Williams, Webster, Harrington, Josif, Covington
Paced by the sterling playing of Darrel Hudlow Coach Lynn
Jones 1939 varsity tennis team fought its way to an easy champ'
ionship, its sixth in as many years. Continuing their good play
int th 11
o e a conference tournament held on the local courts, Hud'
1 1 1 I o
ow emerged champion in the singles over Bobbitt of Cxy and
then teamed up with Ralph Weaver to win the doubles from
0 , .
xy s Bobbitt and Houghton.
Hudlow, Weaver, Basten and Parker, playing against top rank'
ing collegiate stars at the Palm Springs Tournament, Tournament
in Lo A l '
s nge es, and the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Tournament
. at S f
tan ord showed up well Hudlow forced both Welby VRD
Horn and Jack Tidball to play their best tennis to win, and at
r reached the hnals but lost after three hard sets to Bob
Hudlow's ranking as twentieth in Southern California was def
ter ' d ' ' '
mine largely by his state titles and the following matches: HVC
sets against Jack Tidball at Palm Springs, five sets agHi1'1Sf Jack
Kramer at W
estern Michigan, a three set victory over George
Codshell CEngland's thirteenth ranking playerj and a close match
with Sidney Wood, former Wimbledon Champion. This HC'
ow, Coach Lynn
J an easy champ'
ftheir good play
ical courts, Hud'
bitt of Oxy and
he doubles from
against top rank'
mt, T ournamenf
oth Welby Van
g t0 Will, and at
ts to B011
ng matchesf EVE
as against lac
ry over Georgia?
id a clOSC mate ,
nion This ac
Parker Hudlow Hamm
complishment speaks well not only for Darrell, but for Coach Lynn W.
Jones who has groomed many an expert racket wielder for the University
This year's lettermen include Parker and Hudlow, three year award,
Weaver, second year award, Basten, Romo, Covington, and josif, hrst year
awards. Conference match results were:
Redlands 8 ..................................................., ..,........ P omona 1
Redlands 9 ......... ............. W hittier O
Redlands 8 .......... ............ C al Tech I
Redlands 7 .......... ...........,........ 1 Oxy 2
As usual, Qccidental college's strong Bengal swim team dominated the
allfconference swimming meet, and walked off with their seventh straight
title. Qxy garnered a total of 67 points followed by Pomona, Cal Tech,
and Redlands fin the order namedj.
Bob Petit paced the Bulldog mermen with a second in the 440 freestyle
and a third in the 220 freestyle. Gene Vandercook and Harold Hill took a
third and a fourth, respectively, in diving. Bob Petit and Gene Vander'
cook both earned letters.
42 Z 'W ff 101
, ,,,, ,. , 1
.f ZZAW, f
Rant Mercurio Tracht
With prospects none too bright at the beginning of the year, Coach E. R. Davies, p
mentoring the track team for the Hrst time, went to work with a small but willing group of rl
wouldfbe track and field athletes to turn out the best team the University has seen in a
great number of years.
Although team strength was decidedly lacking because of such a small squad, indif
vidual performers were outstanding. Heading these was "Big John" Raitt, stellar
weight man. John won the shot put, discus and javelin in every meet and wound up
the year by taking all three in the conference meet at Pomona. He also accounted for
three records. In the UXyfWhittier meet Raitt established a new individual conference
record, as well as a new school standard, with a heave of 49 feet 9M inches. His other
record was hung up as an allfconference meet record in the shot when
he pushed the iron ball 49 feet 4 inches.
Blas Mercurio accounted for three more records in his two pet
events. In the high jump Blas leaped 6 feet 5M inches for a new
conference individual record as well as a new school mark. Mer'
curio's other record was in the low hurdles, which he toured in 24 9
against San Diego for a new
The only other individual
record made was in the half
W gif 5' mile by sophomore Iohn Faw
' cett It was in the San Diego
1 5'-1 if W Qdfimeet that Fawcett knocked off
the two lap event in 1 57 for
X 'E wa., another new school standard
Li if Opp O Leary nlvder,
ar, Coach E. R, Davies,
small but willing group of
University has seen ina
ich a small squad,
Lig lohrf' Raitt,
:ry meet and
He also accounted
5 924 inches. HIS
record in the shot
records in h
t 5V2 inches for H
:W school mafk'
hg toured in
Hlllllx, l':iu'rcll, Nriclelniul, XX-wlillicicr, Rillll, Upp, Ibaxiv-,
cttlc, Amlcrscn, NICFCLIFIO, Tracht, Logan, Slacllcman, llroaelwnicr
avcn, jewel, Harrly, O'Leary, Roskam, Snfly, Bowcrsox
John Raitt lCapt.l: shot. eliseus, jayelm
Blas lvlereurio: high jump, low hurelles
Frank Craven: jayelin, shoe put
.lay Settle: high jump, high hurelles
Wzilter- Opp: half mile, 22o, relay
Henry Logan: 100, 22o, relay
Bill Staclleman: 440, relay
.luhn Fawcett: 88, mile, luxy hurdles. rel ix ,
Supposedly those ferocious men who scare all the poor frosh - that's
what we call the "R" Club. They are all the men on the campus who have
earned letters in some varsity sport. The meetings Cseldomj are for the
purpose of deciding on ways to enforce traditions. In the fall, the frosh are
always conflicted with the command "Button, Fr-osh!" And, of course,
there's the special privilege of "Queening", which goes to the "R" Club
members! It is the duty of these fellows to see that the entire student body
turns out for the pajamarino. Sometimes it's a little hard to make the fel'
lows see why they should follow a tradition such as this, but they soon learn
if they don't obey. Another job they have is supervising the cleaning of
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-. Ii'HaEl3eman',Stadelm-3H,J0PD, Ivljrovost' Jeffrey- TfaCht, Abbott, Lowry, 0'LCafY- 'Scott' HIM'
X 5031, Speed, Beardsley, Daun Pa,rke1?rCurl0' ESU, Montgomery, Reimers, Hillsen, Nicholson, Anger
'5,'a1', - ' f
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nor frosh X th 1
c campus who havi
eldoml are for the
me fall, the frosh are
' And, of course,
s to the "R" Club
entire student body
rd to make the fel'
y soon learn
ing the cleaning of
L1 gl. 'v
Moore, McKinney, P. Burrows, Cole, Hillman, Ziilch, Simpson, Frink, Ford, Flora, Thompson,
Cunningham, Greene, Solomon, Kilgrow, Doyle, Allerton, Angel, Gillies, Chang, Miller, Seward
Undefeated, untied, conference champions! This is the title earned by
the Redlands frosh football team during football season. From their first
12fpo1nt victory over Riverside High to their final 79fO rout of the Caltech
Engineerlings, they were champions all the way.
coached by Ashel Cunningham, Kelley Moore, and Alden Simpson, the
Bullpups scored 180 points during the season to their opponents' none.
Meetmg the 0Xy Kittens in the first conference tilt, the locals found the
gig? tough- They managed to eke out a 7fO victory, however. That
e I - . . . .
came closest to marring their string of victories. .
Pomona Sagechick next caught the ire of the roaring and rantmg
ran over the Claremont school to the tune of a 2Of0 count.
31 game Of the season the Yearlings smashed out a stirring 7?'0
the Caltech squad. Unable to cope with Al Chang's lightnmg
1118 bullet PHSSes, the Pasadena lads became demoralized after the
and the local peagreeners scored at ease.
letters Were: Herb Ford, Don Hillman, Don Cole, and
CHdS3 Bill and Percy Burrows, Bob Thompson, tacldesi
Fldob Gillies, Sam Angel, Dave MacDiarmid, guarClS5 H1
D. E Kink, centers, Jim Edwards, quarterback, Al Chang, lac
1C lvarez, halfbacks, Tom Murphy, fullback.
record IQ Y'
rnadt 3 or
hrokc A U5
hgpgi Wifi 5
locals in 2 F
P ' h
when rr sae
in the nah :
iron the Pc:
chicks in 2 Ei
fn doing si
for third rig
Eel, hu r I
s the title earned bl'
From their first
J rout of the Caltech
Alden sifppsoflg the
ponentS HOU '
lille locals found the
l' . d fg1'ltll'1g
roarlng an nt.
une Of 9' 29 COl19f0
id out 9' Slglightning
Al Chang the
ease. Cole, and
7 Don kl SL
Diarmid, gua ,jack
Although they did not equal the football team's impressive
record in wins and losses, the Bulldog frosh casaha tossers
made a fine showing in conference haskethall play. As the
season opened, the peagreeners managed to eek out a l7fli
victory over the Qccidental Kittens when Phil Boettger
broke a tie score with a lastfminute haslcet. Championship
hopes were rudely jolted when the Whittier' Poets upset the
locals in a two game series. Against La Verne the Bullpup
proved that it had the stull. necessary to win hall games
when it slammed out a 4lf27 triumph. Finishing the season
in the Well known hlaze of glory, Redlands won the finale
from the Pomona Sagef
chicks in a 37528 score.
ln doing so, she tied
for third place in the l
conference standings. .
Lettermen were: Flora,
Wilsciri, M ag n e r , '
Romo, Follcins, Boett' y
ger, B u r r o W s, and
Q V V' . .,
N .. 1, 1 'jf' lv "'1 l:....'1-'- . CJ,CCf'lC. lir...o-'-H. B0
,CJ-2. ., .-i-.i.- -- "" -
C:::m,,, LJ.-1. Hcr..o,
iment in his leg that hampered him in the conference meet. He led the Pack
D S, Ford, Herb Ford, Cole, Burrows, Swartz, Bowersox' Rolens'
Fl W1 P 11 C t t P d
11 liinlnu 1 1 HV
Expected interest in frosh cross country did not materialize tbl? Yeaii
However, the Bullpups made a favorable showing in the leatherfungin
sport. Coach E. R. Davies' cry for prospects for the long distance tea
was answered by eligible men.
In practice meets with Redlands High school and the Romonaksagg
chicks the Bullpups placed well up on the list. Bob Constantine bro C Se
course record at Pomona in a practice tilt. He ran the four mile copra,
several seconds under the standing frosh time. In so doing, he pulled a lg
for a good portion of the race until his leg gave out and hewas forceilit?
pull up. Bruno Pueschel, the other Redlands entrant, finished seve -
Roche, a San Diego frosh, won the meet handily.
Redlands' title hopes were dimmed by the ineligibility Of Diflk Qllgfjf
and Thor Gervolstad. Had these two men been on hand to run, f 9
pups would have made a better fight for the crown'
Coltrin. Alba. Rafffiy. Brown. Bflnklcy. Gay. Holbrook, Aden, Rode, jones
HV i HNNIS
naterialize this Year-
n the leatherflunged
e long distance team
.d the Pomona Sage'
lonstantine bfoke the
the four mile Colirse
Sing he pulled 21 llga'
set. i He led the Pack
Ld he was forced L0
it, finished sevellf -
. f Dick I
iiifil io run, the Bull
The frosh netters have had a husy season. Among their first matches
were those with San Bernardino -I. C. and Calexico, They also met U. C.
L. A. frosh, Covina High School, Wehh School, Riverside, Cal Tech frosh,
Redlands High School, Chaffey High School, San Diego frosh, Colton High
School, Pomona frosh, and Cxy frosh.
With these other activities was a series of ladder matches. The frosh
were proud to capture four singles and two douhles matches over the var'
sity. In singles, Alba defeated josif, Rode defeated Covington, Brown def
feated Weeks, Aden defaulted to Harrington, Brinkley lost to NVilliams,
and Coltrin defeated Wel3ste1'. Covington and XVeeks, playing first doubles
for the reserves, won over Alha and Rode in three sets, hut the varsity was
forced to default the other douhles matches.
Representing the frosh at Cjai were johnny Cay and Gene Holhrook.
They entered the Freshmanfjunior College division.
w ' 4
S I 4:6 A
' . 1
Wolfson, Rohrs, Bolton, Ellington, A. Stevens, Bissitt, Carter, Ballantyne, Gaunt, M. Stevens, Wincher,
W. H. H,
. l . I
, s. 2.
' 'QC l '
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Hinckley, Long, Dudley, F. Stevens
The W. A. A. progressed rapidly this year under the able
leadership of Jesse Long with the help of her cabinet and ad'
Visors, Misses Cragg and Critchneld. Early in the year Mar'
garet Dudley planned a nautical party for new W. A. A-
members. Shortly afterward, in October, several prominent
athletes journeyed to Pomona to do themselves proud at a play
On December third, thirty orchesis students went to the
Symposium for the evening. Establishing a precedent for the
W. A. A., the president called a general meeting. In the past,
most business has been confined to W. A. A. board.
From time to time during the year the W. A. A. has spOH'
sored moonlight horseback rides and sent five girls to the Qjai
The year has been a very profitable one and changes have
been made to insure an active year for 1940.
- under the able
cabinet and iid'
fl the year Mar'
new W- A- A'
proud at a plHY
ants Went to the
edent for the
In the paSf,
fx. A. has SW
Eirls 150 the Glal
a Changes have
How do you become a member of the
allfimportant question to every girl who is interested in athletics at all.
This question is easily answered. All you have to do is acquire 1000
points from the major and minor sports. Yes, the question is easily an'
swered, but those 1000 points are not so easily acquired. First of all, you
must come out for practically every sport Qfor at least three or perhaps
more each season during your whole four yearsj. Besides coming out for
the sports, you must be good enough to get on the first teams Qotherwise,
you just won't get enough pointsj. Qf course, it always helps you to take
hikes or bicycle rides, because it's possible to receive a limited number of
points for these minor sports. After you have acquired your 1000 points,
you are voted upon by the members of the "R" Club, and if they think
you deserve the honor, you receive a maroon sweater with a large chenile
The present "R" Club members are: Peg Dudley, president:
johnny Stevens, secretaryftreasurerg Jay Long, Alva Johanson, Betty Bisf
sitt, and Adelaide Stevens.
"R" Club: This seems to be the
lgrrikid 4 K
,df r':1'Q,sJ-1" ZCHJJ
D dge, Bissitt
Basketball, as the first sport of the year, attracted
many -of the college women this season. The Freshmen
and juniors outnumbered the other classes in turning
out for this major sports Interclass games between the
first and second teams were unusually good, with the
Seniors winning the championship through excep,
tionally ine team work, captained by Alva Johanson,
Ad Stevens, Ruth Norwood, and Dorothea Lea were
the captains for the Junior, Sophomore, and Freshmen
teams, respectively. As usual, the season was climaxed
by an annual AllfStar Basketball game with Betty Bissit
as basketball manager.
The U. of R. tennis girls have shown a lot of en'
thusiastic interest in their daily practice and frequent
tournaments this year. To start out, the Redlands Ten'
nis Club matches held the interest of two stars -
Shirley Gregory and Elizabeth WiDCl1Cf'. Along with
an interclass tournament was an interorganization
match. In the latter, the gold medals were given to the
Delta Kappa Psi and Alpha Theta Phi sororities, IC'
spectively, for winning the doubles and singles. DCI'
phine Fowler, Mildred Hyde, Elizabeth Wincher, and
Betty Nicholson representing us at Qjai, had a still but
interesting experience. ,
Eason. The Freshmgd
r classes in tum. n
iss games between
Su? lr s0Od, with
lSh1P through excthe
5 e '
'd by Alva l0hans0E
d Dorothea, Lea '
ore, and Freshmen
e season was cli
5211116 with Betty Bissit
e shown a lot of en'
nractice and frequent
it, the Redlands Ten'
-est of two stars f
Jincher. Along With
lals were g1vent0f 9
,ta Phi sororities, IC'
es and singles- Deg
, W her, an
fagciiilf, hadnzi stiff but
lung. ' 'I -
If you happened to see a group of girls running madly up and down the foot,
ball field after Thanksgiving vacation, that was a sign speeclball season was in
full sway. The sport is second in the season, and hardens the girls for the more
strenuous game of hockey. On top of kicked shins and bent fingers, the schedf
uled games were canceled due to the rain, but everyone enjoyed the practice
Hockey started off with the usual bang. After the first practice, one could
see more than a few girls lingering off the field, yet eager for the next "royal
battle". The Freshmen this year, who chose Marion Hitchcock for their cap'
tain, had a peppy team, and frequently were showing some of the upper class'
men just how it's done. The junior team, made up of many veterans, gave the
other classes a good fight, too, under the captainship of Alice Carter. The season
closed with an AllfStar Hockey game, the players being chosen from all the
1 " 'avi I -l
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Volleyball closed the year of women's athletics along with the major S
baseball. Ad Stevens, manager, planned interclass volleyball games from
ses. The sixfman teams held some exciting games with each team' havin the
chance to play twice with every other team. 1
The campus of the University of Redlands is widely known for its beau'
tiful setting and surroundings. Because of this fact, horseback riding has
become a predominant and popular sport in the Physical Education depart'
ments. The horses are handled by the Richardson stables, and all the bridle
paths are laid in the vicinity of Sunset Drive. Recently, moonlight horse'
back rides have been experienced with favorable results. A brisk ride of two
hours, a barbecued supper, and a leisurely ride returning to the stables
completed the evening. Each year horseback riding is becoming more and
Dodge M. Stevens
A 7 5. r w
. 'Hifi tgi gag,
:El the major Sport
e clgames from all
a team havingthe
known for its beau'
orseback riding has
1 Education depart'
as, and all the bridle
ly, moonlight borsef
A brisk ride of two
fning to the stables
becoming more and
Q3-Q .fa -
. h 5.1 s 3 Q-,Jia .'A: ' ,,
This year great interest has been shown in squash. Every afternoon some
of the W. A. A. members could be found in the court swatting that little
black ball around. More strenuous than tennis, squash was a game for only
the most active individuals. Many of the women participated in a mixed
A good rainy day pastime was that of a rousing game of progressive ping
pong. Running around the table in an effort to keep the ball going was
always lots of fun.
Badminton was a popular game, too. Batting the bird back and forth
was the favorite sport of many o
net up in the gym, a lively game was invariably started.
f the women. Whenever the men put the
The W. A. A. sponsored two hikes during the year. In the fall, a group
of the sturdier women climbed Grayback, making the twenty mile trip in
' ' d h ll
only one day. It was decided that the hike was well worth while an s ou c
' ' " k in the spring.
be made an annual affair. A trip to the 'R was ta CH
A Cappella ..............-:-------------
AQpha Epsilon Delta ...........
Alpha Gamma Nu ............
Alpha Phi Gamma ............
AQpha Sigma Pi .............
Alpha Theta Phi ..........
AQpha Xi Cmicron ............
Anderson, Dr. Elam ........
A. S. U. R ............
Band ........,. ......
Baseball, Varsity ............
Basketball, Frosh ..........
Basketball, Varsity ............
Bekins Hall .........................
Beta Lambda Mu ................
Billings Hall .......................
Chi Sigma Chi .........
Contents ........... , ...........
Delta Alpha ..............
Delta Kappa Psi ........
Dormitory Council ...............
Faculty ..... Q ..............
Fairmont ..... A ...............
Football, FrOSh '-.-'--"-.--. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,....... l
Football, Varsity ............... ---------------- 1 32435
Freshman Class ............. ---------'--- 4 8' 49
Grossmont Hall .........
Homecoming ........ .- ............. .. ---' '
Junior Class ............
Keith, Mary N ...........
Kappa Pi Zeta .............
Kappa Sigma Sigma ........------- ""'
rl ...,,, ,,,,,- t -
la ,,.. ........ , -
La Letra ....................- -----
Lgmtgrn Parade ............
La Rueda ..............
Len Ju ............... ..............
Marsh, Herbert ............
Melrose Hall ..........,.......
Men's Glee Club .............
'I LL 11
Mens R Club ..............
Mix .,................................ ..........
C. K. ............... .
Orchestra ......... .....
Pajamarino ............ .....
5 Pep ....................
Pi Chi ............................
Pi Kappa Delta ............
Quartet, Men's ..................,...
Religious Emphasis Week ............ .......
Senior Class .............. .....
811311121 Tau Delta ........
Sokti Somaj ..............
Sophomore Class ........
Snow Party ..............
Student Council ..........
Swimming, Varsity ............
ElWZlS1 .................. .................... . .
Tennis, Frosh ...........
Tennis, Varsity ...........
Track, Frosh ...........
Track, Varsity ..........,..
Trio, Womens ..........
- I'L1StCGS ............... ..................... .....
University Day .................... ...,......
W. A. A .....,..........................,......,., ....,...,.
Women's Fed. Banquet .....,....... ...,.....,
Women's Fecl. Party ............. ...,..,..,
Women's Clee Club ............. .r,..
Women's "R" Club ............. ......... .
Writer's Week ................,... ..........
Yeomen ................. ............,........ .....
Y. M. C. A .......... '----
Y. W. C. A ................................ ....-
Zanja Fiesta .............. .......... -....--,,-
In acknowledgement to:
GITRGGRAPH PRINTING COMPANY
LOS ANGELES ENGRAVING COMPANY
WILLIAM ELMER KINGHAM, PHGTGGRAPHER
EARLE GRAY, BOOKBINDER
l We want to express our appreciation to those who did their best to help
with the copy writing for this years L.-x LETRA:
Betty Mae Hart
Deanne XV: il lsr in
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COMPLETE FOOD MARKET
2153 I 860 Stillman Avenue
114f116 Fifth Street
J. C. PENNEY CO.
108 ORANGE STREET
'Fashion without extravagancen
15 East State Street
108 West State Street
I GAIR'S I
218 Orange ' Phone 6751
STUDENT STORE "College Men O. K. Our Clellleell
University of Redlands M- M- Gaif L- Fowler
U. of R. '22 U. of R. '25
C. E. ANNABIL E3 SON
2 East State Street
PRED C. EOWLER
THE MEN'S STORE
105f107 Orange Street Phone 5623
Timely Clothes Rochester Tailored
REDLANDS ICE DELIVERY
I IRA S. DEAN, Manager
PETERSON E3 MAINE
W U. S. TIRES
Complete Automotive Service
Fourth and State, Redlands Phone 3511
Phone 8227 102 Orange Sf-
et V V ' f H
1 'Q ' A.A f., DGIE AT
S ' E THE
-f Smart Campus Men and YVomen
fi E E 1- ' get their
' SHCES ffvm
'JTERS BARDA W U., S
PS 216 Grange St. Phone 6077
A "NOW we'l1 adm
Phone 6751 That Printing's more than guess work.
w Clothes" It takes a share
L J. Fowler Most any k
U. of R. '25
CITROGRAPH PRINTING COMPANY
'LER do yom- QUALITY WQRK of p,-omg
mihone 5623 113 EAST STATE STREET R1 DLANDS
fTai10fed PRINTERS UF LA LETRA
FTQATERNITY AND SORQRITY ,
ELIVERY JEXVELERS EAIEEE QQSSKAY
, Crested Stnticmur' 'Place Cards- fRin fs 4
'lager -'X' ME1"I5RS if COL, INC. L 5111 Prmtmg ffcnlcr I5 Id 3,
-in-.-if loo10?iirwgifgtngznlgfrccl l 1 Maple .'lXX'L'llllC Lws .X 3, 1 f If
PU RE C O LD QRAEESRNS
Mcwketed by ,.
MUTUAL ORANGE DISTRIBUTORS -A
A CALIFORNIA COOPERATIVE S
Redlands Branch lgnilzfii.
ASSQC1 ATIQN BANK OE AMERICA "'X Qi
"5UNK1ST" National Trust EG? Savings X
330 N. sixth street Association g
Phone 8273 X
I E f d C If X
REDLANDS OIL COMPANY
Third Street and Citrus Avenue Fw
Shell Cas Goodyear Tires Wu-1,
AL and HENRY WILSON S
RALPH W. BURLEICH
7 East State Street Phone 6132
MODEL CREAMERY, Inc.
2196 114 East State Street
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
219 Orange Street
Main 3455 NV. H. Phillips, Prop.
Candles Ice Cleain
Hot Plate Lunch
XVhcre U. of R. Students Meet
101 Orange Street 3321
F. ARTHUR CORTNER
221 Brookside Avenue
Next to post Qmcc Dry Cleaning Linen Supply
. . E. S. Cochran Manager
R dl. dc, C.lf 2 '
C Tn S 11 Orml 15'-19 South Sixth St. Phone 2104
XVc hope you have a fine vacation
REED E3 BELL
ROOT BEER STAND
Across from Post Omcc
SERR STATIONERY CO.
Phone 399-1 9 East State Street
E. -I. Shim Redlands, Calif.
110 Orange Street
FLETCHER PLANINC MILL
SMH. nooks, GLASS.
Ifiltlx St. and Stuart Ave. Phone 3136
By the Big Neon Clock
Phone 9611 1119 Of-H1110 SI
FOX REDLANDS THEATRE
The hcxt in cntertaivnmmt
THE HARRIS COMPANY
I7-23 East State Street
Wheiu Better MILK SHAKES
Are Made, You'lI Find Them
me olrT snor AND
fORIflQN RENT.-xt LIBRARY
I- 119 Cajon Street
'hdlondl cam' Phone 221-26
Profe--ional Photoilraphjv' H1 the
1939 La Letra
XVM. ELMER KINGHAM
Modern Portralturc Commercial View
BANK OF LCS ANGELES
REDLA NDS BRANCH
Redlandls Newest Hotel and Cafe
10 West State Street
Associated Products Phone 6119
Firestone Tires and Batteries
GOWLAND'S HCWARD S. SMITH
"Ser ic than Satisjiesn
Seventh and Sljatg Streets, Redlands, Calif. 30 East State St' Phone 5405
LANGE E99 RUNKEL
Authorized Chevrolet Dealers
Citrus AlifBO2:eF?F5ih St' "Say it with City Nursery Flowers"
Redlands, California 111 Orange Street 4141
BERT S. HATFIELD CAJQN FLGRISTS
"Buick's the Beautyl'
111f113 West State St. Phone 3121
We telegraph flowers
14 Cajon Street Phone 7634
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