University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 326
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1929 volume:
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Published by the ASSOCIATED STU-
DENTS Or THE COLLEGE OF THE
PACIFIC .... Engraving by the
STOCKTON PHOTO EENGRAVING CO.
. . . Printing and Typography by
ROSENSTEEL - PULICH PRINTING
CO .... Photography by COoVER'S
STUDIO .... Covers by JOHN
ICITCHEN, JR. Co .... Binding by
Jos. HEINZE Co ..........
JAMIE O D01 LINGS Ed1to1
MAIQIAN VAN GTLDT1 Asmsmnt
Mamgm VERNON HURD
, Ll, l 'c
Editor . . . ALFRED E. KEYSTON,
c Q 4 .... ' , ,
.K C . --....-
To a man who has given freely
to perpetuate the ideals of the
College of the Pacific .....
to a man who has made a life-
long friendship with the College
through his personal interest and
cooperation. To our friend-
THOMAS F. BAXTER .... we
dedicate the l9Z9 NARANJADO.
THOMAS F. BAXTER
BOARD or TRUSTEES
D. C. Crumniey John A. Percy
George L. Lawrence Ivy Bernice Willcinsoii
Louis H. Albertson, 'OO
Mrs. Myrtle Stanage Brown, '10
Louis Foulk Curtis, '79
Mrs. Anne VVhiting Firth, '72
George H. Kimball, '77
Rev. Robert Emory We11k, '72
Mrs. Lulu Hills Rogers, '76
'I HIbbOO1x1Sf11Sl of 'LH l.1CCO1d of
a t1 'l11S1t101'1 from the Old to the
New 'md vx1th111 1tS pwges IS de
p1cted the New Sp111t that has
new sp111t that we have f11Cd to
P0111 'Ly 111 wo1 ds 'md p1ctu1 es It lb
the hope of the ed1to1 s th'1t th1s vol
ume w111 be t1C'1SL11 ed 111 the hezu ts
of those who hftve glven the1r tal
ents fO1 tl1e development 'md pro
g1CSb of P'1C1f:1C
ff s C C
- - - c: n ,
ii 75 Y' ' ' I '
C ' C "
surged to 21 great height. It is this
1 - -C I Q , .. C I - . . Q
A l ' C :L -
. A C A . l
. c J ' '
- C -
A. i C - .
BOOKS . . .ADMINIS'1'1lA'l'ION
. . CLASSES . . . ACTIVITIES . . .
rPHE YEAR' . . . A'l'IeILETICS .
. . . . ORGANIZATIONS . . . .
SATIRE . . . ADVERTISEMENTS
ATI-ILETICS . . . ORGANIZATIONS
. . . SATIRE . . .uf-XDVERTISEMENTS
N aran jad o
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CoN5r:1wA'1'o1w OF MUSIC
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NVEST M1iMoR1AL INFIRNIARY
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JY' 127 4
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1 III necc-:silty of z1d1111111sl1at1011
Leases to be an 1111pos1t1o11
and human sympathy
IX aran :ado
,, A I . . A- .
. . when garbed in the robes of
I9 2 9
DR. TULLY CLEON KNOLES
lllb book w1ll be the pC11H211'1C11l ma
te11al 16CO1Cl of the acluevements of
the College and 1tS va1 1Ol.1S o1ga111
7at1o11s fO1 tl11S 576211
ln the days of the fLl'EL11C you w1ll p1el1
ll up w1tl1 g1C21'E 111te1est and look oy 61 the
contents and 1Cf1CSl1 you1 111611101165 of the
that the halo of 10111Zl1'lCG may SL1l1OL11'1Cl
them, and that the memoues evoked w1ll
he of pleaaure 'md of yoy 'lo that end
may I not Luge you to make of each day
a 1ea1 steppmo stone towa1d success
TULLY CLI ON KYOI 1 S
events which seem so real today. I trust
.. I ' - K -1 U u A I
m. ' C . . '
FRED L. FARLEY
Dean of Men
C. lXlARIAN BARR
Dean of NVo111e11
I9 Z 9
Sclhicooll of Music
l HE Conservatory of Music
l of the College of the Pacific
is this year beginning the
second half of its first century of
existence. Since its establishment
in 1878, it has developed consistent-
ly in the number of courses, regis-
tration, thoroughness and standing.
At the present time, one third of
the entire registration of the school
is in the Conservatory of Music.
The crowning tribute to its stand-
ing came last year on its fiftieth
anniversary, when it was included
in the list of charter members of
the American Association of
Schools of Music.
Charles M. Dennis
Dean of the Conservatory
Members of the conservatory appear in the Stockton Symphony
Orchestra g others perform at local club functions throughout
the city, and many students participate in local radio broadcasts.
The recitals given afford an opportunity for music students to
display their abilities in public performance. These, too, -provide
a substantial background of musical experience for the public
since only music of the hnest quality appears on the program.
In addition to offering educational advantages to those attend-
ing the Conservatory and College, and making importanticon-
tributions to the musical life of the city of Stockton, it sends an-
nually into the public schools of the state competently trained
its influence throughout the entire state.
College oil: Liberal Arts
HE College of Liberal Arts
is the traditional nucleus
around which all institutions
of higher learning have developed.
In this College have been taught
the Liberal Arts, the arts which
liberate one from humdrum exist-
ence, the arts which give one free-
dom for unlimited development of
the intellect and infinite reach of
the soul. The other colleges of a
university, that is, of an institution
where many colleges turn together
to one end, are built with specific
goals in mind, such as medicine,
law, and similar professions. lt is
amid all these colleges that the true
College of Liberal Arts stands, offering courses which will give
to men and women that beautiful culture which will enoble all
professions and be a spiritual companion.
Fred L. Farley
Dean of the College
VVhen the College of the Pacific, in its earlier history, assumed
the name of University, as it did from 1852 to 1911, it had hopes
of professional schools, but when the name "College" was taken
it was with a changed purpose. From that year we have stood for
the liberating, the liberal, the cultural aspects of life.
The growth in the College of Liberal Arts in the last hve years
has been remarkable. In .1924-1925, our first year in Stockton,
the total enrollment of the College of Liberal Arts was 410, the
present year the number will exceed SSG. The-graduating class
of 1924 included 46 candidates for Bachelor of Arts degree, the
present class has 96 candidates for the degree. In the meanwhile,
work for the Master of Arts degree has been introduced and the
fifteen students receiving that degree in june, 1929, will make a
total of 33 persons who have received that degree from the College
of the Pacific. A
Department of Education
HE School of Education has
been developing ste a di ly
since its organization in
1923. At the time of the placing
of the College on the accredited
list of the State Board of Educa-
tion for the granting of the high
school credential, it was expected
that that would be the main line of
the Work of teacher training at
Pacific. Witli the move to the San
Joaquin Valley, however, other
needs soon became apparent. In
the five years We have been at
l Stockton, the work of training high
school teachers has grown steadily.
Mr. Wesley Young, head of the
history department of the Stockton High School, has been added
to the staff and is teaching a course in Methods in the Social
I. lrVillian1 Harris
Dean of the School of Education
The increasing demand for training in the held of the elemen-
tary school has been felt, and during the past year that work has
been strengthened. First there has been the organization of Work
at the VVoodrow Wilsoii School, through the cooperation of the
school department, the principal, Mr. MacGoWan, and Miss
Carnes, the elementary supervisor. This makes that city school
virtually a training and a demonstration school, a most valuable
addition to the work of teacher training at Pacific. Then. there
has been added to the staff of the department of education Mrs.
Edna Orr james, county supervisor of San Joaquin County, who
teaches a course on Elementary School Methods.
During this year, also, the psychology branch of the department
of education has appointed Dr. Glenn R. Pease to take the place
left vacant by the resignation of Dr. james B. X!VCbStCf.
Department 0117 Speech
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Department of Aint
HE School of Art was or-
ganized under the direction
of Miss Booth in 1900. Since
that time the enrollment has in-
creased from Z5 to 100 students.
The department endeavors t o
meet the needs of those who desire
to become teachers, professionals,
or for those who Wish to study it
for its cultural value.
The School of Art meets the re-
quirements of the State Board of
Education for the General High
School and junior High School
credentials with an Art Major, and
also for a credential to teach Art
as a special subject. Graduates of the College, holding the State
Art Certilicate, are teaching the subject in schools in various parts
of California, Wfashingtori, Arizona and Honolulu.
Etta E. B ootli
A very important and interesting featureqof the department is
the Out-of-Door Sketch Class which meets weekly. The students
go in automobiles to picturesque places in the country for land-
scape vvork or they make their sketches from old landmarks and
interesting buildings in the city. All mediums are used for making
these sketches: pencil, charcoal, pen and ink, pastel, water-color
and oil. Pastel is the most popular medium used by the students.
New courses in Rhythm Chromatic Design and in Dark and
Light Abstract Design have been added this year.
At the end of each semester, the art students give an exhibit of
the work accomplished during the semester.
Department of 1E1l11g11Il'1lQGJI'111I'J1g
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ation, meteorology, radio, aircraft
Department of Aeronautics
l N Apfii io, 1928, 3 group of
four students received Hy-
ing instruction at Pacific
field, the airport of the College of
the Pacific. The importance of this
seemingly trivial incident is that
these lessons marked the opening
of the Hrst course in flying instruc-
tion given in the regular curricu-
lum by any American university of
The courses in aeronautics have
been added and a full four year
curriculum has been planned which
i i offers the ,student an education de-
Hilton F. Lusk
signed to equip him for leadership
in the aeronautics industry in the fields of aeronautical engineer-
ing, business administration and expert operation of aircraft.
The commercial operating companies of aerial transport sys-
tems have taken full cognizance of the responsibility assumed by
the pilots of huge transport planes and the remuneration for such
which the expert operator deals
dead reckoning, celestial navig
Such responsibility calls for the
ny ramincations of aviation with
work is accordingly attractive.
best of preparation in the ma
. These include principles of flight,
engine maintenance, expert piloting, etc. Training in this Work
must be based upon a thorough comprehension of the fundament-
als as found in physics, elementary astronomy and mathematics.
Distinction and credit have been earned by the College of the
Paciiic in taking the initiative in providing college calibre instruc-
tion in courses designed to train students for the responsibilities
of the most important work in the aeronautics industry, that of the
expert Operator of Aircraft, and the Aeronautical Engineer.
Summer Sclhmooll and Tour
Y N 'rms past, three successful
. Summer Sessions have been
l held by the College of the Paci-
fic. The fourth Summer Session
is planned on a larger scale than
any of the former. The enrollment
has been characterized by a steady
increase from year to year. Last
year, 185 people attended the ses-
sion. A much larger attendance is
expected this year. Visiting lectur-
ers and eminent educators from
eastern institutions will be added
to the resident faculty.
l The Spanish Language School
. T will be the new venture in educa-
tion made at the 1929 Summer
School. One of the houses on the
campus will be transformed into a "little Spainf' In this 'flittle
Spainu both students and faculty will eat, sing, play, and converse
in Spanish. A very enjoyable and successful Summer Session is
anticipated by those' in charge.
Charles E. Corbin
Dean of the Summer School
Pacific Summer Selhiooll Abroad
HE nature of the School Abroad is worthy of note because
of its aims and objectives. The principal aims in the minds
of the leaders are educational and cultural. If one chooses,
credits toward credentials may be secured through studies pur-
sued under guidance while the tour is in progress. The whole
itinerary is planned with the thought of getting the most out of
the visits to various cities, shrines, galleries, museums and mem-
The 1929 tour, under the direction of Dr. Harris and Professor
Bacon, with Dr. Bonner as Educational Consular, is to follow
much the same itinerary as last year, except that much more of
Germany, some of Austria, and Czecho-Slovakia are included.
Nara nja do
Abel Alarcon, LL. D.
Associate Professor of Modem Languages
Robert Louis Barron, Mus.
Teacher of Violin and llirlsernble
Marie Louise Allen, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages
Arthur Bonner, Ph. D.
Professor of English
Mrs. Allan Bacon, Ph. B.
Instructor in China Painting and PZl.1'Cll-
Frances E. Bowern1an,Mu
Teacher of Voice
C. Marian Barr, A. M.
Dean of Women and Supervisor of
Marie Louise B1'enimzm, A
Associate Professor of English
Robert L. Breeden, A. B.
Assistanf Professor of Physical Educa-
tion for Men
Zell Favel Clark, A. B.
Instructor in Theory
Philip Stephens Broughton, A. B.
Assistant Professor of Speech
Samuel R. Cook, Ph. D.
Professor of Physics and Astronomy
De Marcus Brown
Director of Little Theater
Violette A. Costabel, A. B.
Assistant Professor of Modern Lan-
Miriam Helene Burton, Mus. B.
Teacher of Piano
Harold E. Cunninghani, A. B.
Assistant Professor of Engineering and
Assistant Football Coach
N aran jad o
I 9 2 9
Charles Maschal Dennis, M. Mus.
Dean of the Conservatory of Music,
Professor of Public School llusic, and
Teacher of Voice
Walter Gieseke, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Kllodern Lan-
Malcolm Rogers Eiseleu, A. M.
Associate Professor of History and Poli-
I. William Harris, Ph. D.
Dean of the 'School' of Education and
Professor of Education
John Gilchrist Elliot, Mus B.
Head of Piano Department
Joan H emingway
'Fcaching Fellow in NVoodwincl Instru-
Fred L. Farley, Ph. D.
Dean of the College and Professor of
' Ethel-Mae Hill
IXSSl5lSZlllf Professor of Physical Educa-
Williaxi Pierce Hinsdale, A. B.
Professor of Speech
Samuel S. Kistler, Ch. E.
Associate Professor of Chemistry
John King Hubbard
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages
Lorraine Knoles, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Education
Teaching Fellow in VVoodwind Insxnt-
Louis S. Kroeck, M. S.
Professor of Biology
John Herbert Ionte, M. S.
Professor of 'Chemistry and Geology
Hilton F. Lusk, M. S.
Assistant Professor of Engineering
Ray McCart, A. B.
Instructor in Physical Education for men
O. H. Ritter, A. B.
J.:ecIurcr on Foreigxp Trade, Ocean
lransportataou, and Practucal Banking
Glenn R. Pease, Ph. D.
Associate I-'rofessor of Education
R. Nella Rogers, M. Mus.
Head of Department of Voice
Martha Foster Pierce, A. M.
Assistant Professor of English
Robert Cromwell Root, A. M.
Professor of Economics and Sociology
Cornelius Erwin Righter, A. B.
Paul Arthur Schilpp, A. M.
Professor of Philosophy
Luther Sharp, A. M.
Pl'CYfLi'SS0l' of Economics and Sociology
Florence Scott Van Gilcler, A. M
Lecturer in Methods of Teaching' Eng-
lish to Foreigners
Gertrude Marian Sibley, Ph. D.
Associate Professor oi English
Gerald Beatty Wallace, I, D.
Lecturer in Law
M. Ruth Smith, M. A.
Assistant Professor of hlocleru Languages
Grace VVard, A. B.
Professor of G1'Zl1ll'IlC Arts
Ernest Elwood Stanford, Ph. D.
Professor of llotany :md Zoology
I. Henry VVelton
Tczlzher of Voice
N aran jado
I 9 2 9
G. A. Werner, Ph. D.
Professor of History and Political Science
Margaret Ogier Wynne,
Assistant Professor of Biology
Clarence L. Wl1ite, C. E.
Professor of Engineering
C. Nelson Bertels, A. B.
George Warren White, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Lillian C. Berthenier
Assistant Dean of Women
W. Carlton Wood, Ph. D.
Assistant Professor of Religious.Educa-
ion and Assistant Professor of Philosophy
Grace M. Carter
Secretary to the President
John L. Burchani, D. D.
Allan Bacon, A. A. G. O.
Head of Organ Department
Howard G. Bissell, A. M.
Lecturer in Architecture
Charles E. Corbin, A. M.
Registrar and Professor of Mathematics
J. Russell Boclley, Mus. B., A.
Assistant Professor of Theory
Etta E. Booth, A. M.
Professor or Graphic Arts
Harriet E. Boss, Ph. B.
George H. Colliver, S. T. B.
.Professor of Bible and Religious Education
Ellen L. Deering
Teacher of Hzirp
Robert B. Gordon
Associate 'Professor of Theory and Instructor
in Brass and Viloorlwind Isntruments
Harold S. Jacoby, A
Ann Elizabeth Harris, A. B.
Instructor in English
Anna Miller VVood Harvey
Teacher of Voice
Edna Orr James
Lecturer in Education
Teacher of Piano
Monroe Potts, A. B.
Hugh Vernon VVhite, S. T. M
Lecturer in Logic
Chester P. Winston
lnsructor in Flying
Wesley G. Young, A, M.
Lecturer in Education
Board of Trustees
Homer Brow11 ..............................
Mrs. H. E. Williamson ,........
VV. H. I-lotle ...................,.....,.................,..
judge Charles A. Sliurtleff ........, . ..
C. N. Kirkbridge ................,..............
W. F. Morrish .......,......,..,..,.,...,...,,
Mrs. A1111a Holt ...................,.,,.,....
Rev. C. M. Wa1'11er, D. D .........
Lyman L. P1erce ............................ ....,..... S an Francisco
judge J. E. Richards ............ ,,,.,,,,..,,., S an jose
Charles A. Smith ..................................................................... ............... L ivermore
TERM EXPIRING 1930 1
Bishop Charles Wesley Burns ................................................... San Francisco
Rev. E. R. Dille, D. D ....................,........ ......................... O akland
Mrs. R. V. Watt ............................ ..... .......... S a 11 Francisco
G. D. Gil111a11 .......................... .................. S an Jose
101111 D. Cru111111ey ................... .............. S a11 lose
Rev. A. C. Bane, D. D ............ .............. B erkeley
E. L. Wilhoit ......................... .............. S tockton
B. C. Wallace .................... .............. S tockton
George H. Harris .,,........
Mrs. C. M. jackson ..........
Charles I-I. I. T1'L1I11Zl11 ........
E. R. Hawke ................................
TERM EXPIRING 1931
Rev. A. H. Briggs, D. D .................................................... .........
Rev. 101111 Stephens, D. D ..........
Rev. I-I. E. Milnes, D. D .............
B. I. Williams ....................... . ...........
O. D. Jacoby ...............................................
Rev. L. Burcham, D. D .............
judge W. I-1. Waste .........................
VV. C. A11CiC1'SO11 ..............................
J. H. McCallum ..............
Henry G. Turner ..........
Mrs. Jessie VV'i1hoit ............
rl1i'1O1'l'1ElS F. Baxter .............
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I9 Z 9
Cyril R. Owen
james Dollings ............
Herbert Ferguson .........
Max Philips ..........
I. Henry Smith.
Cyril Owens ................................. President
Lucile Tlirelfall ......... Vice-President
Caroline Leland ........................ Secretary
VVilliver Klein .......... .......... ' Freasurer
Maida Strong ..........................,.....................
Joyce Farr ...... Executive Committee
Paul Campbell ............,,.,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,.,,,,,,
Victor I-lunt...EXecutive Committee
Wesley Sawyer ..........................,...............
...........Weekly Editor First Semester
........Weelcly Editor Second Semester
......VVeekly Manager First Semester
VVeekly Manager Second Semester
Alfred Keyston .......... ............................,.......... N aran j ado Manager
Earl McDonald ...........
Bob Breeden ...,....
Dale Hamilton .,..,...,....
Nlfelvyu Lawson .........
C. N., Bertels ......
Roger Welastei' ............ ..........
Harold Tarter ....
.Rally Committee Representative
' 'fvi'j"' 75""l'
,H ., . .
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uw W uw .
Leland Cam vbelg Lawson T h rel fall
Farr Slllilfl ' Hznnilton McDonald
B enuett Dollings Keyston I-Iuut
, Case Sl
'Smith Weeks mm Van Gilcl cr
Sawyer YVood x
S Student Affairs Committee
1-IE aim of the Student Afftirs Committee has been to make
a friend of everystiiclent who has in any way violated his
privilege of moral behavior in academic or social life.
An outstanding accomplishment is the inauguration of College
Problems, a course given by Dr. Harris and open to all members
of the Committee. r '
Besides carrying on its regular duties and the course in College
Problems, the Committee is trying to conceive of a plan whereby
additional and more effective education in the I-lonor System may
be given to incoming freshmen and transfers from other univer-
sities and colleges.
The members of the committee follow:
Dean Marian Barr
Frank Howland, Fall
Bert Weelcs, Chairman
Helen Case, Secretary
. A I Semester
Marla? Van Glldel , Waltei' Schroer, Spring
Chairman of Vlfomen s Semester
Group james Wood
Dean Farley Wesley Sawyer
B D b ou S 'na
I d Heatl
Board of A1tll11llo1t11cc Control
HE Boaxcl of Athlet1c CO1'1t1Ol has l1ad a s1gn1licant and
busy year The 'lW'11Cl11lg of lette1s and blankets and '11
Iaflglllg of student mtes fot games commg under the usual
clutles ln keepmg Wltlfl Pacmc s P1Og1CSS1VC11CSS 111 athlet1cs, the
BO'11Cl of Athlet1c CO11'E1Ol Voted and P101T10tCd 1 tenn1s team fO1
1929 thus CSl'l.lJl1Sl'1111g an 'tcldecl spo1t
In sp1te of the new 1L'll11'1O, 11'lf1OClL1CCCl last year, of Freshmen
not bemg el1g1ble fO1 V'11S1ly compet1t1on the Board dec1ded not
to have a l929 Frosh track team but to allow Ilreshmen to com
pete 111 varsny competmon 'md to ICCCIVC '1w'11ds
As a 'E11lJ1l'CC to P'I.C1flC s veteran '1thlet1cs, the Board of CO1'1l.1 ol
voted themle letters to men 1CCC1V11'lg l,l'1C11 last Block P f10111 the
A S C P
Members of th1s body fO1 the past college yen 'ue
Eve1ett Elhs Cfall semeste1
Kent Shuman spung SC1l1GStC1
BCVC1 ly B"l11011
Ve1 non Htud
arron ' is r ' hum 11
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HE Rally Committee has served an active year arranging
programs and stunts, meeting trains, choosing yell leaders,
giving a clever dance, the Rally Rag on October l3th, mak-
ing each member obvious by the customary orange and black
caps worn by the men and the white sweaters with the orange RC
insignia worn bythe women, and in general trying to inject some
of their enthusiasm and spirit into campus life.
james Dollings acted as chairman during football season, the
Ex Committee selected "Pop" Stoltz for chairman during basket-
ball season, and later recommended Roger WVebster to take the
chair for the remainder of the school year.
The members are: james Dollings, Vernon Stoltz, Rober Web-
ster, Helen Wilcox, Alice Vlfilmarth, Herbert Gwinn, janet Case,
Lucille Threlfall, Helen Keast, Louise WH1'1'C11, Albert Mathews,
Herbert Ferguson, Kent Shuman, jack Eagal, Bernita Salmon,
Vance' Porlier, Pearl Armstrong, Dorothy Blanchard, John Far-
rar, Dick Nourse, Ted Defrees, Robert Burns, Maida Strong,
Francis McQuillken, Carston Grupe and Harold Tarter.
Armstrong Keast I . Brewster
B eers Mnmssian
Associated Women Students
HE activities of the Associated W'omen Students this past
year have emphasized the stability and the importance of
The first event was the re-establishment of the Winter' Carn-
ival, December 6. Immediately following the opening of the
spring semester, the annual reception to new students was given
in Social Hall. The Sport Dance on May 25th culminated the
social activities of the year.
The Tea Room, under the management of Mrs. Melissa Bar-
lowe, has served the students generously and has been equally
as profitable. New equipment and able management have con-
tributed to the success.
Pauline Brewster, president-elect, and Frances Poage, presi-
dent, were sent to the National Convention of the Inter-Collegiate
Women Students held at the University of Oklahoma, Norman,
Oklahoma. The local association also sent Tillie Iverson, presi-
dent of W. A. A., to the convention of the VVomen's Athletic As-
sociation at Seattle, Wasliiiigtoii.
C Song Contest Wiiiiier for l929j
Our Vict'ry song we sing to you,
Our fearless Varsity!
Our cheers resound in spirit bound
To hold our faith in Thee!
Oh, fighting Bengal Sons-
Gur score will mount by runs,
And for you'll always win the victory.
Our Tiger Team is lighting strong,
Pacihds pride, driving on through the fray.
Defiant, sturdy men oi might-
We'll sing to them our dauntless victiry song.
Great warriors bound to reach the goal-
We know it will not take them long,
And now to our team her powlr we praise,
As we sing to them our vict'ry song!
Words by john VV. Farrar 'Z9.
Music by George S. Burris '29
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Editor ...................................................................................................... James O. Dollings
ASSiSt2111t Editor ....................................................,...................... Marian Van Gilder
TypOg1'E1phiC21l Editor ..........................................,.......................... Gordon VVallace
Photographic Editor ............,.....................,.....,...............,............ Victor Ledbetter
Administration ..... ........... ....
I+ eature .......... ......................................... ............. ...................
Art ................ .................................................................................... F rancis Reimers
Tully Knoles, Audrey Holman, Louise Wa1'ren, Kent Shuman,
Doris Lunquist, Helen Keast, Edgar Jacobs, Arlene Haskell,
Lucille Threlfall, Vance Porlier, Dorothy Blanchard, Maida
Strong, Beatrice Churchill, Margaret Rader, Marjorie Rathburn,
Pauline Brewster, Aileen Ellerson, Lenora Coffman, Charles
Botterini, Hugh Penlend. A
, MANAGERIAL STAFF
Manager .......... ................................................................,............ A lfred Keyston
Schrader Leland Van Gilcler Ledbetter
Berger Haskell Beers Reimers
Coffman Porl ier Reynsford Brewster
Ferguson Blanchard W'arreu Keast Hu rd
Beattie Ellerson Strong Churchill Threlfall
Bennett Smith Ferguson
The Paeifie Weekly
H. N. Ferguson .................................. Editor ........................ .............. IV Iel Bennett
N161 Bennett ........... ........... A Ssistant Editor ,,,,,,................ Bernita Salmon
Burta Beers ................ ..,....... N ews Editor ........... ............... B urta Beers
Cliiton Frisbie ..........., .......... S port Editor .........,, .......,...... I oe Capurro
David Miller .............
Society Editor .......................... Arlene Haskell
junior Editor ............... ................. E lta Livoni
Robert Burns ......................... Sophomore Editor
james jory ..............,................. Sophomore Editor
Howard Turner ................... Sophomore Editor
Max Phillips .......................................
J. Henry Smith, jr. ........ .
Manager ...................... I .
Henry Smith, Ir.
Associate Manager .................. Howard Turner
Assistant Manager .......................... john Minges
Herbert Clough ........... - .... Circulation Manager .....,.................. Leslie Drury
Opsal, Patterson, Capurro, Biggs, Coffee, Rathbun, Livoni,
Salmon, Evans, Jacoby, Beattie, Haskell, Claussen, Turner, Ber-
ger, Fenix, Barron, Page.
Ferguson Salmon Beers
Bennett Beattie Livoni
Fenix Claussen Miller
Burns Haskell Minges
Turner Barron Ru ndy
N aranjad o
1 9 2 9
19 2 9
Only see the tinseled shining
On the outer cones of me.
Of the rags of my drab lining
Know you not at all-who love me.
Some sense only label, garrish
Living lies for them to rate me,
Of the contents in true measure
Never do they dream, who hate me.
Till of holding I am void
Not till frame in dust drops from me
Is misjudgment e'er destroyed' . ,l -
In the World which tries to sum me.
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Reyb urn Knoles Opsal Jacobs
President .........,,.,,. ..............,............................................ G ordon Knoles
Vice President ........... ....................
Earl McDonald ...........e..
Manda Strong ,.,,..........
Frances Poage ...........
Ada Reyburn .........,
Verda Franklin and Aclda Reyburn
Genevieve Opsal and Marian Van Gilder
Program and Social
FTER four years of active college work the class of ,Z9 goes
forth with inspiration and ambition, ably fitted to play the
game of life in the school of limitless opportunity. The
class through its persistence, developed into every phase of college
As the largest freshman class in the history of the college up to
that date, and with the distinction of being the second class of
students on the Stockton campus, they came to Pacihc. The class
immediately displayed the interest and determination which has
Won for them honor in scholarship, dramatics, music, debating
and athletics. XV ith Gerald Kennedy and Earl Swift as the presi-
dents during the hrst year, the class gained the tradition and spirit
In the sophomore year the group was prominent in college af-
fairs. T hey were especially active socially and with Vic Ledbetter
and Ronald MacKay, able track men, Pacihc placed advantag-
eously in the F ar VVestern Conference.
The junior year was even more worth While. The members
were capable of a deeper interest and a greater realization of their
responsibilities. They participated in every branch of college ac-
tivity under the leadersrip of james Dollings, president. The
Junior-Senior Banquet and Prom realized the height of their pos-
sibilities on the social calendar.
The senior year, the last on Pacihc's campus as undergraduates,
marks the climax of their careers. The emphasis in scholarship
is represented by fourteen members in the All College Honor So-
ciety. ln athletics, there are men whose names will be remem-
bered, always having givn their best to Tiger teams. In dramatics
and debating, the splendid work of members of the senior class
has made a worthy impression.
The members of the Class of 329 conclude their senior year with
regret. They will cherish the memories, training and traditions
of Pacihc always and continue to bring honor to their Alma
l 1925. Major, Latin. Classical
Club Pres. 3, 45 Thalia Hall House Coun.
3, 43 Romance Language Club 4.
George E. B1ggs
Entered 1925. Major, Religious Ed. Al-
pha Kappa. Phig Y. M. C. A. V-Pres. 4
Pacilic Preacliers 2, 33 History Club 33
Philosophical Club 4g Student Vol. -ig
Cosmopolitan Club 45 WVeekly, 2-4.
l 192-L Major, Public School Mu-
Marc Frederick Beckwith
Entered 1925. Major, Economics.
Margaret Leatrice Beattie
Entered 1925. Major, Biology, History.
Tau Kappa Kappag Naranjado 43 Ro-
mance Lauguage Club 1, 2, NVon1en's
Hall Conn. 35 History Club 3, 49 Philo-
l Club 49 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4.
Entered 1925. Major, History. Tau Kap-
pa Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu 3, Pres. 43
All College Honor Soc. 49 Intersorority
Coun. 43 A. W. S. Rec. Sec. 45 Naran-
4, Wfeekly 2-43 History Club.
Hanford, California '
Entered 1925. Major, Public School Mu-
sic. Alpha Chi Deltag Philosophical
Club 4, Stockton Sypmhouy 1, 2, 3,
Coll :ge Band and Orch 1, 3, 45 NVin-
ner of Song Contest 4.
l 1925. Major, German, English.
Janet Russell Case
Entered 1925. Major Spanish. Mu Zeta
Rho, A. VV. S. Cor. Sec. 3: Rally Com.
3, 4g Les Barhouilleurs 3, 4, Romance
Language Club 1-4.
Paul Scott Campbell
San Jose, California
Entered 1925. Major, History. Alpha
Kappa Phi5 Y. M. C. A. Pres. 45 Ex.
Com. 45 Board ol Control 35 Block "P"
Soc.: Football 1-45 Track Mgr. 3, 45
Asst. Naranjado Mgr. 2.
Entered 1925. Major, Dramatic Art,
Relig. Ed. Alpha ,Pi Alphag 'l lieta Alpha
Phi 2, 3, 45 Pacific Players, 1-4, Pres. 35
gfilly Com. 35 Debate 25 Philosophical
Frances J. Cliisholm
Entered 1925. Major, Music. Mu Phi
Epsilon 3, 45 Wonien's Hall Conn. 3, 4.
John W. Farrar
Live Oak, California
Entered 1924. Major, Economics. Alpha
gl1ibDelta5 Rally Com. Pliilosophical
Entered 1925. Major, Economics.
Joyce W. Farr
Entered 1925. Major, History. Omega
Phi Alphag Rally Conig A Cappella 3, 4 5
Pacific Preachers 1-4 Ex. Com. 45
Philosophical Club 1, 45 Qnartette 1, 25
Band 1, 25 Orch. 2.
Entered 1925. Major, History. Epsilon
Lambda Sigma5 Intcrsorority Conn. 45
All College Honor Soc. 45 History Club
3, 45 Pi Gamma Mu 4.
Entered 1924. Major, Engineering. Pa-
cilic Players 1-4: Pacific Engineers 1-4,
Pres. 45 lilnclc UP" Soc.5 Track 1-4.
Red Bluff, California
Entered 1925. Major, Economics. Pacific
Players, 3, 45 Rho Lambcla l"hi5 Rally
Com. 1-4, Chr. 45 Junior Pres.: Naran-
jado 3, Ed. 45 Sr. Mgr. Foothall5 Stn-
rlent Affairs Coin. 3.
Herbert N. Ferguson
Entered 1925. Major, Economies. Rho
Lambda Phi5 WVeekly 1, 2, 3, Ed. fig
Naranjaclo 2-4: Rally Com. 3. 4: Yell
Leader 35 VVinter Carnival 45 Track 1, 2.
I 92 9
Entered 1925. '.Major, Spanish. Epsilon
Lambda Sign1a9 Intersorority Coun. 49
All College Honor Soc. 3, 49 Pi Gam-
ma Mu 49 W'eekly 33 Romance Lan-
guage Club 2-49 Y. VV. C. A. Cab.:
San Jose, California
Entered 1925. QMajor, History. Alpha Pi
Alphag Theta Alpha Phi 49 Pacilic'
Players 1-49 Rally C01'l'1.Q I-Iistory Club:
Rifle Club Pres. 49 Track 2, 3.
Entered 1925. Major, Economics. Alpha
Entered 1925. Major, English. Alpha
Theta Taug NV. A. A. 3, 49 A. NV. S. EX.
Com. 49 Romance Language Club 2, 39
All College Honor Soc. 49 Weekly 1-49
June D. Geiger
Etnered 1925. Major, Spanish. All Col-
lege Honor Soc. 3, 49 A Cappella l-49
Pacilic Playersg Romance Language
Clubg Ex. Com. A. W. S. 49 Phi Sigma
Gamma Pres. 49 Thalia Hall House
Conn. 2, 4.
Entered 1925. Rlajor, Music. Tan Kappa
IQZIPQHQ Pacific Playersg 'A Cappella Z,
39 Romance Language Club 2, 39 VV.
A. A.9 Basketball 1-4.
Evan R. Gillum
Entered 1925. Major, History. Alpha.I'i
Alphag Weekly 33 Y. M. C. A.9 Philo-
sophical Club 4.
Entered 1925. lN'Iajor, History. Epsilon
Entered 1925. Major, Engineering. A1-
pha Kappa Phi' Gamma Lambda Mu 2,
3, 49 Rally Com. 49 Pacific Engineers
2, 3, 4,
Victor M. Hunt
Entered 1925. Rlajor, History. Alpha
Kappa Phi9 All College Honor Soc. 3,
Chan. 49 Ex. Com. 49 Pi Gamma lliu.
Dorothy Olive Hurd
Santa Ana, California
Entered 1925. Major, Music. Mu Zeta
Rhog Intersorority Conn. 4, Mu Phi
Epsilon 3, Pres. 4, A Cappella 2-4,
Weekly 35 Women's Hall Conn. 1.
Loma Margaret Kellogg
Entered Feb. 1925. Major, Music. Mu
Zeta Rho, A Cappella 1-45 Opera 2-4,
South Pasadena, California
Entered 1925. Major, Education, Omega
Phi Alpha, Theta Alpha Phi 2, 3, Pres.
45 Pacific Players 1-49 Sr. Treats., Ch.
junior-Senior Banquet. r
'l'rau. from Good College Vllesleyan,
Idaho, 1927. Major, Biology
San Anselmo, California
Trans. from Dominican College 1925.
Major, Public School Music. Mn Zeta
Rhog Pacific Players, House Mgr. Paci-
fre Little Theatre 3, 49 Rally Com. 3, 4.
Entered 1925. Major. Public Sueakiug.
Rho Lambda Phi: Pi Kappa Delta Pres.
43 Philosophy Club, Debating 1, 3, 4.
San Francisco, California
Entered 1925. Major, Public School Mu-
sic. Mn Zeta Rho: Intersorority Conn.
Theta Alpha Phi 4: Pacilfic Players, A
Cappella 3, 4g V.-Pres. A. XV. S. 4:
Naranjado 3, 4: C0-winner Sona Contest
3: Co-Author "Extravaganza" Winter
Norman M. Kishi
Entered 1925. Major, Economics. Alpha
Pi Alpha, japanese Student Club, ,Tap-
anese Student Christian Assn., Cosmo
politan Club 2-45 Y. M. C. A. l-4.
Anna Louise Keck
Entered 1925. Major, Speech. Tau Kappa
Kappa, Theta Alpha Phi 3, See. 49 All
College Honor Soc. 4: Pacific Players
1-4: Weekly'2, 3g Rally Corn. 33 Nar-
anjado 3: Y. W'. C. A. 1, 29 Press
Club 23 jr. Sec.
F. Willlver Klein
San Francisco, California
Entered 1925. Major, Economics. Rho
Lambda Phig Theta Alpha Phi 2-43 A.
S. C. P. Treas. 45 Block "P" Soc. Pa-
cific Players l-45 Rally Com, Basket-
1 6 l
Entered 1925. Major, History, Omega
Phi Alpha, Theta Alpha Phi, Pacific
Players 1,2, 3, Gen.Mgr. 4, A Cap ella
3, 4, Triplets 3, 4, Stu. Affairs Ciom.
3, Sr. Pres., Y. M. C. A. V-Pres 2,
Basketball 1, 2, Track 1.
Elk Grove, California
Entered 1925. Major, Economics. Alpha
Kappa Phi, Interfraternity Conn. 3. 4,
Block "PH Soc. 3, Pres. 4, Football
3, 4, Track 1-4.
Entered 1925. Major, Graphic Arts. Al-
pha Theta Tau, Les Barbouillers Pres.
3, Pacific Players.
. lane Leist
Entered 1924. lilajor, Spanish. La Ter-
tnla 1, W. A. A. 1-4, Pres. 3, Basket-
ball 1, 3, 4, Track 2-4, House Conn.
W'oincn's Hall 2, 3.
Entered 1924, Major, Biology. Alpha
Kappa Phi, Rally Corn. 1-3, Pacific
Players 1, 2, Yell Leader 2, Barbershop
Mgr. 3 3 Engineers Club 1, 2, Baseball 1.
Caroline Leland ,
Entcrzd Feb. 1926. Major, Music. Alpha
Theta Tau: A. S. C P. Sec. 4: Vlfeekly
1, 2, 3, Na:-anjado 1-4, Intex-sorority
Conn. 4, Y. 'W. C. A. Cab. 2-4, Philo-
sopl.ical Club 4.
Entered 1925. Major, English.
- Lorene Lewis
ljnterecl 19.25. Major, Spanish. Epsilon
Lambda. Sigma, Intcrsorority Coun. 3,
4, Romance Language Club V'Prcs. 4.
Reuben A. Larson
Entered 1925. Major, Public Schcol Mu-
sic. Stockton Symphony Orch, Pacilic
Entered 1925. -llIElj01', English. All Col-
lege Honor Soc. 4, Weekly, 2, 3, 4, Y.
VV. C. A. Sec. 4, Classical Club 2, 3, 4,
W. A. A.
Albert M. Mathews
Entered Feb. 1925. Major, History, Pol.
Sci. Rally Com. 3,4, History Club 3, 4,
Rilie Club 3, 4, College Band 1-4.
Entered 1925. Major, Music. A Cappella
2-4, W. A. A. 1-4, Pacific Theatre Orch.
Opera 2-4, Basketball. 1, 2, Track 1, 2,
Speed Ball-1, 2, Swimming 1.
Entered 1924. Major, Incl. Engineering.
Alpha Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Delta, De-
bating 2, Mgr. 4, Theta Alpha Phi, Pa-
cific Players, Engineering Club Pres. 3.
Entered 1924. Major, Engineering. Al-
Pha Pi Alpha, Engineers Club 3, 4,
Rifle Club 4. g
Fort Bragg. California
Entered 1925. Major. History. Epsilon
Lanibda Sigma, A. VV. S. Treas 3.
Alta P. Norcross
Entered 1928, trans. from San jose
Teacher's College. Major, Education.
Entered 1925. Major, History. Cor. Sec.
A. W. S. 4, Y. YV. C. A. 1-4, V-Pres. 4:
House Coun. Wometfs 1-.fall 4, Weekly
3, Naranjado 3, Classical Club 1.
Entered 1925. Major, Political Science.
Alpha Pi Alpha, Cosmopolitan Club
Pres. 3, History Club, Japanese Club
1, 2, 4, Pres. 3, Pl1iIosophica1 Club 2. 4,
Y. M. C. A. 1-4, japanese Student
Entered 1927, trans. from U. C. A. 11.
'28. Mu Phi Epsilon, Y. W. C. A. Cab.
Pacilic Theatre Orch. NV. A. A. 4.
Entered 1925, trans. from Chico 'State
College. Major, History. Eusilon Lamb-
da Sigma, Y. XV. C. A., Sr. Sec., Sec.
Treas. xV01116l1,S Hall 3, Vlleekly 3, 4,
Romance Language Club.
Cyrll R. Owen
Entered 192-L Major, Poli. Sci. and
History. Alpha Chi Deltag Pres. Assoc.
Students 53 Board of Control 45 Arbor
Day Com. 3, Ch. 4gSenior Football
Mgr. 43 Track 1-3, History Clnbg
Fort Bragg, California
Entered 1925. Major, Economics. Alpha
Entered 1925. Major, Spanish. Tau
Kappa Kappag Pacific Players 3, 4g
VVcekly 3. 1
Entered 1925. Major, Piano. Mu Phi
Epsilon, 3, 4.
Entered 1925. Major, Spanish. Alpha
Theta Tang A. W. S. Pres. 4: Y. W. C.
A. 2, 3, 49 X1Veekly 2, Naranjndo 3:
Romance Language Club 1-4, Philo-
sophical Club 45 Cosmopolitan Club -lg
Pacific Grove, California
Entered 1925. Major, Biology. Alpha
Theta Tang Pres. Intersorority Conn. 45
V.-Pres. Senior Closs.
Entered 1925. Major, Biology and His-
tory. Tau Kappa Kappa, Pi Gamma
Mu 3, 4, Pres. 4: All College Honor
Soc. 3, 4: Debate 2: Weekly 35 Philo-
sophical Club 4g Y. NV. C. A. 2, 3.
Gladys M. Rourke
Entered 1925. Major, Spanish. Tau Kap-
pa Kappag Romance Language Club 2-43
Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2.
Alice Marie Quinn
Entered 1925. Major, Public School
Music: Mu Zeta Rho, A Cappella Z--lg
Gpera 2-43 Band 3, 4.
Floyd Herbert Russell
Ifnteied19'75 XITIO1 Chcmistr Rho
+ ' 2 . 1 . ', . y.
Lambda Phi, Boaril of Control 35 Block
"P" Soc., Fr atball 2--lg Basketball 2-45
Fresh, Basketball Capt.
Entered l92S. Major, Physical Ed.
WV. A. A.
Entered 1925. Major, English. Alpha
Theta Tang Rally Com. 45 Ex. Com. 4.
Entered 1925. Major, Physical Ed. Mfu
Zeta Rho: A Cappella 2-43 Pacific Play-
ersg Opera 3, 4: W. A. A. Sec. Trcas. 43
Basket llall 2 45 Y. W. C. A.
Trans. from Tempe Teachers College.
Arizona, 1925. Major, Music. A. B.
Degree '283 Cosmopolitan Clubg Ro-
mance Language Club: History Clubg
Y. W. C. A.
MZXFIOII L. Smith
Entered 1925. Major, History. Alpha Pi
Alpha: Les Tiarbouilleursg Pacific Plav-
ersg Philosophical Clulng Pacific Preach-
ers Pres. 2.
Ruth N. Taggart
Entered 1928, trans. from Fresno State
College. Major, Public School Music.
Mu Phi Epsilon.
Entered 1924. Major, Engineering. Ome-
ga Phi Alphag Football l, 2, 3, 43 A. S.
C. P. Treas.
Alfred E. Tennant
Entered Feb. 1926. Major, Engineering.
Rho Lambda Phig A11 College Honor
Soc. 3, 43 Engineers Club Pres. 49
Vernon I. Stoltz
Entered 1924. Major, History. Rho
Lambda Phig Rally Com. Ch, 4g A
Cappella 1-43 Block "P" Soc. 3, Pres. 45
Football 1-43 Basketball 1-25 Track 13
Dillon W. Throckinorton
Entered 1926, trans, from Tempe Teach-
ers College, Ariz. Major, History. Al-
pha Pi .AlDl12l.Q Pacific Preachers 2-43
Pres. 23 Cosmopolitan Club 33 Band 25
History Club 3, 43 Y. M. C. A. 2-4.
Entered 1926 Major'Fnglisl1. Pres.
1 'rhaiia Hall 33' Weekljfiigil in-cnch Club
Entered 1925. Major, Phys. Ed. and
Speech. Mu Zeta Rho Q Theta Alpha Phi:
Paciiic Players, Pi Kappa Delta V-Pres.
45 Debate 3, 4, V-Pres. A. S. C. P. 45
Rally Com. 4.
Iris Velora Sears
Entered Feb. 1926. Major, English. Tan
Margaret C. Smith
Red Bluff, California
Entered 1925. Major, Piano. Mu Zeta
Rho, Pacino Theater Orch. 1-4.
Ruth Arlene Satterlee
Entered 1925. Major, Art. Epsilon
Lambda Sigmag Les Barbouillcursg A
gapgbella 1-4g Opera 1-4g Philosophical
Marie Caroline Uebele
Entered 1926. Major, Graphic Arts. Ep-
silon Lambda Sigrnag All College Hon-
or Soc. 49 PnciF1cI.P1ayersg Les Barhouil-
leurs Pres. 4, Y. W. C. A. Pres. 4:
Cen. Cal. Chap. Amer. Guild of Organ-
ists Sec.-Trcas. 4.
Entered 1925. Major, History. Tau Kap-
pa Kappag History Club: Romance Lan-
guage Clubg Y. NV. C. A.
Marian Elizabeth Van Gilcler
Entered 1925. Major, Dramatic Art.
Tau Kama Ka a' Theta Al ha Phi
I ll PP v P 'I
Pacific Playersg All College Honor Soc.
Intersorority Conn. 43 Student Affairs
Corn. 33 Vlleekly 3, 4, Naraujado 3, 43
Debate 1, 2, 4, Cosmopolitan Club 3.
San Jose, California
Entered 1926, trans. from San :lose State
Major, Ecouornicsg Epsilon Lambda Sig'
mag Y. VV. C. A.
Clarice Van Ormer
Entered 1925. Major, Mathematics.
Donald I. Ward
Morgan Hill, California
Entered 1926, trans. from Fullerton I. C.
A. Cappella 3, 43 Y. M. C. A. Z, 3. 4.
Entered 1927, trans. from Santa Rosa
J. C. Major, English. Pres. Women's
Hall 43 Y. W. C. A.
Alice I. W111martl1
Entered 1925. Major, Mathematics. Tan
Kappa Kappag Rally Con1.3 Y. W. C. A. 3
W. A. A. 3, 43 Basketball 2, 33 Ro-
mance Language Club.
4' Dinuba, California
Entered Feb. 1925. Major, Engineering.
Omega Phi Alghag football 1, 2, 3,
Capt. 43 Basket all Sr. Mgr. 43 Board of
Control 33 Block "P" Sec. 43 Rifle Club
3, 4, Pres. 33 Interfrat. Conn. 2, 3, 4.
Bert E. Weeks
Entered Feb. 1926. trans. from San Jose
State. Major, History. Omega Phi Al-
pliag Student Affairs Com. Ch. 43 Philo-
sophical Club 1-43 Pacific Preachers 1-3 3,
Classical Club 2, 3g Football 2.
Harriettc E. Wilson
Entered 1925. Major, Voice. Mu Zeta
Rliog Opera 3.
I 92 9
Entered 1924. Major, History.
Falice L. XIVISE
Entered 1925. Major, Public School Mu
sic. Tau Kappa Kappag Thalia Hall
House Conn. 33 Philosophical Club 45
Y. NV. C. A.
Entered 1925. Major, Economics and
Sociology. Alpha Chi Delta: Iuterfrat.
Conn. 3, Pres. 4g Student Atiairs Com.
43 A Cappella 1-4, Opera 4.
Entered 1925. Major, Biology.
George H. Bower
Entered 1927. Major Education. A. B.
Williani L. Wliitti1?to1i,Ir.
VVein'1ar, Placer Co., alifornia
Entered 1926, trans. from Sacramento
J. C. Major, Economics. Rifle Club.
Entered 1925. Major, Physical Ed. Al-
oha Theta Tang VV. A. A.g Y. W. C. A
lg Basketball 3, 4.
Le Grand, California
Major, History. Y. W. C. A.g Cosmo-
politan Clubg History Club.
ll erkeley, California
Entered 11919. Major, Education.
Maj or, Political Science.
Lillian Barbara Young
Entered 1925. Major, Music. Mu Zeta
Rhog Intersorority Conn. 4g Opera 2.
M cl Bennett
Entered 1924. Major, Speech. Rho
L3l'I1bCl21Pl11Q Theta Alpha Phi 45 Pacific
Playersg Weekly 1, 2, 3, Ed. 45 Naran-
jaclo 2, Ed. 35 Rally Com. 2, 3g Ioiut
Vllinner Song Contestg Lyrics Winter'
Blzmchard Trent Bzutth
M oFF1CERS .
President ..................... ...................'................ ........... W i lliain Kimes
Vice President ............. .................. H elen Trent
Secretary ................ .......,...... M argaret Barth
Treasurer .......... .................,...................................... D orotliy Blanchard
General Committee ..........................................,.. Pauline Brewster, Chairman
Decoration ....................... ....................................... I eau Willia11i5
Dance ............... .........,. W esley Sawyer
Program ............. ............. I -Ielen Trent
Biclsi .......................,................ ........... I ack Scantlebury
Athletic Chairman ............. ......,... B everly Barron
,, ,,,,,,,7 A
N aran jad o
I 9 2 9
Y WAS in the year of '26 that first they stepped on Pacific's
quad. Since then, with spirit and vim, they have been
hard to pace. The talent and conhdence which the junior
Class has developed in college activities is demonstrative of their
future possibilities. Honors in music, dramatics, debating, schol-
arship and athletics have won for them class distinction. In the
All College Honor Society, in Theta Alpha Phi, in Pi Kappa Del-
to and Mu Phi Epsilon, the juniors have ample membership.
It is they who held the class in athletics. "Moosel' Disbrow
was outstanding as the star athlete of the year playing consistent
football. He was the captain of the winning basketball team of
the season. Gther representatives of the class on the football
varsity were Lehman O'Dale, Al Keyston, Frank Heath, Vernon
Hurd, Wesley Sawyer and Kent Shuman. In basketball Kent
Shuman, Frank Heath and Vernon Hurd will be remembered
for their good work. Among the prominent track men of the
spring were Beverly Barron, john Decatur, Prank Heath and
A class has never held a higher standard in the held of dra-
matics than has the class of '3O. The productions of the Little
Theatre Without the talent of Eileen Charter, Ruth Ramsey, Bea-
trice Churchill, Greydon Milam, Vernon Hurd and Wesley Saw-
yer would be lacking.
The Junior-Senior Banquet, under the direction of Pauline
Brewster and her able committee, was one of the elaborate social
events of campus society.
Having ,securely established their purpose at Pacific and with
the hope of bringing further honor to their Alma Mater, the jun-
ior Class passes on to till the vacancy of the graduating seniors.
EFWV E' Q., '3
Yancey NICGIZLSIIHD Willis Wilcox
Trent Totmau . T Wiggs Warren
Teal Starkey Shumau Sh affeu
Sawyer Salmon Ramsey Rankin
M cQuilken Robb Perdue Miller Raynsford
A19 Z 9
Armstrong Archer Atkinson Barker
Barron Beutler Blanchard Bloamer
Brewster Carpenter Case Charter
Churchill Collyer Corson Dunn
Drouin Drown Decatur Disbrow Ellers on
Farrar . Fletcher Gray Griswold
Hall I. Hall Hammond
Hite Holbrook M. Holman A. Holman
Hunt Herd M. Iverson W. Iverson
Keystou Jack McConnell Jackson Kirtland
19 2 9
Bloamer Burns Botterlni Berquest
President ......,............ ........... R ohert Burns
Vice President ........... .,................................................. R uth Bloamer
Secretary .................... .,..........................,...........,....... B ernice Berquest
Treasurer ...................................................... james Iory and Charles Botterini
HE Class of '31 has proven that they are well qualified for
the rank of upper classmen. They have achieved a worthy
place in the life of Pacific by the enthusiasm and interest
which they have displayed in all college activities.
Undaunted by the loss of the Tie-up, the sophomores redeemed
themselves by their untiring vigilance over the annual bonfire.
The traditional rivalry between the freshman and sophomore
classes was brought to ta fitting close under the icy stream of the
The social life of the class was not neglected. The Sophomore
Hop will be remembered as one of the outstanding events of the
Although the sophomores were active as a class, they were
prominent individually on the campus. We find "Bud" Willinartli
and Vance Porlier playing consistently on the football Held. F ay
Loveridge represented the class in track. In dramatics no sopho-
more class can boast a more Hnished actor than J. Henry Smith.
Robert Burns was a leader in the debate field and on the concert
stage Bernice Berquest, Jeanne Howell, Nadine Ezery and Don-
ald Iones rank with the upper-class musicians of the conservatory.
The future success of the Class of '31, if judged by their pro-
gress and accomplishments in the past, is inestimable.
K. Smith Deirees Minges Randolph
President ................,.. ........ K enneth Smith
Vice President ......... ...................... T ed Defrees
Secretary ................ ........ P auline Randolph
Treasurer .......,....... ....................................... ................ .,...........,....... I a c lc Minges
1-IE Class of '32, in its advent on Pacific's campus, was not
found wanting in a varied display of potential possibilities.
The assurance with which the freshmen achieved the hon-
ors of "Orange and Blacki' Day by defeating the sophomores in
the annual Tie-Up was telling of future successes. The liberty
they exercised by 'ducking" the sophomore class president was
again contrary to tradition, but typical of their aggressive and
Richard Nourse and Ted Defrees, assistant yell leaders, in-
spired Pacific rooting sections with real pep. The enormous rally
bonfire, built under the direction of Eugene Root, won praise for
Although a ruling barred freshman participation in varsity ath-
letics, their activity was none the less hampered. The freshman
football squad captained by Glenn Odale, gained valuable ex-
perience. The first-year basketball team had good form in action
and functioned as a winning unit for Pacific. The captain was
'fBabe" Shrader. From the number of numerals awarded members
of the Class of 332, the college has promise of valuable varsity
The freshmen as seen in dramatics, music and debating are
equally strong. Their development will be followed with interest.
Pacific has a good investment in the Class of '32,
N aran jad o
19 2 9
Prom o'er the rugged mountains, standing high,
From out the broad, low valleys, 'neath the sky,
Our Alma Mater calls, we cannot fail,
Our voices blend in praise,
Pacific Hail! Pacific Hail!
Long may her flaming torch give out its light,
Long may her spirit guide us in the right,
To her we pledge our hearts, we dare not fail,
T o her we raise our song,
Pacific Hail! Pacific Hail!
-Lois Wariiei' '23
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. . . . shapes the ideal . . . .
Dreams For Salle
Dreams for sale
For anyone who'll buy,
Visions fair, beyond compare,
The price is not too high-
Dreams of happiness and dreams of joy,
Dreams for every girl
To show the one that
and every boyg
That you will never fail,
Can't I sell, just a few?
These dreams I have for sale-
Dreams of every kind
Fm sure you'l1 lind-
Dreams for sale, dreams for sale,
Dreams for sale.
WO1'dS by Mel Bennett '29
Music by Henel Keast '29
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I9 Z 9
Pacific Liittlle Theaitre
ITH the close of the school
year of 1929, comes the
close of another success-
ful year in the Little Theater,
whose aim has been a consistent
one. The season, although predom-
inantly one of comedy, has carried
an excellent assortment of types of
The hrst play of the season,
given by Theta Alpha Phi, national
honorary dramatic fraternity, was
Kenyon's "Kindling," a vivid melo-
: V drama of the slum district of New
. York City. The remainder of the
plays were produced by Pacific
ii The season includes "The Poor Nut," by I. S. and Elliot
Nugent, a hilarious college comedy "Lilies of the Field" by john
Hastings Turner, a sophisticated and very clever English draw-
ing-room comedyg "A Kiss for Cinderella," by Sir James Barrie,
a war fantasy 5 "T he Taming of the Shrew," one of Shakespeare's
most rollicking comedies, and in direct contrast to these lighter
types, Pacific Players produced "Miz Faust," by Arthur Davidson
Ficke, the old story of Faust retold in blank verse with modern
settings and situations. Hartley Manner's comedy "Peg 0' My
Heart," was the, last play, closing a most successful season.
Much credit for the success of the season goes to De Marcus
Brown who directed the plays, arranged the lighting eHects and
designed the sets and costumes.
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Mifhe Poor Niuutw
ONTRARY to the records of the past, for the Homecoming
Day this year, Pacific Little Theater presented a hilarious
comedy, "The Poor Nut" by J. S. and Elliot Nugent. The
selection was especially appropriate in that it is a rah! rah! college
play, full of extremely funny situations. The play was witnessed
by an exceptionally large crowd of alumni, faculty members, town
people, and students. Both nights the cast played to "full housesu
which they kept in a continual uproar.
The play has for leading man a poor, shy, awkward senior with
an extreme inferiority complex. The time is spring, the date of
the All-Ohio Track Meet. The "poor nut" Ends himself in one
embarrassing situation after another when his dream girl, with
whose picture he has become infatuated enough to write to her,
appears on the scene expecting to find a big campus hero. Largely
due to the efforts of Marjorie Blake, a co-ed who loves him, the
tangled state of affairs is finally straightened out.
The stage settings for "The Poor Nut" were very interesting,
especially the scene at the track meet showing the rooting section.
Members of the Physical Expression Class assisted by about
twenty-Eve other students made up the rooting section and showed
considerable pep in their yells and songs for W'isconsin. VV ith
gay sport outfits, banners and streamers, it was a very colorful
scene. Another scene of especial attraction was the last act of
the play which was set in the Pi Sigma fraternity house. g
Arthur Farey was admirably cast as the Poor Nut, giving as
excellent a comedy characterization as has been seen on the Pacinc
stage this season. Mel Lawson as Spike Hoyt, captain of the op-
posing team, carried his part in an excellent manner. Helen Keast
as the vivacious co-ed dream girl of the Poor Nut, played a rather
difhcult part easily and well. Dora Mitchell as Marjorie Blake
carried her part with sweetness and simplicity. jimmy Dollings,
as the yell leader for Ohio, Magpie Welcli, was a typical collegiate
cheer leader, carrying nearly the entire first scene of the second
act, the track meet, with his leadership of the rooting section. As
the sympathetic professor friend of the poor nut, Edgar Jacobs
made a splendid Professor Deming.
Other parts equally Well done were those of Floyd Taylor as
VV'allie Pierce, Captain of Ohio, Mel Bennett as Coach jackson,
Norman Vlfenger as f'Hub" Smith, Norris Rebholtz, a Freshman,
Robinson W'illis as Doc Spurney, Herbert Gwinn as ofhcial starter
and Beatrice Churchill, Betty, Alice Patterson, Reggie, Marian
V an Gilder, Marian. The technical staff included: Lucille Threl-
fall, costumerg Aileen Ellerson, librarian, Robert Spence, elec-
triciang Marian Smith, stage manager.
I 9 Z9
MA Kiss For CllllllCIllClI'GllllEllW
OLLOWING ':Tl1e Poor Nut," Pacinc Players produced as the
rthird play of the season, "A Kiss for Cinderellai' by Sir
The play is more or less of a fantasy, the time being during the
war. The plot centers about a vrey imaginative but homely drudge
who calls herself Cinderella, and the policeman who falls in love
with her. One of the most interesting scenes in the play was the
ball-room dream of Cinderella where every lady performs to win
A new and very clever idea was used in stage setting in that the
whole play, with the exception of the ball-room scene, took place
before a collapsible flat called space-staging. The lighting effects
which were handled by Chad McFarland, were especially striking.
Marian Van Gilder, as Cinderella, did an exceptionally fine bit
of work. As the drudge, the princess and the convalescent, her
cliaracterization was nearly perfect. As the hero prince and
policeman, Gordon Knoles was splendid. He carried the role with
austerity and tenderness curiously mixed. The artist, Mr. Bodie,
was played very convincingly by Earl McDonald. Betty jones
was lovely as the Godmother of Cinderella's dream and also made
a very understanding Dr. Bodie.
Y FAR the most artistic thing that was produced on Paciiicis
stage this season was Arthur Davidson Ficke's "Mi:
Faust? The play is a modern version of the old Faust
theme written in blank verse. lt is based on a distinct moral theme
quite bound by philosophy, a play for the intellectual theater.
I. Henry Smith, in the lead of Mr. Faust, did an excellent piece
of work as the cynic, doing his best in the deeply emotional scenes.
Greydon Milam, as Satan, gave a vivid characterization, dominat-
ing the entire play and making the audience shudder at his de-
As Midge, the servant girl, Ruth Ramsey gave a delightful in-
terpretation adding light, color and beauty to a somber set.
VVesley Sawyer, as Gldham, carried the part with ease and in-
telligence while Carl Page, in the part of Brander, although en-
tirely unaccustomed to the stage, displayed poise and freedom-
Minor roles were carried by Floyd Taylor as the Holy Une'
Robert Spence as the doctor g and james jory as the butler.
Robert Summers had charge of the lighting effects, Edgar jac-
obs was stage manager, Eileen Ellerson was costume mistress.
Considerable praise is due De Marcus Brown in this produc-
tion as it was one of the most diflicult produced this year. Because
the play was written in blank verse and so much of the beauty of
the play depended on the accuracy and intelligence ot the reading,
the production demanded exceptional polish and hnish.
'mllgiilllhies of itlliic lliiicllrcllw'
ACIFLC L1T'i'LE THEA'rER opened the spring season with the
"Lilies of the Field," one of the most successful plays of the
year. It was a brilliant, sophisticated English comedy, full
of dash and sparkle with subtly clever lines. Although several
members of the cast were new on the Pacihc stage, each character
seemed to click in a very professional manner. The cast enjoyed
playing before unusually large and appreciative audiences.
Beatrice Churchill and Lucille Threlfall, as the "real, genuine,
only twins," were delightful in their complementary parts.. Bea-
trice, as the old fashioned girl she affected, and the very modern
girl, was nearly perfect. Lucille made a great deal out of a ripping
part and was stunning.
Vernon Hurd, playing opposite Beatrice as the antiquarian,
Barnaby Haddon, was strikingly handsome, while Mel Lawson,
playing opposite Lucille, as the thoroughly silly Bryon Ropes, gave
a very splendid characterization.
The part of the Vicar, who still found romance after twenty
years of married life, was liumorously portrayed by Arthur Farey.
Aileen Ellerson, as the mother, was amusing in her utter helpless-
ness, throughout the complexity of the situations.
In the roll of the domineering grandmother, Eileen Charter de--
veloped the aged character very nicely both in voice and make-up.
Mlflhe Taming of the Shreww
HE production of Shakespearels comedy, "The Taming of
the Shrew," was outstanding and proved to be an approp-
riate commemoration for the Ninth Anniversary of Pacific
Players. George VVarren, dramatic critic on the San Francisco
Chronicle stahi spent the weekend on Pacihc campus as the guest
of Pacilic Players and attended the performance. Mr. VVarren's
criticism was highly favorableg one to make the Little Theatre
I The play, one of Shakespeare's most rollicking' farces, deals
with the love affair of Katharina, the Shrew, and her suitor, Pet-
ruchio, who has determined to tame her ferocious temper. The
counter plot concerns the younger sister of Kate, Bianca, who
cannot be married until after Kate has been successfully Wed.
Bianca's many suitors add much to the comic element in the play.
Gordon Knoles topped the cast in his excellent characterization
of Petruchio. I-le did his best work in the numerous light scenes
Eileen Charter, as the shrewish Katharina, looked the part and
read with ease and consistency. She reached her height in her
speech to Bianca and the widow in the banquet scene.
19 2 9
As the gentle, sweet Bianca, Ruth Ramsey gave a very appeal-
ing presentation. She looked especially lovely in her flowing robe
of blue satin.
Mel Lawson played the part of Grumio with great feedom, get-
ting a large number of laughs in response to his clowning. As
the lover, I-lenry Smith, Jr., made a very good-looking and in-
telligent Lucentio. james Dollings gave a splendid characteriza-
tion of the old man, Vincentio, while Greydon Milam as the senile
Gremio made a good deal out of a small part. Floyd Taylor as
the swashbuckling Tranio did a very fine bit of work.
Qther parts were very ably carried by Edgar Jacobs as Baptistag
Arthur Farey as I-Iortensiog Williaiii Morris as Bianclellog Tully
Knoles, Jr., as Curtis, Norman VVenger as the Pedant and Norris
Rebholtz as the tailor. Beatrice Satterlee was the widow.
Special commendation is due the sets and costumes which added
greatly to the attractiveness of the performances. In the sets, the
chief one was stationary, but it became many rooms by the chang-
ing of panels, doors and draperies. The street set also allowed for
considerable change by the additio not a fountain or a high barred
The costumes, which were well designed as to the period, were
rich in material, filling the stage with color. They were especially
beautiful in the banquet scene which ends the farce.
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Une Act Pllays
S ONE of the purposes of Pacilic Players is the perpetuation
of Drama on Pacific campus, the programs of the organ-
ization this year have been of excellent character.
A number of one act plays have been produced, directed entirely
by individual members. Anna Louise Keck produced an original
one act for Pacific Players and again for the Central California
T eachers' Association meeting. Marian Starkey directed a one
act entitled "Not Such a Goose." The 4'Anonymous Letter" was
given in assembly for Y. VV. C. A. benefit. Beatrice Churchill
directed "Wliite Elephants," which was given on the campus and
before the VVomen's Club. "Converting Bruce" was directed by
Mel Bennett and given before Stockton, Escalon, Oakdale and
Ripon High Schools.
Other Pacific Players programs included numerous readings,
chief of which was a cutting of "Mary the Thirdf' by Rachel
Crothers, which was read by Lucille T hrelfall.
The Heroine ....,,..... ...........................,............ ........... I e anette Beebee
The Villain .......... ............ R obert Fenix
fllhg Here ,,,,,,,,, ........... R obert Burns
The Vampire .......... ......... E lizabeth Evans
The Authoi '.......... ............ G eorge Biggs
The Prologue .......................................................................................... Lucille T hrelfall
Author and Director-Anna Louise Keck
THE ANONYMOUS LETTER
The I-Iusband .......................................................................................... Norris Rebholtz
The Wife ..................................... ............. B etty Snyder
The I-Iusband's Friend ..................................................................... I. Henry Smith
VVHITE ELEP HANTS
CONV ERTIN G BRUCE
I9 2 9
Summer Session Plays
ACH year it has been hoped that at summer session, some
plays might be produced. Not until last year, however, was
the hope realized, when the play production class presented
four one-act plays during the summer.
De Marcus Brown was in charge of the department during the
summer. The members of the class handled the entire plays, man-
aging, lights, sets and properties as well as carrying roles in the
plays. The play which was featured most was HThe Intruder" by
Maeterlink. It is the story of a family who waits for news of the
mother who is very ill upstairs. All the way through they feel the
presence of Death, the intruder.
HT he V ery Naked Boyw by Stewart VValker was a very short
play more in the nature of a curtain raiser. It is highly comic and
presented a girl and her boy friend who are being watched by her
little brother who is hiding behind a curtain and who is a very
naked boy. The "Last of the Lowriesu by Paul Green is a Carolina
Folk Play dealing with the feuds of a family of moonshiners
against the federal olhcers. The play is decidedly tragic.
The fourth play in the group, "The Feast of the Holy Inocentsi'
was a very comic one dealing with two old-fashioned ladies who
want to see a risque French play. It was very picturesque, being
presented in costume, some of which were heirlooms and came a
considerably long distance for the performance. The session was
financially as well as dramatically successful.
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Bmughton M cDonald
ONCENTRATION on a few outstanding debates, questions
viewed broadly with an eye to the evaluation of issues
'rather than the winning of decisions-these were the fea-
tures about which the' forensic policy of the past year centered.
Under the direction of Professor Philip S. Broughton the de'-
velopment of the informal or modified "Oxford style" provided
the keynote of the debate work. In pursuance of this policy de-
bates were held on a related series of qestions insofar as the ex-
igencies of the schedule would allow. Completing the series deal-
ing with the emotional and ethical background of society, emotion
versus intellect, the profit motive, modern advertising, Puritanism
and American manners formed the background for four of this
year's contests. A new series dealing with the problems of crim-
inal justice provided the backgroundtfor the others.
Decision debating, save for the Pi Kappa Delta tournaments,
has been entirely eliminated from the varsity schedule.
Though several of the leading varsity debaters are graduating
this year, Pacific closes the year with what Professor Broughton
declares to be one of the Hnest groups of sophomore speakers that
he has ever seen.
, , I
,v '--- - n
OMBJINING the rare gifts of refreshing wit and humor and
logical, interesting debating ability, the ,three gentlemen
from the University of Sydney, Australia, and the three
gentlemen representing the College of the Pacific provided one of
the most interesting discussions of the 1928-29 forensic season
when the question: Resolved, that emotion has done more for the
world than intellect, was debated in Pacificis auditorium before
an audience of nearly one thousand people.
Gerald Kennedy '29, James Robertson '31, and Wesley Sawyer
'30, in a most convincing manner revealed the great iniiuences of
intelligent thought and planning in the development of the worldis
social, political, economic and cultural life.
Messrs. H. G. Godsall, W. S. Sheldon and N. C. L. Nelson, all
eminent debaters of the University of Sydney represented in a
masterful manner the contributions of emotion to the world's ad-
vancement and the attainments achieved through the emotional
Upon the arrival of the Australian debaters in San Francisco
they were met by representatives from Pacific and entertained
by students and faculty members for three days preceding the
debate. Pacific was the Hrst institution in the United States which
they debated before beginning their extended tour of the United
osT enlightening, and without doubt no less influential, in
' the formulation of correct opinions of the presidential
candidates was the political debate held in the auditor--
ium the night preceding the presidential election.
li or this debate the unique style of the split team was used, one
speaker from Stanford and one from Pacific upholding the cause
of each of the presidential candidates. Mr. Hoover and his poli-
cies were upheld by Gerald Kennedy of Pacific and Paul Herbolt
of Stanford, speaking for Mr. Smith were Carl Page of Pacific
and Pardee Low of Stanfordg Mr. Thomas was represented by
Robert Burns of Pacific and Miss Anita Jackson of Stanford.
The political contest was followed by a return engagement in
May which took the form of a dual debate. As one of the feature
debates of the spring schedule and the final debate of the year,
this debate was held on the question: Resolved, that foreign crit-
icism of American culture, characteristics and ideals is justified.
The squad which was working on this question at the time that the
Naranjado went to press included Gerald Kennedy '29, Earl
McDonald '29, Lucille Threlfall '29, Wesley Sawyer '30, Walter'
Robertson '31, Robert Burns '31, Carl Page '31, and Vance'Por-
lier, another of the large number of debaters from the class of '3l.
Po her Collyer
XCIFIC s cr1t1cs of ac1ve1t1s1ng WCIC met w1th one of the Iarg
est ClOWC1S of the year when they met the U111VC1S1ty of
P1t1IS1JL11 g PC1111Sy1V'11118., 111 the Soc1'11 H111 on the CVC1111'1g
of February 8 How more than f1'11 ee hundred people we1e sand
wlched 1nto Socml H111 that evenmg w111 p1 obably be a resea1 ch
p1 oblem for futtue M A s 111 lTla111'lGI'11'l'E1CS
C1e1'11d Kennedy 29 Wesley STWYCI 30, and Robext Burns 31
1C1J1C9C1'11i11lg Pac1nc p1 esented the 15111 mat1ve of the quest1on Re
solved that mode1n '1.C1VC1t1S111g IS more det1 1lT1C1'1t8.1 than beneh
c1'11 to SOC1Cty Fmploymg the l1lfO11H2L1 Oxford style of debate
both teams dehghted the aud1ence w1th the NV1t'Cy sa111es 'vV1'1lC1'1
mtcx S1361 sed then al guments
modern 3.C1VC1'1I1S111g upon the 111C11V1C1L1El1 consume1
VVc.s1ey Sawyer 1,11'1VC11CC1 the p1CC1'11IO1y 13115111655 methods wh1ch
he dec1'u ed '1re 'tt the 1001 of present 1'1'11i1C"LC1111g 2LC1VC111S111g ca1n
Ge1a1d Kennedy 1I1'CC1P1CtCC1 '1C1VCI't1S11'10 fl om 1tS soc1a1 aspect
Q1lOVV11Tl0 1ts stanc1'ud1fed effect upon the CO1'1S1.111161, bSC1i111g to
make h1m 'L cov 111 the mass 1JlOC1l1C1I1011 H1'lC11111C c'111ed modern
I' 111s quest1on wts debated 'roam on AP111 4 when Robe1t
Burns and Ge1'11d kennedy met the Un1ve1s1ty of Southern C11
11011111 on the Los An'-veles platform Paclhc 'IQIII1 took the
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Robert Burns opened the contest by portraying the result of
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I 9 Z 9
Jury System Debates
N .ACCORDANCE with the attempt to perfect the ideal situation
of casting all debates into one general field so that a deeper
understanding and experience in the realm of the subject de-
bated will be developed, the problems of social justice provided
material for a number of debates on the question: Resolved, that
a substitute for trial by jury should be adopted.
Outstanding on the extensive spring schedule was the debate
with the University of Montana. This debate was held on the
local campus on April 10, the question being: Resolved, that the
defense of temporary insanity should be abolished. Pacif1c's de-
baters were VVesley Sawyer '30, and james Robertson '31.
Un April 2, Hastings College of Hastings, Nebraska, met Carl
Page '31, and Vance Porlier '31 on the jury question. Pacific took
the negative side, defending the jury system against the attack
of the Nebraskans.
A stenographic report of the Montana Debate may be found in
the Debater's Handbook.
The hrst dual debate of the spring semester was with Fresno
State College on the question: Resolved, that trial by ury should
be abolished. Those who debated Fresno were Vance Porlier ,3l,
Paul Hubbard '31, Carl Page 331 and Gilbert Collyer '3O.
Fletcher Tl elfall Church 11
Wonnen s Debates
OMLN S debatmg tl11s year sepa1 ated from the 1nen s
schedule for the H1 st t11ne, has been conducted under the
ldeal 111'1111'C'L111CCl 111 the C11lZ1lC fO1C1'1S1C p1og1am for tl11s
yea1 that ot concent1 ated wo1 k on fewer teams and bettel debates
F he members of the women s debate squad are Luc1lle T111-elfall
29 Isabel 1"letcher 30 Beat1 1CC Cl1I.11Cl11ll 30 A1leen Ellerson
30 Dell Seott '30 Echth buswold 30 M111111 Van G1lder 29
Isabel Falch 32 and l.41lCC1'1 Charte1 30
Resolved, that the pront mot1ve 15 essent1al to 11'1ClL1SUV was
season Tlns debate was held on the local campus Wltla the Um
xe1s1ty of Cal1fo1 11121 women s team Isabel Fletehel and Luc1lle
lluelfall Pac1Hc s ClGlJ'll1C1S ably defended the negatwe of the
Retu1n1nG the V1S1t pa1d the1r 11'1S'E1fLllI1OI'1 by the Pacnic repre
sentatwes 611101116 to the b1 annual P1 Kappa Delta CO1'1VC1'lf101'1 last
year a team from Lmlield College on the 18th of Ma1ch debated
the women s team on the CjLl6S'E101'l Resolved that a substltute
101 t11al b5 1ury should be adopted Alleen EllC1SO11 30 and Isabel
I alcla 32 W616 the l'l1C11'llJC1S of the PHCIHC squad who met the
VlS1f11'lg team l he spln team 'l1'1d,l10ClTlC11t was used 111 tl11s debate
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Griswold Van Gilder Charter
HE most outstanding contest of the women's varsity season
was that in which Stanford University, the University of
California, Mills College and the College of the Pacific
engaged in a symposium discussing the question: ls the present
popular contempt for Puritanism justified?
These debates were held during the first week in April, one rep-
resentative froni each of the four institutions participating in the
debate on each campus. Preceding the debate the entire women's
squad worked on the question, Ending much interesting material
on the lives and beliefs of our Puritan fathers.
Marian Van Gilder '29,' representing Pacific on the Stanford
campus, took the affirmative of the question showing that Puritan-
ism is the senile and superficial echo of a once powerful social
Edith Griswold '30, debating on the home campus also pre-
sented the affirmative of the question, showing that much modern
corruption is a product of degenerated Puritanism.
Beatrice Churchill ,30, debating at Mills College and Eileen
Charter '30, debating at the University of California, upheld the
negative of the question, showing that the basic principles of
Puritanism were not contemptible, therefore the present contempt
I ' W" I
Debate on Science and Tlhieiism
N ATTEMPT to shed a new light upon the well worn controver-
sy between scientists and theologians was made when the
Pacino women's team met a team from the Oregon State
College on April 7th, debating the question: Resolved, that the
advance of modern science tends to destroy theistic faith.
Opening the affirmative case for Pacilic, Dell Scott '30, traced
the narrowing personal relation of God to man through the ages
from primitive society to the present time. Man in his earliest ex-
istence translated all phenomena in terms of that personal relation,
today modern science is even translating the problem of good and
evil into one of scientinc behaviorism, she declared.
Lucille Threlfall '29, demonstrated the conflict between the
technique of science and that of theism. Science accepting only
that which it can demonstrate and study objectively, is inclined to
regard that formula as the only valid source of knowledge, a
technique which is a direct challenge to the idea of a God.
Held as the vesper program of the First Congregational
Church the debate drew one of the largest and most interested
audiences to attend a debate during the spring semester.
I9 Z 9
N EAGER and energetic number of freshmen have this year
become interested in debating, doing excellent work on
those debates which they have handled. All of the Central
Debate League contests have been debated by the freshman
squad. These contests include debates with Sacramento, Santa
Rosa, Modesto and San Mateo Junior Colleges.
The questions debated in the league contests were: Resolved,
that the Cruiser Bill should be deplored, Resolved, that trial by
jury should be abolished, and Resolved, that the United States
should recognize the Soviet government.
Robert Burns '31, Freshman Debate Manager and also presi-
dent of the Central California Debate League has been active in
arranging contests for the freshmen.
Members of the freshman squad are: Isabel Falch, Clark
Briggs, Paul Hubbard, Lawrence Berger, Robert Fenix, john
Minges, Horace Parsons, Nathan Merchasin and Margaret
At the time that the Naranjado went to press this squad had
won three debates and lost only one, thus leading all of the Con-
In an attempt to interest more students in debating, particular-
ly the informal style of debating which Pacific has fostered, it is
planned to hold a conference of high school debaters on the Pacific
campus on May 10 and 11 to which representatives of all the
schools in this section will be invited. Opening with a banquet
and a debate Friday evening, May 10, the conference will continue
until Saturday evening. On Friday evening the general course of
the following dayis events will be planned by those attending the
conference. Arrangements are being made to entertain repre-
sentatives of more than thirty high schools. This is a new plan
and it is hoped that it will result in arousing a greater interest in
all forensic activities.
I' X IU ig
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J 3-ig --'Aff ffi
I 9 2 9
If I were the sun and you were at flower
I would touch you with kisses in your fragrant bower.
If I were ZL star and you were' the earth,
I would watch you through eons of sadness and mirth.
If I were the rainbow and you were the sea,
I would span you and draw you up close to me.
If I were the wind and you were the trees,
I would brush you with thejbreath of 1ove's eestacies.
If I were a song and you were a dream,
I would be part of you, as the moon to the stream.
-B er ge
1113 COl'1SLlVltO1y of the College of the P'1C1l'lC 15 w1dely
16COg1117CCl fO1 the excellence of the lI12l11111'1g 1CCC1VCCl H1616
Havmo been estmbhshed 111016 thin hfty yC'l1S, 1t l3O'lSlIS of
one of the finest CLll11Cl1l2l on the coast
'lhe Co11sc1v11o1y his been '1 sou1ce of 1JlC'lSLl1C to the 11111s1c
lovem of Stocl Lon fO1 the pwst seve1'1l yefns Eve1y ye'11 n1o1e
SGIVICC IS ljfllllg gwen to the co1n11111n11y fl11OL1gl1 the coope1'1t1on
of the dep11t111ents of the Conse1v'1to1y Wltll local fLl1'1C'C1Ol'1S
11115 37611 on Ap11l 98 The C olden Legend an oratouo by
S11 l5x1'El'1L11 Sulhvwn, VV'1Q g1VC1'1 by the Cl101Hl and O1Cl16St1"ll
fO1 ces of the College The solomts wele lfllossna Bz1rgfe1 so
P13110 L0111'1IiCllOg contmlto 11611157 WCllO11 tenol Pete1 W
Ixnoles lJ'l11lO11C Ihev XVCIC '1s1sled by 'L Cl101L1S of one l'1Ll11Cl1 ed
Ihe Golden Legend 15 an ext1en1ely dran1'1t1c 'md d1fF1cult
PICCC of 110114 'lhe Conse1v1to1y 1JC1fO1lT1'l11C6 was 8.Cll1l11"Lblj
g1VC11 and 11 '15 one of the hnest 11111s1c'1l preQent'1t1ons CVCI PIO
duced bv the College Phe 010111 pl'1yed '1 l'11ge p'11t fOVV'l.1dS the
Qnccess of the CO1'1CC1l W1'El'1 Allin B'1con he'1d of the OIg'111 de
p11tn1ent at the console
In "LClCl1'E1011 to 313011501 mg '1 pe1fo1n1'1nce of th1s lilllfl the C011
ee1vato1v lends 11'lV 1lu'1ble 'nd to O'El1C1 cfunpus '1ct1v111eQ ll1101.1gll
the College 01Cl1C5l11 1nd Bind 'md the P'1c1lic Lntle Tl1CTtlC
V H1 1OLlS n1en1be1s of the CO1'1SC1V'llO1y fwculty CO11tI'1lJLltC then
knowledge 'Lnd 'Ill to both C'L1HDLlS 1nd town f1.l11C'E101'1S
1761113135 no Oll1C1 dep'11t1nent of the College has been '1ble to
fOSfC1 CL1l'EL11'1l 1nQp11'1t1on 'Ls h'1s the CO11SC1V1tO1y fO1 the lcwt
I9 2 9
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'1' SEEMS perfectly fitting that the faculty recitals should start
early in the school year to be a stimulus for the student recit-
als. ln September, Robert Louis Barron, violinist, John Gil-
christ Elliott, pianist, with Miriam Helene Burton as accompanist
presented a very interesting program. Mr. Barron is a new mem-
ber of Pacitic's faculty and his hrst performance was awaited with
much interest. He was given an enthusiastic welcome by the au-
dience. Mr. Elliott is ever pleasing at the piano and his program
The second recital was given by Frances Bowerman, soprano,
and Bozena Kalas, pianist. Miss Bowerman sang in her usual
intelligent and musicianly way, and with Miss Burton as the piano
there was an added incentive to the charming songs. Miss Kalas'
pleasing interpretation was well received in her various numbers.
Another recital in October was that presented by Miriam Burton,
pianist, and I. Henry Weltoii, tenor. Miss Burtonls program was
charming in its selections which were artistically rendered. Mr.
Weltoiu presented an interesting group of songs and his interpre-
tation was very expressive. Mr. Elliott accompanied.
On November 20th, Dean Charles M. Dennis, baritone, and
Allan Bacon, organist, gave a program of much merit.
Nella Rogers, mezzo-contralto, and Robert Gordon, 'cellist,
gave a recital in December that was well received. Mr. Gordon is
a newcomer at Pacific and was given a hearty welcome.
The most interesting number on the sixth recital was "La Bal-
lade du Desesperei' by Bemberg. Mrs. Anna Wcnocl Harvey, mez-
zo-contralto soloist, with C. M. Dennis, recitant, R. L. Barron,
violinist, and Robert Gordon, lcellist, presented this in a fascinat-
An ensemble program by all members of the conservatory fac-
ulty assisted by George Clark, violinist, was given in january. A
group of solos were played by Miss Dorothy Dunne, harpist, a
string quintet, two piano numbers, a song cycle, and a nautical
poem for the organ constituted the program. The A Cappella
Choir assisted in the organ selection.
LARGI Illllllbiil of eo11se1vato1 y students we1e g1VC11 a11 op
po11u111ty to pe11Eo1111 111 fo1111al 1CC1t21lS d111111g tl1e second
se111es1e1 , as IS customely Each Tuesday eve11111g T01
tl11ee months these 1ec1ta1s wexe p1'ese11ted
Txl1G1 e WC1 e 111a11y excellent pe1fo1111a11ces O11 1l1e VEl.1'1OL1S 11'1Sl.1L1
111e111s 11111 seemed to 111d1ca1e gl eat pOSS1lJ1l1t1CS Tl1e students
Oa111ed COllQ1Cl61 able expe11e11ce by plav1110 111 pubhc and also, 111a11y
C111e IJIOQIZLIUQ of 11111910 XVC1 e p1ov1ded T01 tl1e pubhc
Tl1e students to pe1fo1111 eacl1 'Tuesday Illglll. played over 12'LCl1O
stat1o11 KNVG Stockton, the Monday eve11111g p1eced111g tl1e11 re
c11al Tllli was VCIV successful a11d proved to be a good means of
'1ClVC1t1Sl1'10 1l1e PELCIHC Co11se1vato1y
Solo class was l1eld ex e1y Monday 1fte111oo11 throughout the
SGCO11Cl se111es1e1 All students appea1ed l1e1e at some t1111e, tl1us
111a11y played who YVCIC 11ot 111 1l1e Tuesday eve111110 rec1tals
One VCSDCI 1ec1tal bv the Co11se1vatorv Sll.1ClC1'1'CS or o1ga11 was
g1ve11 ClU11110 tl1e f11st se111es1e1 a11d was C1'1JOyCCl g1eatl3
mx m SIANLEX SLDD1 o1ga111s1 of the Sherwood MUSIC
School 111 Clucago, gave a 1CC1tEll 111 the College AL1Cl1l.O1l1.1111
as guest a1t1s1 ea1 ly 111 the fall TTIS co111111a11d of the g1eat
VV'1tt MC111011Hl Qlgall was WO1'1ClC1fL1l a11d 11 was a large and ap
p1ec1111ve 21L1Cl1C1'1LC that 111e11ded the prog1a111
'lhe Stockton ThTL1S1Lll Club S61 ICS was pa1t1c11larly f111e 1l11s
1ea1 It opened w1tl1 a co11ce1t bv L3.XV1C11CC T1bbet, the world
famous lJ3.11lOllC a11d 013612. s1a1
Guy TXJZIICI a11d Lee P 11115011 appea1 ed next 111 'L two P18110 IC
C1f2ll A111121 Case, sop1a11o, gave a Vely enjoyable perfo1111a11ce
111 Zlllllaly Do11s N1les and l1e1 ballet Cl1211111CCl the aud1e11ce Wlth
l1e1 VE111CCl 2'L1'1fl spa1l1l111g dance e11se111bles
Tl1e season closed w1th a p1og1a111 by T1lO Sclupa, tC1101, who
sang 111s wav 11110 eve1yo11e s hea1t and left l11I11 111sp1red
N az an :ado
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NTERESTING variation marked this year's Senior recitals which
grouped the graduating seniors from both the Music and
Speech departments of the Conservatory.
Among the readers, the program ranged from characterizations
from Modern Verse and Prose Dialect to an Irish folk tragedy.
Selections of composition among the musicians were made from
the Classical, Romantic and Modern periods of music history and
represented a wide range of composers.
The Hrst recital was given April 23 by Marie Quinn, soprano,
Arthur Farey, reader, and Dorothy Read, pianist.
Miss Quinn, accompanied at the piano by john Gilchrist Elliott,
sang her opening group with Hne control of her voice. Her second
group was also pleasing, especially "The Lark Now Leave His
Wate1'y Nest," by Parker.
"The Admiral's Ghost" by Alfred Noyes, Hjiinl' by Bret Harte,
and "The Cowboy's Prayerl' by Badger. Clarke made up the Hrst
group of character interpretations by Mr. Farey. The last one
was particularly eHective. "Love 'Em and Leave 'Emu by john
V. A. Weavei- appealed most to the audience by its clever lines and
the manner in which it was given.
Miss Read played with clear precision and line technique two
groups which included the "Sonata Appassionatau by Beethoven.
The second recital on April 30 was given by Caroline Leland,
pianist, Mabel W. Barron, reader, and Loma Kellog, contralto.
Miss Leland opened the program with an interesting group and
lated played a concerto accompanied by Allan Bacon on the organ.
"Riders to the Sea,'i a one-act play by john Millington Synge was
read by Mabel Barron. It is an Irish tragedy for a rather morbid
Miss Kellog was charming in her interpretation of a group of
songs by Schubert and in "Night, and the Curtains Drawn" by
Ferrata, and in "Love Is a Bubble" by Allitsen.
The third recital was given by Grace Barsi, pianist, Lucille
Threlfall, reader, and Mildred Hunter, pianist, on May 7.
NIISS B11s1pl1yed Pastor1lVa11ee by MO731f1l1d Rhapsody
111 E Fl1t by 1311111115 w1tl1 11 t1st1c 131111511 He1 seco11d g1o11p V1
VCI y flne
A11 Ital1111 Motl1e1 V1s1t5 the 1111131651110 A 111ou11ta111 Pl1oe
be "Ll'lCl 1 scene 110111 C11111e11 WCIC tl1e d111111t1c 111te1p1eta
110115 by l.VI1SS '1l11elfall Tl16Xf wele do11e 111 costume 111d tl1e last
11L1l1llJC1' w1s p 11'E1CL1l'1.1ly St11l1110
M155 I-l1111te1 played 11e1 fust g1OL1p '1ClIl11l'2l,lJly 111d l1e1 second
the So111t1 r111g1c1 bv M1cDowel1 was lovely 111 11S q111et 51111
Phe fo111tl1 1cc1tal 011 May 1-1 w1s g1VC11 by I11111et W1lso11 so
1111110 A11111 Lotuse Keck 1C'1ClCl 111d Ma1g1ret S1111tl1 131111151
NIISS W1lSO11 51110 Rose Softly B1oo111111g by Spo111, F11 st
WCC1111g by G1 1eg 111d A111 e vcux v1vre by Gouuod as l1er
111st 53101111 10 1 H111 'lop by Cox Sweet Pl1y1l1s by Stuck
Forge was l1e1 second QIOLIP
Polly Wltll 1 P151 bv M1ddleto11 a11d 13111011 w1s tl1e dellght
ful 11'1OCl6l11 pl1y 1e1d by A11111 LOUISE Keck
M155 S1111tl1 pl1yed B11tte11l1es by Scl1u11111111, 111d 1 OIOUP
composed of Etude 111 E M1101 by Cl1OP111 Golhwog 5 Cake
w1lk by Debussy 111d C1pr1ce Espanol by Moszkowslm
The f1ft11 1ec1t11 was g1VC11 M1y 71 by Do10tl1y HCISIIIQC
o1g1111st M111111 XL111 Gr1lClC1 1e1cle1 and LOH11 Kellog, p1a1115t
NIISS He1s111ge1 l1111dled tl1e 01g111 except1o111lly Well and was
ple1s1110 111 her 1C1'1d1t1ODS
S11 james B1111es w111111s1c1l f111ta5y Pete1 P111 was tl1e
play 162lCl bv M111111 Van Glldel It was 1ppe1l111g1y 111te1p1eted
MISS Kellog played w1tl1 11118161 ly style seve111 dlfficult 11u111bers
fO1 1116 p1a11o
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Mll11111C ' by SCl1l1lDC1'C P1us51g Wltll b11ll1a11ce
MISS M11111ys 1111111be1s WCIC beaut1fully 111te1p1eted and
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A Cajppelllla Choir
N the A Cappella Choir the College has a student organization
which has from its very beginning challenged comparison
with the World's hnest choral organizations. Founded in 1916
by Dean Dennis in order to illustrate medieval sacred and secular
music in a series of historical recitals, it rapidly attained a place
of eminence among student organizations, and has been the stim-
ulus for similar choirs which have sprung up on the Pacific coast.
At the time of its organization it was the iirst choir of its kind
on the coast, a position it held for approximately tive years. Con-
tinuous in organization and direction since that time, it has pro-
vided valuable experience in the liner type of choral work to num-
erous students, and as a traveling organization has brought to the
College tremendous prestige.
The Choir presents two programs each year, one given the fort-
night before the Christmas vacation, which is made up entirely of
Christmas carols, both ancient and modern, and a spring program
composed of sacred and secular numbers given before the churches
and clubs. This includes music from the liturgies of the Roman
Catholic and Russian Grthodox churches, Russian choral music,
medieval part songs, folk song' arrangements, and modern part
songs. During the present season the Choir has made several
trips, two to the bay region, during one of which they sang at
Stanford Memorial Church, and one to valley towns. Other ap-
pearances vvere made in the vicinity of Stockton.
HE College C1101 us, now 11L11l113S11I'1g 011e hundred and iifty
VOICES, was O1g3.111ZCC1 w1111e P1er1e Dov1l1et was Dean of
the C0nse1vato1y devotlng 1tself to part songs unt11 the
161311116 of WHIICII D Allen U11de1 111s C111CC'E101'1 lt became n10re
1111131110113 a11d 1nc1uded sew 61 al 0121101105 111 ns 16136110118 BCg11'1
111110 111 1922, u11de1 11S p1esent d11ect01, Dean C, M DC11111S, 1t
became def1n1te1V an O1 21101 IO C1'101L1S, p1ese11t1ng the standard
XVO11xb 111 111211 ge111 e 11111111 thc 1C1OC2L'E1011 of the College 111 Stock
1011 the c11o111s has developed to ITS g1eates1 ef11c1ency as well as
n11111be1s, a11d at the present tune, w11l1 the ass1stance of the Col
lege O1C11Lb11El, QIVCS c1ed1tab1e PC1fO111'1Z111LCS of '111 the S1Zl11C13.1C1
0121101105 1l1e wo1ks a1e g1ve11 111 a 10111 yea1 cycle NV1'E11 the Mes
s1al1 1JC,l11g g1ve11 LVLIV yea1 at C1111st111as tune, 2l1'1C1 111 the Spllllg
'1 wo1l1 of the class1cal pe11od, 011e of the RO111H11f1C pe1 1od, 011e by
'1 111ode111 E111 opean, and 011e by a conte111p01'a1y A111e11ca11 In
t111s 1n'1n11er 11 clCqL'13.11'11S those who a1e 111611113615 t111'0ugl1out the
YCHIS of 111611 college ca1ee1 w11l1 the sa11e111 C1CV61OPIT1C111S 111
1l1L'1S1C3.1 CC1L1C21'E1011 of love1s of c11o1a1 11111s1c 111 the v1c1n1tV P10
116551011211 s111ge1s f101H OL1tS1C1C the c1t3 faculty 111C1111JClS, al11n1111,
and students of the Q1'l.ClL1ELt1I'10 class, are selected as so1o1sts the
wo1k pC1fO1111CC1 bcmg g1ven 111 11S entnety unless the tune facto1
11CCGSS1tEl.'L6S some cutung
In add1t1o11 to 111e MCQS1311, VV1l1C11 was g1ve11 DCCC1I1b61 9tl1
the Cl101L1S gave S11 A1 111111 Sullwan s The Golden Legend 0
the Z1f1C1110011 of Sunday, Aplll 28tl1 111 w111c11 tl1e s0lo1sts mcluded
1710851121 Badge1, 1918, 5013121110 1 1-1en1y We1to11, faculty, te11o1
Peter VV211l11C Knoles, 1925 1Jd.11101'lC, Loma Kellogg, 1929, C011
11'1l'LO GO1C101l Knoles 1929, bass In El.C1C111101'1 to the tl111ty n1en1
be1s of tl1e College o1c11est1a, ElCCO111p2l111111C1'11.S WCIC plOV1C1CC1 131
Bozena Kalas '11 the 13121110 a11d Allan Bacon at the Olgilfl, 130111 of
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c1101'al work, a11d at the same time CO11'E1'11D1.'1tCS greatly to the
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The Upeira Mllitosamundew
RAMATICALLY, as well as musically, the Conservatory pro-
duction of Shubert's "Rosamunde" this year was highly
successful. Both of the leading roles were carried in a
most capable manner. Nadine Esrey, as Rosamunde, gave a very
sweet and understanding interpretation of the shepherd maid. As
Frederick, james Wood gave a splendidly balanced characteriza-
tion, reading his lines extremely Well.
Gordon Knoles, in the role of the King, added another well-
played part to his list of successes. His characterization reached
a climax during the "poison scene" of the second act. Although the
daughter of King Fulgentius had a small speaking part, Marie
Quinn carried her role with a stately grace.
The most outstanding speaking part was done by Mel Bennett,
as Albanus, the counsellor to the King. The part, a non-singing
one, called for difficult character work which was ably displayed.
Two counsellors loyal to the King, Benedict and Leonardo,
taken by James Dollings and Williaiii Morris, added much to the
comic element. Another bit of comedy was added by the stuttering
shepherd lad, Philemon, played by Greydon Milam.
Minor speaking roles which were carried in a most capable man-
ner were those of Baucis, june Geiger, and Philander, Ronald
Clark, who also with Marie Quinn and Greydon Milam formed a
quarttet which sang "Here in the meadowsfi
Perhaps the most dramatic part in the entire opera was that of
Aja played by Gertrude Smith. Her role- called for an intelligent
interpretation and a dramatic sense.
Of special note and beauty were the costumes and sets, designed
by DeMarcus Brown. The costumes were made by the members
of the stage craft class supervised by Aileen Ellerson. They were
very colorful and did much to add light and sparkle to the opera.
The sets were constructed under the supervision of Edgar Jacobs.
Conventional designs in flowers and trees were used with striking
All of the dancing groups were directed by Georgia Smith '26g
the ballet was the most sparkling number. Pacific Little Theatre
Orchestra played the accompaniment ably and in the melodra-
matic scenes was at its best.
An opera would not be complete without the choruses. In "Rosa-
ll1l111ClC,, there were choruses of shepherds and shepherdesses 5
lords and ladies and guards.
C. M. Dennis, dean of the Conservatory, directed the entire
opera from the musical standpoint. Arthur Farey directed the
libretto and Robert L. Barron assisted the orchestra.
I9 2 9
Personnel of the Orchestra
W. M. Riddell
Harriet Long Triolo
F red Wolcott
Tully Knoles, Ir.
Pacific Symphony Orchestra
H13 College Qrchestra giive its annual concert on April the
ninth, its first under the baton of Robert Louis Barron.
The orchestra consisting mostly of college students, had the
assistance of professional musicians from Stockton, Modesto and
Lodi, a total inembership of sixty-live perforiners in the following
Symphony in C Majoi '............,. .......... R lozart
Suite, Ballet of the Flowers ............... .......,.. I iadley
Irish Tune from County Derry ............. .......... G rainger
Cradle Song fStringsj .......................... ...,....... C hr. Bach
Menuet QString Orchestraj ........ ......... B olzoni
Overture "Maritana "...... ................................................ W allace
The orchestra was again heard on june seventh when it ac-
companied the senior students in a program consisting of piano
and organ concertos and violin and voice selection. Robert Louis
Pacific llsiiititlle Theatre Uirehesitira
ACIFIC L'l'l"l'LE T I-n3A'rR1gc Ol.iCl4ll3IS'l'RA, Robert Louis Barron,
conductor, played for the seven productions of Pacilic Lit-
tle and for the conservatory opera, "Rosan1unde." The
orchestra was heard in standard overtures, suites and lighter com-
positions of the orchestral repertoire.
Following is a list of the members:
F IRS1' VIOLINS-Eileen Butterworth, Carol Clark, Ronald
Clark, Bernice Murray, Reuben Larson, Alice Langille.
SECOND VIOLINS-Margie Banks, Pearl Maggini, Scott Rundy,
Herbert Ball, Margaret jack, Mildred Meyer.
V IOLAS1MH1'lO11 Adams, Frances Fogarty, james Cowan.
CELLOS-JOEII1 Hemingway, Margaret Smith.
CLARINETS-Ei1'2L1'1CCS McQuilkin, jack Peterson.
BASSOONS-IqC111'lCfll Dodson, Herbert Crawford.
LIORNS1-Cl'lEL1'l6S jones, Lovett Smith.
TRUNIPE'llSiGCO1'g'C Burris, Donald Rea.
TYM PANI-ROlJC1'l1 Gordon.
sg, ,ATTN ,f,,i:V3WYL.,4 -,T-,
Jones Burns Vlfalker Clark
Pacific Male Quartet
URING the season of 1928-1929, the new Pacific Male
Quartet has been meeting numerous engagements to sing
for campus functions and for calls from several cities in
the northern part of the state. These programs have demanded a
variety of music from the most serious to the most humorous.
From all indications, the present personnel of the quartet will
be unchanged for the next two years. A repertoire never before
equalled in the history of Pacilic male quartets will undoubtedly
be the privilege and achievement of these four men.
I. Russell Bodley is director of this organization and deserves
the utmost praise for his time and results.
The members of the quartet are:
Donald jones '32 ............ . ........... ........... F irst Tenor
Robert Burns '31 .......
Jack VVallcer '32 ........
. .......... ...... B aritone
Ronald Clark '32 ,.,..... . ............ Bass
I 9 Z 9
Personnel of the Band
Robert B. Gordon, Conductor 5 Dale Hamilton, Business Manager
F LUTE CLARINETS
G. Harvey H. Smith
OBOE F. VVise
H. Carpenter D. Heisinger
D. Hamilton H. Crawford
K. Dodson W. Wliittiiigtoii
F. McQui1ken M. Quinn
L. Leitholcl F. Wolcott
F. Piekert HORNS
C. Peterson C, Jones
S. McCoy V. Swan
NDER the leadership of Robert B. Gordon, Pacific's Band
has progressed amazingly. This year the band gave an
excellent performance at the Band Frolic. The program
consisted of popular and classical numbers together with a group
of student vaudeville numbers. Annibal Borges won the prize
with his clever rope tricks and Paul Lassvvell received honorable
mention for his interpretation of a Mussolini band and his cornet
The purpose of having the Band Frolic was to purchase new
instruments to be used by students desiring to play in the band.
In the future there will be three band concerts during' the Year.
A fall concert, an Annual Spring Frolic and a concert get-together
during Senior Vifeek will be held.
Dale Hamilton, band manager and his assistants, Minasian,
D. Rea and G. Burris are due credit for the financial success of
I looked up to the heavens
I reached out to the stars
A11Cl41J1'CSSl11g' all about me
I felt eternity
O11 God, what am I, Quite I
To feel the infinite
And reach out to the sky?
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Society .... a Well from
whose waters each -1112111
must partake . . . if he would
aspire to human virtues . . .
and progress .........
LL ABOARDI Don't hang over
the edges and expect any-
. thing, for we are going with
the Pilot Society in his neat little
plane, 28-29, skimming over the
high points of the country C. O. P.
VVe are going close enough to that
land to get a view of what those
curious people do to amuse them-
selves. Thus, by doing this, we
learn a great deal about their cus-
toms and traditions. Everyone
ready? VVhrrrrh! We're off!
Pk Pk 2?
Sept. 7-We swooped down just
in time to get our formals on and
go down the receiving line at the
Student Body Reception held in So-
cial Hall. Everyone was smiling
and trying to make everyone else
at ease by high sounding words and
introductions. There were mingled
in the crowd many who were more
polite than the rest, but a little shy.
We found out that these people
were new to the country, and the
program which followed was for
their benefit. Then the people be-
gan to move rhythmically, and
above the scraping, music was
heard. Smiles became broader as
time went on, and the affair came to
a climax when punch and cookies
were served. After thanking Luc-
ile Threlfall, who arranged the af-
fair for the evening, we clambered
into our plane and were off on our
4: fx: :sc
Sept. 8-Upon the invitation of
Dean Barr we alighted in the Y.
VV. C. A. rooms to attend a tea giv-
en for freshmen girls and their Big
Sisters. A program was given and
grape ice, dainty candies, and cakes
were served, which refreshed us
z: :k :r
Sept. 19-We were just about
ready for bed, when Constance Ed-
wards, Social Chairman of the
"Y," signaled for our plane to
land, and invited all the women to
alight and come to the "Kim Partyn
for the freshman girls in VVomen's
Hall. Strange to say, instead of
feeling odd because we had paja-
mas on, we were right at home, for
everyone wore them.
We sat cross legged on the floor
while we watched the different
skits and playlets, and song and
dance numbers put on by the differ-
ent sections of the country called
Sororities. Certain of the guests
were then lined up and went
htrough what they called the
Sept. 20-Traveling along, we
happened to look down and far, far
down, we saw many small green
objects. Curious, we swoopedidown
and found a township, Rho Lamb-
da Phi, was having a VVatermelon
Feed after their literary meeting
for the new boys.
The men were invited to attend
and the rest of us sat patiently by.
Soon they brought some to us, for
they had 4000 pounds of them. Af-
ter enjoying tunes on the rinds by
ourselves, some of these fellows
sang their songs and gave their
'Sept 23-We just finished get-
ting the seeds out of our ears and
the sticky feeling off our faces,
when we stopped for a few minutes
at a famous house, Epsilon Lamb-
da Sigma, to attend a tea given in
honor of Dr. Gertrude Sibley. We
were glad We stopped, for the house
was decorated in pretty autumn col-
ors, and the program and refresh-
ments were pleasing.
Oct. 3-We really had a chance
to see how these strange people
live, for we looked in all the rooms
at the Vlfomens' Hall Open House,
and did not miss one. I do confess
much talent and originality was
brought to light and the nature of
these strange people was laid bare
to us, after seeing the rooms.
:k :la :i:
Oct. 4-Not being content with
just seeing one place of abode, we
visited the Men's Dormitory at
their Gpen House. They ran the
girls a close second in originality
and cleanliness, and I daresay some
of these specimens will make good
Two of the newest of the 1nen
were awarded a table lamp by
Coach "Swede" Righter for the
best room. They were Kenneth
Smith and Gene Iurs.
:lc A: :lc
Oct. 7-Dusk coming on, we
could not travel much farther, so
upon the invitation of Miss Adda
Reyburn, we attended a tea given
by Alpha Theta Tau in honor of
their new sorority hostess, Miss
Qct. 12-A big meeting was held
which was called the Inter-Soror-
ity Reception, and being women, we
were invited. Again, everyone wore
most beautiful gowns and flashing
smiles. The beauty of it all against
the background of autumn Howers
and green foliage almost overcame
us, for we were not accustomed to
so much artiliciality, but being with
l 1- in
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Mother Nature in the blue sky and
clouds, We were very unsophisti-
cated. After overcoming our dizzi-
ness, we sat down to enjoy the pro-
gram, which consisted of an in-
formal and formal number from
each house .
The four sorority presidents,
Misses Adda Reyburn, Barbara
Young, Carol Diete, Burta Beers,
and Dean C. Marian Barr were in
the receiving line.
:r :x: P
Oct. 13 - The' Pilot Society
landed us in good time at the Gym
Airport, for we really were invited
to attend our first big dance, and
my, how glad we were! The Rally
Rag was in every sense of the word
a success, and this was mostly due
to Carsten Grupe, who was chair-
man of the affair. We got enough
exercise to last us for a week, but
it was worth every bit of it. And
again we were glad to soar up-
wards and take a great deal of
weight off our weary feet!
Oct. 27-Looking down from
our dizzy heights, we saw bright
colored orange objects, and coming
closer, we found out that they were
jack-O'-Lanterns. It was nearing
Hallowe'en and to celebrate, Thalia
Hall gave a party and used these,
skeletons, and weird figures to dec-
zf: 3: rl:
Nov.l, 2, 3 -Being tired, we
landed for a few days for a rest,
and as soon as we did, we saw han-
ners Hung out and flags hoisted.
However, we found out that it
wasn't for us, but for the people
who used to live in that country.
It was "Home Coming," or Alum-
ni Weelc, and all the visitors came
from all over. The different or-
ganizations planned many func-
tions for these people. The Soror-
ity houses were very active in their
entertainment of alumni, and after
going to four buffet suppers in the
different houses, we were ready to
clamher back into the plane. ,
i- 211 Pl:
Nov. 9-T he Alumni had such a
good time at their reunion at Alpha
Theta Tau that they gave a Beneht
Bridge party for the house, and we
were invited. Bridge parties are al-
ways the same, but this was un-
usual in that it was very delight-
ful. After playing cards, a short
musical program was given.
234 PPC :lf
Nov. l8-Go to Hades! We cer-
tainly thought that we were, when
our plane ran out of gas and we
began to descend to the earth at a
great rate of speed. But we landed
very safely in a room that was dark
and but dimly lighted. A skeleton
was in one corner and in another
was a body in a coffin. We thought
we were in Hades until we heard
music and saw that people were in
this ghastly atmosphere, really
dancing and having fun. If Hades
is like that, we would just as soon
be there, but it was Rho Lambda
Phi having a joyful, happy dance.
bk :ls :Sc
Nov. 17-Hearing cowbells and
smelling hay, we could not suppress
our curiosity, so we alighted to the
earth and found ourselves in the
midst of a farm yard. Two small
pigs, chickens, and a dog scurried
from beneath the hay, ran between
our legs and went ambling between
bales of hay and sacks of grain.
WVe wanted to milk the cows and
End the eggs, so realistic was the
picture, but again our deductions
were wrong, for we heard music
and saw farmers and farmerettes
sliding and skidding over the straw.
This was a dance given by Omega
:1: :k 5
Nov. 18 - Miss Burta Beers,
president of Tau Kappa Kappa, in-
vited us to attend a formal tea
given in honor of their house host-
ess, Mrs. B. W. Beers. The rooms
were beautifully decorated in aut-
umn leaves and chrysanthemums,
and after hearing an interesting
program and partaking of some
dainty food, we ascended sky-ward.
:ls :iz :lr
Nov. 23-VV here is my mother's
piano scarf ? I had to hunt all over
for it, for we were invited to attend
"A Night in Spain" given by Alpha
- 4 22: :lc
Dec. 4-VVe were all so hungry,
and we landed just in time to at-
tend a banquet in the Dining Hall,
given hy the Block "P" Society for
the Stockton High School football
Victor Ledbetter, president of
the organization, made a wonderful
host. Not only did we enjoy the
company of the athletes, but Mu
Zeta Rho put on a very clever pro-
PK 21: rr
Dec. 6-VVhat's this? An an-
nouncement of a VV inter Carnival?
We must take time oil to attend it,
for it is in the gym and we always
have a good time when we go there.
Miss Helen Keast, we found out,
was the one that most of the credit
goes to for its success. She was
chairman of the Carnival, as well
as chairman of the Extravaganza.
Mel Bennett and Helen Keast
wrote many songs that were intro-
duced by Mel Lawson, the "trip-
lets" and Betty Hyde. One of the
new songs, "Campus Canterf, was
introduced by six couples doing an
original dance to it that was led by
To cap the climax, a four piece
orchestra played, and amid the con-
fusion and confetti, we danced until
we though we would drop.
:fc :fs :ic
Feb. 1-Tum, tum, tum, ta, ta,
ta, ta, yes that's music we heard
and we, could not help stopping off
for a few minutes to look in at Ep-
silOn, for they were having an in-
formal dance after the Nevada
game. Naturally, basketball decor-
ations Were used and the success of
itlwas due to Dora Mitchell who
was chairman. ,
Feb. 3-Wliat is that buzzing
sound? We found out that it was
a tea given by Alpha Theta Tau
honoring their pledges. It proved
to be very pretty for the house was
decorated in flowers and lighted by
:Is :ic :ic
Feb. 9-Will you lend me fifty
cents? Mu Zeta Rho is giving a
benefit bridge party and Miss Hel-
en Keast signaled an invitation to
Looktnv mound that 6VC1'11110 tot
SOll'lClIl11110f to do we found that A
pha Kappa Pht xx as gwtng 't
founal dance at then hott e
l+eb l6 14211101110 ovet the Qldes
of the plane, we Qaw people danc
tng around fl1'lCl tualuns 'tll lemds of
queet mottons Connno 11621161 to
eau th me found that Rho Lambda
P111 was tnaluno HICIIV W1th an tn
fOl1U2Ll Clflllu. 'tfte1 the Cftl AQQ1e
basket ball game
Feb 22 Helen Shzunbeau
lJlO2LClC2l.S'E11lgl bhe 1nv1ted us to cl
bl 1dge patty 'tt EPS1lO11 Lzunbdw
S1g1na to meet then pledges and be
come aequzunted wx 1th then patlon
Feb 7.9 Clalllllg our necles ovet
the edge of the plane to see
tlnnve we lost out balance and fell
110l'1t mto the nndst of Zl leceptlon
that was QIVCH bv Pztcthc Playete
111 l101'lO1 of GCOIQB C WCt11e11,
dl 211'112Lf1C C11t1C of the Cl110111ClC
WVe Clldlll nund the fill fot we
enjoyed chattmo vuth Such at noted
man and then the 16f1C.Sl'l1llC11l.S
wel e lovelv
Feb 25 'lhe athletes 111 the
plane YVCIL asked to attend at Cllll.
ner given by Alpha Theta Tau in
honor of the basketball players and
we were glad they did for each one
received a great big balloon with
his name on it.
21: X Ik
Feb. 27-Tonight the occupants
of our plane became so tired of our
chatter that they made us accept
the invitation of Pi Kappa Delta's
banquet that was held in the Din-
We were glad that we went for
we enjoyed the initiation of Phil
Broughton into the fraternity and
the dancing and program that came
after that for all the students in'
terested in debating.
Pk X :Sf
March 7-Stopped off just long
enough to be entertained at the Al-
pha Theta Tau party for its Moth-
if wif 251
March 18-These girls sure do
a lot of entertaining for tonight
they are having an exchange dinner
with some people who live nearby.
We listened hard and heard them
call it Alpha Kappa Phi.
:lf ali Ik
March 19-After going through
cloud-banks for days we finally
swooped down to earth and imme-
diately greeted by many people in
overalls and with shovels. It was
Arbor Day. They were glad to see
us and gave us rakes in order to
help them clean their country. It
seemed as though all of these peo-
ple had a vacation in order to work.
Wfe couldn't quite make that out
but we enjoyed the tug-o-war be-
tween the sophs and frosh in which
the sophs had their baths four days
before they should have.
Mrs. Lynch provided food lit for
kings for live hundred at noon and
after listening to a jazz orchestra,
we took off for the aviation field
for the dedication of the new plane.
Polly Brewster named the plane
"The Flying Bengal" and for that
she was given one of the first rides.
April 5-T hose people at C. O.
P. surely like to dance and we
alighted just in time to be able to
put on the "soup and fish," brush
our teeth and be off to the formal
given by Alpha Theta Tau.
if :lf :lf
April 6-A certain group of peo-
ple calling themselves Sophs and
Frosh kindly offered to let us come
to their Sport Dance that they gave
in the Dining Hall.
:lr Pls ik
April l3-Red, green, purpleand
blue circles, squares and triangles.
I9 2 9
I9 2 9
That is the way Alpha Kappa Phi
decorated for their FL1fL1flStlC'FO1'-
mal dance. They even had odd fu-
jc :lc :lc
April 14-VVe looked through
our field glasses and noticing a
great deal of commotion below
coasted gently down to earth. We
were met by Harold Jacoby who as
head of the committee told us that
International Emphasis Week was
just starting. '
We went to hear Dr. Roy Akagi
on Monday and were so interested
in his discussion of Paciiic-Europ-
ean relations that we went to hear
Dr. George Herbert Mead on Tues-
day evening. VV e also took time off
to attend the forums and teas held
in Social Hall where all sorts of
interesting international topics
were discussed informally.
:sa :sf Pk
April 17-We saw people in cos-
tumes running toward the big
.building they call the.Little Thea-
tre so we followed along and were
just in time to see' the big pageant
"T he World Today," written and
diercted by Florence Scott Van Gil-
We also went to hear the noted
Chinese editor, Dr. Ng Poon Chew
speak on "China's Problems, Na-
tional and International."
We were told that this was to be
an annual affair to sponsor a for-
eign student project on the Pacific
campus, through the VVorld Stu-
dent Christian Federation.
April l9-Oh, Skinnay! Yoo-
hoo! Yes, Miss Evelyn Holbrook,
chairman of Mu Zeta Rho formal
dance heard us and invited us to
:Is :lc :iz
April 20-Do you think we can
measure up to it? Epsilon invited
us to a Benefit Bridge party at
Eden Square and there were sixty
tables. We certainly had a grand
April Z5-The different tribes
threw all feeling to the winds, got
together and gave an Inter-Fra-
:Xe ai: :ic
April 26-Color, solf music and
beautiful girls clad in dainty dress-
es was the impression given us
when we swooped down and at-
tended the Benefit Bridge given by
Alpha Theta Tau.
N aran jad o
April 26-Tonight we received
a bid to the Alpha Pi Alpha Formal
and so we put on our very best
dress and had a perfectly grand
April 27-We were just about
to take off for distant parts when
we received a bid to Tau Kappa
Kappa's Formal. This proved to be
a Progressive dinner which began
at their houseg but we needed our
plane to fly to the Bay Region
where we finished our dinner and
then went to the theatre.
May 3 - We're off at last!
Where? We don't know, but We
are going with the Rhizites to some
mountain retreat for a whole week-
end. Sh-we know it will be fun
for they always have a dance-
:ga ic rl: 4
May 10-VV' e were a little tired
and sore from so much activity but
when Lucile Threlfall invited us to
go- to the Student Body Dance, We
put on our best bib and tucker and
waltzed off to do the Varsity.
:5: :k :Es
May 11-You can't hold a good
person down, so we all ambled out
of the plane and skipped over to
attend, on the invitation of Dor-
othy Blanchard, the Dinner Dance
given by Epsilon Lambda Sigma.
May 17-Get out the golf clubs
and your old swimming suit for we
have been requested to go with Al-
pha Kappa Phi up to Twain Harte
Lodge for a whole week-end.
May l8-Wliat is going on? Oh,
it is Omega Phi Alpha giving their
Formal Dance and from the noise
and excitement they are having a
:ir :1: rf:
May 25-Hurrah for the Whoops
and jingles! Helen Keast invited
us to a "push about" that the A.
W. S. gave in the Dining Hall.
4 1 I
. , V . .
4. ,,. 4.
May 31-It seemed that we had
reached the upper-most step of the
social ladder when we were invited
to the Junior-Senior Banquet held
in the Dining Hall.
:lc rl: 21:
June 4- The rulers or upper
strata deigned to compliment the
oldest of the people of C. P. by
giving them a Reception. It seems
as though these citizens were going
on a long tour and this event was
to give them last parting words of
advice. In spite of the dignity of
the affair, we were much impressed
and were glad that we had the op-
portunity of going to the Faculty-
214 Pk :if
June 6 - Tears mingled with
laughter! That is the impression
we received from attending the in-
tended-to-be-hilarions Senior Ball.
But then, what can you expect,
when people are about to leave a
happy life for parts unknown?
:F s: :k
June 8 - "Goodbye - Forever."
The president, Dr. Tully C. Knoles,
upon being informed that we were
going to progress on to the next
country, complimented us by giving
a reception. After going down the
receiving line we bid them all a
hearty goodbye and thanked them
for their hospitality. Slowly we
made our way back to our plane,
seated ourselves and waited to take
off. Brrr - Swish! We're off!
Goodbye, Pacific, goodbye!
Fo know an '1th1e1e 15 to know '1
111111 111 WhO111 19 vested tl1e Splfll of
1111 p1'1y 'md good lL1dQ1'1lC11f Pac1
he 18 p1oud of 11e1 'uhletes of he1
'1tl1let1c I'CCO1d 'tnd p1oud to say to
p1'1y clewn IS to 1'1d11te the t1ue
MW 111115 be '1 ICCOICI of aclneve
ment of men who w111 ca11'y 011
Ullflllgh hfe em they h we 111 'lt1'l1C'E1C
contests u11conee1 ned Whether they
hwe won O1 lost, but how they
h'1ve p1'1yed the g'1111e
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i i ti
HE destiny of all intercollegiate athletic
teams at Pacific is vested in the hands of
Coach C. E. "Swede" Righter who bids
fair to be christened the "Daddy" of athletics at
Pacific, having fostered athletic teams here until
today Pacific is always reckoned as a contender
for conference honors in the Far Weste1'i1 Con-
ference. "Swede has his hands full from Sep-
tember until -Iune, starting with football in the
fall and carrying on through basketball, track
and spring football practice.
Righter ii: ii: :IC
FORMER Tiger grid performer returned if
during the year just finished to assist V 'e 1 f
Rigliter with his line hopefuls. To be sure, "ii' H i
Harold Cunningham was given a tough assign- s
ment, but without alibi he set out to make his task
easier from year to year and from the looks of ,.,, ? Z
the strides he has made this year, he will have no V '
trouble finding lineinen to fill vacancies in the for- 5
ward wall next fall. '
:lf :s ' " s i
DACH Ray McCart, after
serving in the capacity of assistant to
Righter during his hrst year at Pacific,
was made director of all freshman teams, turning
out the first yearling grid squad last fall with a
great deal of success, considering the fact that it
was a new field of endeavor. McCart has had
'marked success with his yearling cage squads,
and is looking forward to a great season this
Breeden Dollmg Wxlsou Campbell
IIT' schedule of 111 games, handhng of ath1et1c teams, keep
mg up of 'tthleue fac111t1es and a 11Ll1'1C116C1 othe1 duues too
nume1ous to 11161111011 1CSlS 111 the hands of a co1ps of man
'lg61S and ass1stants headed by G1aduate Manage1 RO1JC1'E L
Bob B1eeden, who as a student at Pacnuc, 1ea1 ned of the needs
of the 2l.l1111Ct1C C1C1JH1l.1T1G111. P111 ee Vea1s ago Bob O1Q,EL1'11ZCC1 a
managemal system that has been fL11'1Ct1O1'111'1O well evel s1nce 1111111
today evexy 1113101 9113011 has a complete set of sen1or, 1Ll11101,
SO1D1lO11'101 e and f1eshmen lU2l.HEl.gC1:
111111137 Dolhngs Q1211 ted the yeal oft as a ha1d WOl1i11'10 SC1'l101
Manage1 of football, ass1sted by Fow1e1 Fuwe and GCO1gC P
Odell 11.111101 MH1180Cl s, Lotus Gal c1a, Robe1t G1uve1, Call Page
Fenm, B111 MO1119 and L111 Locke Freshman Manage1s To these
men a g1eat e1ed1t should go fo1 the efhment 112l1'1Cl11110 of football
games tluoughout a most successful gud season
Rav W11QO11 tm ned h1s attenuon f1 om captam of the football
team to se1v1n0 1141 the capac1ty of Sen1o1 Manage1 of basketball
'1ss1stedby Wesley bawye1 IL11'1101' Manager, umus Robe1 ts, Les
Btn well and F1 ed Ste1ne1, SOp1101llO1C MHIIHQCIS , and M Dodson,
Sam Cobme and B111 Locke, F1CS111l1El11 Manage1s
Paul Campbell took ove1 the C1CS1l1'11CQ of the managmo end of
the tl ack team, COlTl1110' 1111.0 a 1705111011 whe1e all ofhelals must bc
supphed, t1 ack kept up, 1CCO1C1S 1CCO1C1GC1, 1.121111C1S supphed, etc
lXSf3lSl1110 Campbell wexe Dale Ilannlton, 1111101 Manage1 I1e1
be1t Ball, Coke Wood and Floyd Taylol, Sophomole Manage1s
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and Iunius Roberts, Sophomore Managers, and John Minges, Bob
P - ' -I.. J 1 v , g - .
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Defrees Tartcr Nourse
OR the promotion of spirit in outside activities and athletics
the yell leaders were elected by the Rally Committee early
in the fall semester. The boys have proved to be a good com-
bination under the leadership of the varsity leader, Harold T after.
The assistants, Ted Defrees and Richard Nourse, both freshmen,
ably aided in the whoopee trio. Nourse and Defrees were both yell
leaders in their respective high schools and will be good material
for the varsity position.
Little credit is given the yell leader but in reality he is one of
the athletic team, working and hghting to instill into several hun-
dred students that spirit of enthusiasm which is so necessary and
helpful to the men on the athletic Held. As the season draws to a
close the duties of the yell leader ceases but soon they will be out
again in the bleachers, conducting rallies and officiating at athletic
. , 7
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2 V 3
ACIFIC brought to a close one of the most impressive grid-
iron records since entering the Far WCStC1'I1 Conference
When she held Santa Clara University to a close 12 to 7
score on the Bronco held last November. All in all, the Tigers
had won live games and lost two, scoring 95 points ,to 58 points
for seven- highly touted opponents. Coach Swede Righter had
groomed his Tigers for a tough season and they waltzed out and
completely annihilated the hrst hve opponents, including Modesto
junior College, Chico State, Nevada, Sacramento Junior College
and Fresno State. Pacihc lost to the California Aggies and Santa
Clara University after the breaks of the game had decided the
SU M MARY
21 Modesto I. C. ......... ....,...... 2 O
14 Chico State .......,,...,.. ....... 0
7 Nevada .......,.................... ....... 6
33 Sacramento I. C. ......... ....... O
13 Fresno State ................ ....... 0
O Cal. Aggies ..........i ........... 2 6
7 Santa Clara ........... ........... 1 2
AY uI'lUSKYH WILSON was the
type of football tackle that any
coach would be proud to have
on his team. He was a leader with no
end of tight and grim deterrmination
to stave off defeat if there happened
to be any possibilty of doing so. His
ever evident spirit instilled into his
fellow players a condition of mind
that radiated even to the spectators
"Husky" started out on the varsity
as a freshman, coming from. Dinuba
I-ligh School where he had an en-
viable high school record. l-le gained the name "Husky" from
his fellow teammates early in his college career, the bulk of them
having a great deal of respect for his strength. Coach Righter
will have a diflicult time Elling Ray,s shoes for next season.
'1' smarts rather a coincidence that a tackle should take up the
reins as captain of the Pacific varsity football team where
another tackle has left off, but such will be the case when Cap-
tain-elect Lehman "VVindy" Odale
will lead his teammates into action
next fall. "VVindy" had his share of
tough luck during the last grid cam-
paign, dislocating a shoulder and
then breaking an ankle. Barring any
unlooked for accidents, Odale will
without doubt be a tower of strength
on the line next fall, as well as a
determined leader, determined to lead
the Pacific varsity in an impressive
campaign for Far VVestern Confer-
1 . , 2 4:1
Modesto Junior College
REBIADE Pacific varsity football team pitted its strength
against the Modesto junior College grid machine in the
Pacific stadium, Saturday, September 29, in the opening
game of the season and emerged victorious 21 to 20. Lack of
condition and necessary time in which to get into shape accounts
forthe closeness of the score. Modesto was handed a couple of
touchdowns toward the close of the game after Pacific had the
score 21 to 7.
Jim Countryman, Pacific halfback, proved to be the big star of
the day, uncorking a number of classy runs that carried the ball
deep into Modesto territory. However, it was Countryman's fum-
ble that allowed johnson, Modesto center, to scoop up the ball and
race 20 yards to a touchdown in the closing minutes of play.
"Moose" Disbrow, giant Pacihc fullback, lived up to expecta-
tions as a triple threat man, when he passed, kicked, ran with the
ball and in general kept the Modesto defense on the run. Fay
Loveridge was outstanding, as was Vance Porlier who looked to
have considerable stuff.
Chico State College:
H ICO S'rA'1'E came clown to Pacific on Saturday, October 11,
determined to give the Tiger a lacing, but Chico returned
to Chico that evening and in the meantime had postponed
the lacing until next fall. Pacific, aided by the scintillating runs
of jimmy Countryman, annexed another game at the expense of
the "red shirts" by a 14 to O score. Coach Swede Righter used
about every man in a suit that day for the sake of trying his men
for the contest with Nevada which followed two weeks later.
Pacihds first score came late in the second period when Coun-
tryman took a Chico punt in midfield and dashed to the 34 yard
line before he was downed. Countryman passed to Barron for 15
yards and then Disbrow was sent into the game to receive a pass
from Countryman and score. Countryman converted with a drop
The second score came when "VVindy" Odale broke through the
Chico line to block a kick from Spencer's toe. Barron fell on it for
a touchdown. Paul Crandall, playing at fullback, turned in a
tiashy game. Al Keyston, veteran guard, was the outstanding
linesinan of the day, checking the Chico backs at will.
I9 2 9
University oil: Nevada
ACIFIC humbled the University of Nevada Wolves in their
Own lair at Reno, Nevada, for the first victory ever re-
corded by the Tiger on the gridiron'oVer their touted rivals.
It was a close score, 7 to 6, but decisive enough. Nevada will re-
member Saturday, October 20, 1928, as a day of great sadness
but the Pacific rooters who attended the contest will always re-
joice, for no victory is sweeter than the first.
Pacihc fought with grim determination that day for a victory
that was well earned. Again "Moose" Disbrow displayed his
prowess as a portion of the Tiger grid machine when he plowed,
tore and veritably ripped his way through a tired Wolfpack for a
needed touchdown. Three times Pacific had the ball within the
five yard line, but reached the goal but once.
Countryman converted for Pacihc, kicking the ball three times.
The H1-st and second times, both teams were oitside but the third
time Pacihc remained on side and a Nevada player over anxiously
jumped offside and the extra point was awarded to Pacihc. This
point won the game and the honor. Paciiic had won her opening
Far WCSf61'l1 Conference game.
Sacramento Junior College
HE TIGERS had a play day at the expense of the Sacramento
Iunior College, handing them a 33 to O drubbing in the Pa-
cific stadium, Saturday, October 28. The first half found
the Tiger rather listless when Pacific scored but 7 points, opening
up in the closing half to score 26 points.
The play which brought the spectators to their feet in a howling
mass came in the third period when jim Countryman, speedy and
elusive Tiger halfback, effectively halted a Sacramento drive on
his own 10 yard line by slipping in to intercept a pass at full speed,
elude the entire Sacramento team via the stiff arm route and race
90 yards to a touchdown. It was the most sensational run of the
day and the longest ever recorded in the Pacific stadium.
Fay Loveridge put in a good day at eluding the Sacramento
secondary defense, placing the ball in scoring position time after
time. "Moose', Disbrow did most of the plunging for Pacific and
seemer to be 1nore than effective. Every man in a suit was injected
into the fray and at the close of the game there were few rgulars
left in the Tiger lir1eup.
N aran jado
I 9 2 9
Couu tryman, Half
Ledbe ter, Halfback
Fresno State College
GREAT Home Coming crowd watched Coach '6Swede"
Righterls powerful grid machine down Fresno State 13
to 0 in the annual Home Coming big game. Old grads and
undergraduates alike were thrilled to watch the mighty Tiger
start slowly, gain momentum and then crush the invading Bulldog.
It marked the fifth consecutive win for the T igers, keeping their
record of no defeats unblemished. The combination of Disbrow,
Countryman and Loveridge was too much for the Bulldogs.
The game was played before some 5000 spectators in as colorful
a football spectacle as has ever been staged in the Pacific stadium.
Four uniformed bands and a uniformed Shrine drill team added
to the general eEect which thrilled the large Home Coming crowd.
It was a great day for Pacific.
Jim Countryman again took the big honors of the day, piling up
a total of 118 yards from the line of scrimmage in 25 times with
the ball. Disbrow was next in line with 54 yards in 20 attempts
while Loveridge and Ledbetter both turned in stellar games in the
backfield. Led by Captain "Husl4y': VV'ilson at tackle, the line func-
tioned to perfection against the Bulldogs and on one occasion liter-
ally lifted the opposition off their feet to allow "Moose" Disbrow
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I9 Z 9
Santa Clara University
ATED as underdogs with nothing but a chance to make a
good showing against the Santa Clara Broncs, the Tigers
gave the Green Wave plenty to worry about in the closing
game of the season at Santa Clara. In fact, the Bengals led 7 to 6
in the Hnal quarter and it was only a break in the form of a fum-
bled punt on the 30 yard line which put the Broncs in a position
to score again and take the lead. The Tigers put up a stubborn
defense against the Broncos and had a forward passing attack
which kept them worried throughout.
Pacino was minus the services of "Moose" Disbrow who was
on the bench with injuries, while "Windy,, Odale, star tackle, was
in the hospital with a broken ankle. Captain Ray Wilsoii was just
out of a sick bed, Frank Heath, star end, was just up from an at-
tack of the ilu, and in general, the Tigers were in a mighty crip-
"Bruno" Henley, Pacific quarterback, succeeded in turning in a
neat piece of open field running after taking a pass from Jim
Countryman, and then racing through the entire Bronco defense
lifteen yards to a touchdown. Countryman converted and the
Tigers were in the lead. In all, Pacific scored a moral victory, if
Loveridgg, I-Ialfback Calltaill-ClCCf2 OCIHIC, Tackle
1 . -H,1,, ,V ,.
ESPITE the fact that the number of defeats administered
the first Tiger yearling grid squad ever developed at Paci-
fic outnumbered the number of victories, it can be said
that Coach Ray McCart achieved wonderful results with his Cubs.
During the two months grind many good prospects were uncov-
ered that will be of great material aid to Coach Swede Righter's
Tiger Varsity. '
A six game schedule was played by the Frosh with two contests
won, three lost and one tied to complete the season. The yearlings
started the season by handing Oakdale High Shool an 18 to O
trouncing, Manteca High School tied the Babes O to O, and then
lVICCEl1'lJS men handed the Modesto Junior College reserves a 12
to 6 trouncing. Preston came out on the long end of a 7 to O score
and a return game with Modesto found most of the Modesto
varsity pitted against McCartis men and the result found the
Prosh on the short end of a 12 to O score. Menlo junior College
trounced the Babes 25 to 7 to close the season.
Outstanding among the Frosh gridders were Glenn Qdale at
endg Glenn Bowman and George McCann in the backfieldg Sam
Cobine at guardg Eugene Root at guardg Prank Berry at tackleg
Stewart Tregoning at center 5 Babe Schrader at tackle 5 Bill Higby
at half. Qthers who played during the season were Dick Nourse,
Ken Smith, Bill Ijams, Coke Wood, Horace Parsons, Dodson,
Segerstroin, Tallestrup and Hallmark.
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LAYING hard, clean basketball throughout the season, the
Pacilic varsity cage squad Finished a year that may be ad-
judged a success despite many injuries that hampered the
Tiger style in the closing games of the season. Pacific hnished
second in the Far NVestern Conference standing with 3 games won
and 3 lost for a percentage of .500.
The varsity squad consisted of Captain Cecil "Moose, Disbrow
and Robin Dunn at centersg Captain-elect F rank Heath, Ed Mc-
arthur, Jimmy Countryman, Paul Crandall and Bill Klein at for-
wardsg Kent Shuman, Bruce Henley, Ev Tittemore, Rusty Rus-
sell, Vernon Hurd and Vance Porlier at guards.
37 ' Alumni .........................,.... Nevada ...... .
Zl Amblers Club .................. Nevada .....i............ .
21 Amblers Club .................. Amblers Club ...........
31 Stanford ............. .......... C alifornia Aggies
26 Chico ............. California Aggies
20 Chico ................. Fresno State ...........
26 St. Mary's ...... Fresno State ......... ..
22 St. Mary's ......... ..........
APFAIN Cec1lR Moose D15
b1ow, one of the g1eatest a1l1
leles to WLZII the OICLHQC of
P'lC1F1C led the va1s1ty basketball
qumtet th1 ough a season of ups and
downs that culnnnated w1l11 PHCIHC
1361110 one of the 1CE1C1111g LO1'1'EC1'1C161S
for the F211 WCSf61I1 Co11fe1e11ce t1tle
D177 Fnst played fO1 Paclhe on the
l1a1dwood Wllell he was 1 flCS11lH2L1'1
where he loomed as a 1Og1CZ11 cand1
date fo1 VEl1S1ly cage 1101101 s, a 13051
'E101'1 l1e found lnmself 111 duung the
followmg season bo OL1'ES'E2L1'1C111'1g we1e 111s S1:fO1 ts at eente1 that
he was elected to captam the PEICIHC VZLISIYY 'mt the close of 111s
SOP11011101C VC211 D1q1J1OXV has one 111016 yea1 of varsity compet1
11011 and should show to even 9.1CZ1lL1 advantage He was 1'12111lCC1
111 CO1111C1C11CG CC1'1lCI at the close of last season
basketball when l1e came to P"lC1l:lC 111 1926 He was '1
plax C1 of 1'l21tL11 al 2l1D111tV and welcome on any college team
111s wo1l1 as fO1WZL1C1 on the f16S1llTlEI.1'1 team of 1926 Z! was out
Slilllillllg and on 111s 16111111 to college
was handed the d1hicul1 21SS1QH1T1C1'1l
of holdmg down a V211 s1tV IEOINVEIIC1
belth wl11c,l1 he d1d and eff"1c1en1ly
Slillllllg 111 almost CVC1 y contest con
s1ste11l11 fO1 mo yea1s He w1l1 611161
111s tl111d yen of LOll1PLli1'E1011 as up
Lam of the Paelhc, V2l,1S1ly and may
look fO1WE11C1 to 11s111g to the 1pex of
111s 131111121111 '1tl1let1c ca1eer Heath IQ
also an OLllLSt'11lC1l11O football pl'1ye1,
playmg 'lt end 1305111011 o11 Coach
Swede Rlgllliil 's V211 S113
, - Ki ra ' A
7' C ' , J . ' '
cl. 1 ' A 1 X i .
.E A C .
c " ' ' N fr . . . . I
AP'1'A1N-ELECT Frank Heath did11't 11eed many lessons in
F 1 . C . ' n C
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. L. C P . .
COMPLETE reversal of events over the
previous year found Coach "Swede"
Righter's varsity cage squad on the
long end of a 37 to l5 score in the initial
game of the basketball season against a great
array of former Pacific basketball stars,
playing under the alumni banner. A fast
, ' r -
and smoothly working Figer five completely
outclassed the alumni who had but a chance
to meet one another prior to the game.
Displaying plenty of class in the opening
minutes of play the alumni scored three
point before the varsity could iind the bucket.
However, it was not long before the Tigers
swung into action and the outcome was not in doubt from that
point on until the close of the game. Captain "Moose" Disbrow
went on a scoring spree in the lirst half of the 'Final period to sink
four field goals. He was taken from the game as he made the
fourth one, but he took high point honors with him, scoring eight
Heath and lVIcArthur, starting forwards for the varsity, were
next in line with six points each. Paul Crandall was injected into
the fray later on and also collected six markers. "Rube" Wood
and "CherubH Royse, both former basketball captains, were the
stars for the alumni, each gathering Hve points. The varsity held
a 15 to 7 advantage at half time.
It was hoped that an all-captain five might take the :floor against
the varsity, but the failure of "Ham,' Truman to put in an appear-
ance made it impossible. Bob Robertson filled in at guard position.
The array of former Tigers included "Rube" Woocl, Eddie Spoon,
forwards 3 "Chick" Stevens, centerg "Cherub" Royse, Bob Robert-
son, Beryl Burchfiel, Marlitt Stark, Harold Jacoby and Mel Law-
Coach Righter gave every man on his squad a chance to show
his wares and many of them gave a good deal of promise.
Tr-1111313 game series fraught with rivalry
at every juncture characterized the
three game Pacific-Ambler series played
to settle the City Championship of Stockton.
Pacihc nosed out the Arabs in the opening
game by a scant 21 to 19 score, dropped the
second game to the Clubmen by a 22 to 21
score, and then came back later in the season to
completely smother the down town aggregation
by a 34 to 23 score, leaving no doubt in the
minds of the public, students, etc., as to the
supremacy of basketball on the campus. '
It remained for Bruno Henley to sink the
winning goal against the Amblers in the open-
ing game. It was one of those fairy-tale finishes where the hero
comes through in the last minute of play with the winning goal.
Henley shot the goal that knotted the count at 19 all and then a
few seconds later let Hy with a long shot from the center of the
Hoor that slipped gracefully through the hoop to win the game as
the gun sounded, ending all activity. The Arabs led at half time
11 to 7.
In the second game with seven minutes to play Ed McArthur
sank a field goal to knot the count at 20 all. Carey,
Arab forward, looped his first basket of the game
and Heath followed with a free throw for the
Tigers but the gun sounded to end the game. The
Amblers led at half time 16 to 11.
The third and deciding game was played Feb-
ruary 9 in the Paciic gym with one of the largest
crowds of the season set to witness a whirlwind
affair. However, Pacific proved the faster that
night and swept the Amblers off their feet, win-
ning 34 to 23. Frank Heath was the star of the
evening, chalking up 13 points for high point hon- age,
ors. Pacihc led at half time 15 to 9.
,A . ,
LAYING stellar basketball but failing to garner
a sufficiency in points to tide them over a
Cardinal rally, the Pacific varsity dropped
a closely contested fray to the Stanford varsity cage
squad bq a 3 4to 31 count. The game was played
in the Stanford Pavilion at Palo Alto. Pacific lost
a one point lead in the final two minutes of play and
with that lead went tl1e game. Hawkins and Berg,
Cardinal forwards, upset the parade when they
broke through to sink two field goals.
Fawcett, Stanford forward, was high point man
of the game, garnering eight field goals and a free
throw for a total of 17 points. Heath and Disbrow
shared high point honors for the Tigers, each
gathering five field goals and a foul throw apiece for a total of
ll points. Stanford led at half time, 20 to 17.
The game was a nip and tuck affair from start to finish, and
after Stanford had pulled out of the first half in the lead, the
minutes to go, Disbrow and Heath swung into
action and started sinking them. The Bengals
took the lead, but Stanford came back to wrest
the game from them in the closing seconds.
This game found Heath and Disbrow both
returning to scoring form, after having been
at a loss to discover the loop in a number of
practice games prior to the Stanford tussle.
Countryman and Crandall both showed to
advantage in filling in at Ed McArthur's posi-
tion at forward. Rusty Russell was particular-
ly busy at standing guard.
Tigers came back fighting and with but a few
JQETQING a newly elected member of the
Far VVestern Conference the Pacific
varsity cage squad encountered a
good deal of stiff competition when they tan-
gled with the Chico Wildcats in two games
played at Chico. The Tigers won the first con-
test by a 26 to 21 score but dropped the second
contest 26 to 20. Pacihc played a lot of good
and bad basketball in that series and really
found the Wfildcats worthy opponents and very
worthy future member of the Far VVestern
The Tigers staged a great comeback in the
second half of the hrst game after being held to a 15-15 count at
half time. 1n the second period the Bengal offense got functioning
and proved too much for the VVildcats. The Hoor work of Disbrow
and Countryman was a convincing feature of the Tiger's style of
play, Countryman taking high point honors with 10, coping with
Captain Wilsoii of Chico who looped the basket for 9.
All baskets made in the last half by Chico were from mid-fioor.
The first game closed after a feeble Chico rally was checked and
the Tigers had settled down' to win the game.
The second night of play found the Bengals way off form and
after leading at half time by an 11 to 7 score, went all to pieces in
the second period and let the Wildcats run up a 26 to 20 win. The
boys just could not seem to locate the basket, nor could they break
up the long shooting of the Staters.
Captain VVilson fo the Vtfildcats proved to be the big star of this
game, sinking five beautiful Held goals. He was ably assisted by
Palmer and Garrigan.
The Chico defense functioned perfectly and held Pacific to but
five field goals. 1-leath made two of these, while Disbrow ac-
counted for five free throws. Ed MacArthur played the best ball
for Pacihc, looping one 'field goal and three foul throws for live
points. Rusty Russell broke into the scoring with two points.
I9 2 9
Sit. Maryps Series
Aciric bewildered the Galloping Gaels of
St. Mary's at Kezar Stadium in San
Francisco in the lirst game of a two
game series, defeating them 26 to 17. The re-
turn game at Pacific gym was a reversal, how-
ever, when the Tiger succumbed to the Gael
attack and dropped the contest by a 24 to 22
The lirst victory completely upset all predic-
tions as to the outcome, as St. Maryis had been
given the decided edge to snatch a victory from
,s,s the Tigers. The victory also broke the Gael jinx
over Pacific basketball teams and avenged three
straight years of defeat. Pacific played hard
to win, a steady relentless game that kept the Saints disorganized
throughout the contest.
-h- -xgmir gif'
Heath sunk a long shot two minutes after the game started and
from that time on the Tigers were never headed, despite the fact
that the Saints did tie the score twice in the early stages of the
hrst half. At half time the Bengals were leading 14 to S. Wfith
Heath doing most of the scoring in the second half, the Tigers
emerged safely on the long end of the score. Shuman and Heath
were the outstanding Pacific performers.
Had the official scorers been on the job Pacific would have won
the second game also. Eddie Tazer, St. Maryls star, committed
his fourth personal foul of the game about five minutes before the
game ended. The foul was charged to Pitchford and Tazer was
allowed to remain in the game, during which time he looped the
winning Held goal that gave the Gaels their 24 to 22 victory. The
game goes down as one of the toughest breaks against the Tigers
in many seasons.
Captain 'fMoose" Disbrow turned in his best game of the sea-
son, looping four classy held goals. "Haffy" Heath again was high
scorer with ll points to his credit. At half time the score was
No1I1r1 sp11t SCI ICS c11a1acte117ed t11e two
games w1t11 Nevada After the Wolxfes
11ad completely swa111ped t11e T1gC1S the
openmg mght by a 23 to 16 SCO16, 3.1'1C1 t11e11, not
to he outdone t11e 11gC1 s came hack 1116 second
1110111 to take a close 18 to lf game f101Tl the
Nevada 1J11LC1 up a 10 to 7 lead 111 tl1e fn st few
11'l11'1Ll1CS of play 111 the Opelllllg game tl1at
11'12l.11iCC1 the 111st Fm WCS1C111 CO11fC1C11CC t11t
The SCOIC at half tune stood 16 to 6 The
Vvolves f1111C1101'1CC1 111 a 111t1c11 31110011161 lT12t1ll'1C1
Shumau t11an d1d R1011te1 s me11, although the T1gC1S
challxed up 10 po111ts to then opponents 9 111 the
second half of the f1ay CO1.l1111y1l1E11'1 was lngh P01111 111a11 fot Pa
cths NV1111 6 17011115 Ile was closely followed by llleath who SCO1 ed
'lhe second game xx as 11ot a 1613111011 of the H1 st 111 any way,
s11ape O1 l1lc1111lC1 The game was a 111111161 110111 S1311 to f1111s11
wx 11,11 the TIQCIQ 1C'1C111lg by '111 8 to 1 scote at half tune W1t11 t11e
count 15 to 14 tgatnst the 1110615 Shun1an -111,1
one NV1l1C11 put the 'l 1ge1 s 111 the lead G11
1'llcl11111l Nevada ce11te1, looped o11e to put
t11e Wolxfes out 111 f101l1 agam but Paul
C18.11C1H11 came 1111OL1g11 to 511111 a11ot11e1 fot
Pauhc as t11e gun sounded
Moose D1S1J1OXAf, 11061 C2l13'E111'l,fO1.111C1
111s eye 21021111 111 tl11s game, sco1111g 11
pomts fO1 1'110111DO111t11O11O19 P1111 C1 a11
d'11l although passmg tathct bad, came
tlnough 111 t11e pmches to take second hon
O1 s by 1oop1110 111106 held go 11s fO1 1 total
ot 613011115 IqCl11.S11L1lT1Zl11 11111111110 0L1'l1C1
Y 'Cn 6 C
was outstandmg on the H001
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California Aggies Series
HE Tigers had a rather easy time of
it in taking two games from the Cal-
ifornia Aggies, cellar candidates in
the Far VVestern Conference, in as many
nights by defeating them 28 to 17 and 36 to
Pacific played comparatively slow basket-
ball in the first game, especially in the first
half of the game at Davis, the score at half
time standing at 15 all. However, the Tigers
"'- scored at will in the closing eight minutes of
' play and pulled the game out of the ire, after
the Aggies had led for a period of time by
a 23 to 22 count.
Heath and Disbrow broke through in the final minutes to score
14 points between them. Heath, with 16 points, was the leading
scorer for the winners while Graves found the basket for 10 points
to lead the Aggies.
Pacilic made a clean sweep of their series when they defeated
the Aggies the following night on the Pacific court, after Frank
Heath had flashed brilliantly to again lead all scorers with 16
points to his credit, bringing his total for the series to 32 markers.
In the second period the Aggies
closed up the hole at the end of their
court and for the Hrst fifteen minutes
of the game only two field goals were
counted. Captain Moose Disbrow con-
sistently got the jump on his opponent
at center and played a good floor
game but he had an off night at the
basket, scoring but three points, all
via the free throw route.
Ev Titteniore, substitute forward,
showed considerable class for the
vt 1NGlNC 1nto the c1os111g SCIICS
of the 5e15o11 the Tlgel v11s1ty
111d 111 even c11111ce to cop F211
VX 6516111 CO11fCl ence ho11o1 5 by tal11ng
bot11 ends of 1 two game SCIICS w1t11
F1 esno St1te O1 1IlC111gfO1 co11fe1ence
11011015 by spl1tt111g the 561165 F1 es11o
XVO11 t11e 01361161 on F 1'1C1'1y Illgllt 111 t11e
C,1'I11lpCC1 qu1rte1s of the FICSHO St1te
p1v111o11 afte1 o11e of t11e hottest co11
tested tllts CVC1 st1ged 111616 by EL 45
Dunn to 43 count lt 1CqL1116Cl two e11tr1 five
11l11'lLl1G 1JCl1OClS to declde t11e contest
Paclhc H1s11ed wlth 1 111019 eflectwe 1loo1 g1111e 111 t11e 1cl1S1j halt
oi t11e 0130161 1nd emetged O11 the long end of 1 15 to 13 score 1s
the gun ended t11e pc11od Moose D1Sl31 ow we11t o11 1 SCO11110
913166, 11 t11e ope111ng of t11e sccond half 111d PEICIHC was leachng bv
1 co1111o1 t1ble 111a1g111, but t11e defense seemed to 51111 and a con1
plete 16VC1S1l of events took p11ce A5 the gun sou11ded t11e end
of the game t11e scoze WV'lS t1ed 1t 33 111
At the e11d of nve 111111utes of c1refu1 Pl'1y11'1Q e1cl1 te1n1 111d
5co1ed two held go1ls 'l1'1Cl t11e count w15 st111 knotted, t111s t1111e at
of to 31 13165110 looped 111 one n1o1e b1sket th1n t11e Bengals could
collect 111d 1s the g1n1e ended P1c111c w1s two 13011115 511y
Un Lble to cope XV1t11 t11e 13111111111 Sl'100t111g of T1111e TClO111C11C1
'11'1C1 E1 w111 G111SlJL11Q of 1-3165110 P1c1F1c tool1 1 45 to 26 d1 ubblng
1t 1116 11111d5 ofthe I 165110 bt1te va1'51ty on t11e fO1lOW111g 111g11t
The g1111e 11111 l1ed t11e close of t11e 961163 1nd the close of t11e sea
son 15 f 11 15 t11e T1gC1S WCIC CO11CC111CCl
ln thcn pmt slzed cou1t bu11t fO1 t11e I-3165110 type of pl1y the
S12l1L1w 1 111 up 1 9 to Z lC'tCl 111 the fnst Eve 111111utes of play 111 the
second g1n1e 1nd f1o111 then o11 thc contest w15 nevel close The
Deng 115 could not 566111 to get then' p11ys to fL111ClI1011 111 t11e 5111111
cotnt 111d thelr passmg 1tt1ck w1s 5111ot11e1ed f101T1 t11e S1811 w111le
o11 t11e 011161 11'111C1 1 165110 11161 11tt1e lI1OLllJlL scoung w1tl1 her pe1
centage stx le of b15ketb111
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I 9 29
OACI-I Ray McCart's Freshmen cagers finished one of the
most successful seasons since the inauguration of fresh-
man sports, winning 12 out of 16 games played for a per-
centage of .750. George McCann was elected honorary captain at
the close of the season. Glenn Bowman, star forward, was high
point man of the season with 130 points to his credit. The scoring
machine of Odale at Center, Van Dyke at forward and Bowman
amossed a total of 372 points out of a total of 523 points for the
season. The entire team was made up of Odale and Ken Smith at
centerg Van Dyke, Bowman, Woods, and Clint Smith at forwardsg
and Babe Schrader, 1V1cCan, Bill Ijams and Bill Morris at guards.
5 Stockton High .................. 33 33 Hanford High .................. 23
42 Escalon High ..................... 2 23 Dinuba High ..................... 33
53 Antioch High ..................... 17 40 Turlock Owls ..................... 37
37 Manteca High ............ N11 36 Ripon High ........................ 7
22 Stanford F1-osh ............... 36 37 Galt Junior College ...... 22
50 Galt junior College ...... 39 21 Pacific Grove High ...... 10
24 St. Mary's Frosh ............ 31 27 Monterey High ............... 14
34 Lemoore High .................. 19 39 San Jose High ......,........... 10
Total Frosh-523 5 Total Opponents-344.
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I 9 Z9
APTAIN "VIC" LEDBETTER was
elected to hll a mighty big gap
when he was named track cap-
tain of the Pacific varsity track squad,
filling the shoes of Sig MacKay who
failed to return to school as the time
drew near for track season to open.
"Vic" is one of the pioneers of the
thinclad sport at Pacilie, coming to
college at a time when little was
thought of Pacific's chances to ever
build a formidable track aggregation.
UVic" is a sprinter by nature and by
second nature is a hard worker. Although never smashing any
conference records, his time was chiefly put in at encouraging co-
track men who, under his encouragement, found themselves to be
excellent timber for Coach "Sweden Righter's front rank cinder
artists. Pacific track hopes owe a great deal to "Vic".
ERALDED as the greatest athlete to ever wear a Pacinc uni-
form, Cecil "Moose" Disbrow carries on in track as well
as in football and basketball. He was an all-around track
star from the time that he competed for Pacific for the first time
to the present, and for his services and aid to the track squad he
was rewarded with the track captain-
cy. Captain-elect Disbrow holds the
conference record in the shot put and
has held it for two years and bids fair
to hold it for a year or more to come.
"Dizz" hardly stops at the shot, being
a star in the javelin, discus and broad
jump, concentrating chiefly on the
hrst three named. Twice Disbrow has
carried the banner of Pacihc to the
East, once to Chicago in the National
Inter-Collegiates and once to Des
Moines, Iowa, to the Drake relays. C
i Ullympuic Stair' NJ
Pacihc contributed james "Hippo" Corson, one of the foremost discus
throwers in the United States, to the United States Olympic games track
and iield team for competition at Amsterdam in the 1928 Olympiad. jim
came through, annexing a third place in the discus With a throw of 154
feet, 6 7f8 inches. jim will coach track at Pacific next year.
N arcmjad o
1 9 Z 9
.. AE-. JN
The Season ,
Aclirrc won two dual meets, dropped a third, tied for third
place in the VVest Coast Relays at Fresno, placed third in
the Far Westei'11 Conference track meet at Sacramento and
was represented at the annual Drake Relays at Des Moines, Iowa,
by Captain-elect "Cec" Disbrow during the track season j ust
The track season opened with a dual meet at Chico with the
newly elected member of the Conference, Pacific emerging on the
long end of a 75 to 57 score. Disbrow scored eighteen points and
Loveridge took three Firsts for fifteen points.
Pacihc had little difficulty in humbling the California Aggies in
a dual meet at Davis, scoring S4 points to a meager 37 for the Ag-
gies. Loveridge leaped 23 feet 3 77 8 inches in the broad jump in
this meet. Fresno reversed things in the next dual meet when they
smothered Pacific 78 to 53 on the local oval. However, Disbrow
was not to be denied his eighteen points, winning the shot, discus,
javelin, and placing second in the broad jump.
Pacific scored 14 points in the Fresno Relays to tie with Modes-
to Iunior College for third place in the class B division and then
the next Saturday placed third in the Far VVestern Conference
meet at Sacramento with 28 17 3 points. Fresno State won with
60 176 points and San jose State was second with 31 points. In all,
the season was a success.
Making Pacific Famous
OR the first time in the
history of track at Paci-
if i' .X lic, the Drake Relays at
1 Des Moines, Iowa, invited a
, ,V - Pacihc athlete to compete in
"'q, the annual relays. Captain-
'f" X '-
' X - it elect f'Moose Disbrow was in-
vited and the student body re-
sponded by raising the neces-
sary funds to send the giant
athlete back who competed in
the shot and discus on the 26th
and 27th of April.
"Dizzy met with tough op-
position but managed to win
his way to the finals in the shot
put where he was barely nosed out of a place. His qualifying mark
was 43 feet lO inches. Disbrow competed in the National Colleg-
iates at Chicago in 1928 in the discus throw, competing against
some of the best discus throwers in America. He failed by U4
. , ,X
X, . ,o X ,
i gil. A
of an inch to get into the hnals.
YRA PARSONS carried Pacifids hopes in W
the feminine division of the United
States Olympic team, making a name
for herself as a sprinter and broad jumper of no
mean ability among the best that the nation had
to oHer in the way of feminine track aspirants.
Myra went to Newark, New jersey, as a mem-
ber of the Northern California Girls, Athletic
Club, which won the national track and held
championships. Miss Parsons, a member of the
class of l928 at Pacific, was a member of the
national champion 440 yard relay team for wo-
men. Wliile at Pacihc she was foremost i11 ath-
letic endeavor for the women. Of Myra Parsons,
Pacific is proud.
HICO STATE COLLEGE., newly elected member of the Far
VVCStC1'11 Conference, bit off a tough morsel when they
chose to tackle Coach "Swede" Righter's thinclads in the
initial dual track meet of the season. Pacific won 75 to 57, winning
nine first places, including the relay, seven seconds and eight
thirds. Chico annexed four first places, six seconds and five thirds.
Captain-elect Cecil "Moose" Disbrow was high point man of the
meet, scoring eighteen points, throwing the javelin 169 feet 9
inches for a first, the shot 44 feet for a firstg the discus 126 feet
4!1O inches for a first and securing a second to Loveridge of Paci-
hc in the broad jump. Fay Loveridge took three first places, run-
ning the 100 yard dash in 10 flat, the 220 in 22 :4 and broad jump-
ing Zlfeet 10 lf2 inches. Pacific made clean sweeps in three events,
the 440, 220 and broad jump. Dodson, Decater and Littlefield
placed in the order named in the 440 in 5218. Dodson also won the
880 in 2:12 to score 10 points. Thompson of Pacific and Thomas-
son of Chico tied for first place in the pole vault at ll feet 6 1X2
inches for the other first place .
Captain Viv Ledbetter scored a third in the 100 and a similar
place in the 220.
California Aggie Meet
-. ACIFIC took the second dual
track meet of the year by de-
feating the California Aggie
track and Held team by an 84 to 47
score, the farmers finding it hard
to break into the lirst place column,
annexing but three of the afore-
mentioned. Disbrow and Lover-
idge again led the scoring, running
up 32 points between them.
The outstanding performance of
the day came when Fay Loveridge,
star sprinter andbroad jumper of
the Pacihc track squad, extended
himself and leaped 23 feet 3 778
inches in the broad jump to better
the conference record and place
himself in a class by himself in con-
ference broad jumping circles. Disbrow dropped the javelin out
175 feet 2 inches and put the shot 45 feet 3 inches, both bettering
John K. Hubbard
The sprints both belonged to Loveridge without a question, but
the contests for second places were close. The century appeared
to be a dead heat, but Ledbetter was set back to third place. The
dispute was just as hot in the furlong, the Pacific sprinter this
time having a little the best of the argument and being credited
with second honors,
Little Patil Hubbard of Pacific came through in this meet to
win the two mile run in lO:42.5 after besting a formidable array
of older ond more experienced runners. I-lubbard was then but
a sophomore. johnny Decatur negotiated the 440 in 51.7 for one
of the fastest times of the day made by a Tiger runner, and then
turned around to win the 220 low hurdles, running them for the
first time in his life, in 26.4. Pacinc had little trouble in winning
1F nresno State Meet
ERE'S where the Waterloo came, as far as dua1 track meets
were concerned for the season when Fresno State took
the measure of the Tiger thinclads by a 78 to 53 score.
The meet ran nip and tuck until the last few events when a few
upsets in favor of Fresno put the Bengals to -route.
jackson of Fresno and Loveridge of Pacific were groomed for
two mighty battles in the 100 and 220 and the spectators received
nothing else. jackson barely nosed out Loveridge in the century
in 9 4f 5 seconds and Loveridge came back to defeat the Fresno
flyer in the furlong in 22 seconds flat. Kennedy upset the dope in
the broad jump when he nosed out Loveridge, the Pacific jumper
coming through with a poor third. Disbrow of Pacific took second.
Five Far WCStCI'D Conference records went by the boards in
this meet, Abbott of Fresno clicking off the mile in 4:30:1f 5 and
Markle of Fresno negotiating the 440 in 51.3 seconds. Disbrow
heaved the shot out 45 feet 8 3X4 inches for a new recordg Thomp-
son of Pacific vaulted 12 feet 1 inch for a new recordg and Lover-
idge hit of the 220 in 22 fiat to break a conference record.
Such was the day, and it was a good dual meet, too.
West Coast Rolloys
N 11114 11111 d 111111111 VVLS1 C0151 RCl1yS l1eld 111 t11e S1116 College
51111111111 11 Fresno P1c1f1c emerged vv1tl1 1 11e to1 11111 d place
NVIJC11 Modesto -11111101 College 111 1l1e C1150 13 61761115 5co1111g
14 13011115 F1 e511o 1oo11. 1:1151 11011015 w11l1 30 13011115
P1c1f1c W1111 two 111e11 611161 ed 111 1l1e 5pec11l events 111d 1el1y
te 11115 111 tl1e 11'1lf 111116 111d 1111le 1e11v5 111"LC1C 111 excellent S1'1ONV111g
1f1e1 101V LOVC11C1'9C s le1p of 22 feet 10 lf? 111cl1e5 1I'1 the b1o1d
Jlllllp counted fo1 1 H151 pl1ce Iellv Tl1o111p5o11 of P1c1f1c 111
111110 the eve11t W1111 1 v111l1 of 12 feet S 3X8 111cl1e5 Tl101111JSO11 5
best 1111111 w1s 12 feet 4 111cl1e5 tl1e best 1111111 of 1115 c11ee1
Lec1bette1 Metcalf L1t1lcHe1d111dDec1te1 11.'1I'11111'1g1H tl1e O1C1C1
111111ed CjL11.l11'1CC1 fO1 tl1e 1111115 111 tl1e half 111116 1el1y and 111 1l1e
1113161110011 c1111e b1ck to XV111 2130111111 p11ce 111 the eve11t
111e 111116 1el1y team composed of L11t1eHe1d Metc11f Lec1bette1
111d Dodson q11al1f1ecl fO1 the F111115 by Wllllllllg 111611 l1e1t 111 the
1151 11111e of 3 26 2X5 111 tl1e 101112115 P1c1i1c w15 f1'111C1
F137 Love1 1dge W15 e111e1ed 111 the 100 vard c11511 b11t d1 ew 1
1151 11611 v1l11c11 was won by T11111 Wyl off 111 9 3X 5 seconds to
equ11 the e1c151111g Wo11c15, 1eco1d
I9 2 9
C .C 1' C: --1C .' 'C A
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nexed 21 5eco11d place 111 tl1e pole vault, Je1:fe1'5o11 of Compton win-
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lFar' Western Conference Meet
RESNO STATE completely ran oif with the annual Far VVestern
Conference meet held at Sacramento under the auspices of
the California Aggies when they scored 60 U6 points. San
Jose State was next with 31 pointsg Pacific was third with 28 U3
pointsg Nevada was fourth with 26 U6 pointsg Chico was fifth
with l2 U3 points and the California Aggies brough up the rear
with 7 points.
, Ten Par WCStC1'11 Conference records were broken in the course
of the afternoons events. Captain-elect "Moose" Disbrow set a
new record in the shot put with a heave of 45 feet 6 U2 inches,
breaking his own existing record of 44 feet one inch. Fay Lover-
idge of Pacific set a new conference record in the broad jump
when he leaped 23 feet 3 1X2 inches to better the former record
by more than a foot.
Disbrow was high point man of the meet, winning the shot,
discus and placing second in the javelin for thirteen points. Lov-
eridge chalked up ll points with two seconds in the 100 and 220
and a Hrst in the broad jump. Littlefield of Pacific ran a beautiful
race in the 440 to annex third place. Thompson of Pacific picked
up 1X3 of a point in the pole vault and the relay team came in third
to complete Pacihds scoring.
CONFERENCE SUMMARIES .
120 yard high hurdles-VVon by Kaster QFD, Olker QCD, sec-
ond, Allinger third, QCD Willciils QFD fourth. Time, 14.5 QNew
F. VV. C. recordD.
100 yard dash-DV on by jackson QFD 3 Loveridge QPD second 5
Harder QSDD thirdgVVi1son fourth. Time, 09.9.
Javelin-VVon by Sundquist QSblD g Disbrow QPD second, Patil
QFD third: Leathers QCAD fourth. Distance, 185 feet 2 3X4 inches.
QNew F. VV. C. record.D
Mile run-Wfon by Abbott QFD, Lohse QND second, Stoddard
third, Rossiter QND fourth. Time 4:30.9. QNew F. W. C.
440 yard dash-VVon by 1-Iubbard QSJ D Z Longburg QFD second,
Littleheld QPD third, Martin QND fourth. Time 49.5. QNew F.
VV. C. Record.D
Shot Put-VVon by Disbrow Q PD 3 Sonickson Q SDD second, Kin-
non QND third: Voseineyer QCD fourth .Distance 45 feet 6 1X2
inches. QNew F. DN. C. record.D
220 L. I-1.-VVon by Kaster QFD: Olker QCD second, DfVilkins
QFD third, Ross QS-DD fourth. Time, 24 Hat. QNew F. VV. C. rec-
Pole Vault-VVon by VVool QSJD and Adcock tied for
l:l1'S'E1Cyi'lEl1'2L QND third, Thomasson QCD Thompson QPD and Den-
seon QFD tied for fourth. Height 12 feet 5 US inches. QNew
F. Wh C. record.D
880 yard 1'L11l-DQVOII by Schnoor QND, Salisury QND second,
Markle QFD third, Vawter QS-ID fourth. Time, 2:01.5. QNeW
F. VV. C. record.D
220 yard dash-VVon by jackson QfiD,lQoveridge QPD second,
Robinson QND third, I-larder QSDD fourth. Time 21.2. QNew
F. W. C. record.D
D1SCt1S-DNOI1 by Disbrow QPD, Farmer QCD second, Keyes
QFD third, Claypool QAD fourth. Distance 130 feet 2 1X2 inches.
Broad Dump-VV on by Loveridge Q PD: Kennedy QFD second,
Daeu QSDD third, Erase QFD fourth. Distance 23 feet 3 1X2 inches.
QNew F. VV. C. record.D
Two mile YL111-VVO11 by VVeilenmen QFD , Rossiter QND second,
Squires QAD third, Bailey QND fourth. Time, 10:50.6.
Relay-VVon by Fresno: Aggies, second: Pacific, third, San
Dose, Fourth. Time, 31321 '
High Dump-VVon by Smith QFD, Kaster QFD and Gilmartin
QND tied for second, Bailey QND, Keyes QFD and Randall QND
tied for fourth. ffenght,5 feet 9 nnches.
Legend: QPD Pacihcg QFD Fresno State, San Dose State,
QCD Chico State, QAD California Aggies.
on the second ti1ne in as many years Omega Phi Alpha has
won the basketball cup. The games throughout the season
were all very closely contested. This season was in a sense
one of the very best the College has ever witnessed due largely to
the closeness of the entire season. Rho Lambda Phi and Alpha
Kappa Phi were pressing the winners during the whole season.
It is rather unusual that any team should come through the
entire year undefeated, and yet the Omega's did do just that. As
a matter of fact they had to in order to win. The "Rhizites" and
the "ArchitesH were always pressing them too close for comfort,
these teams each losing one game each.
The outstanding games of the year were the ones played be-
tween the winners and the runners up, Omega Phi winning them
after quite a battle.
Perhaps the most valuable players in the intramural league this
year were Rankin, Omega Phi, Verte, Omega Phi, and Tittemore,
Rhizomia, these men later making the varsity squad.
HE Omega Phi Alpha boys had quite a good time on the
track and the field at the expense of the other intramural
contestants. Again this is a repeat for the "Bulldogs" The
"middle house" rather ran away with the meet with a total of 60
points. The best the second place team could do was 35 1f2. This
from Rhizomia. Alpha Kappa Phi was third with 23 lf 2 pressed
by the Town with 20.
The 100 yard dash was one of the most interesting events with
Littlefield of Town leading Metcalf of the Manor to the tape by
a scant yard. ln the 220 people' were treated to almost the same
race. Times were rather slow and no records fell by the wayside.
Parsons, a Rhizite, ran the mile winning very easily from Vette,
and later ran the 880. It rather looked as though Hamilton of
Omega Phi had the race sewed up when Parsons put on a sprint
and beat him to the tape by a scant margin. lElunting of the Dorm
pulled a surprise when he beat Royse in the broad jump with a
leap of 19 feet 5 inches.
N aran jad o
I 9 2 9
HO LAMBDA PHI's golfers were leading their closest rivals,
Alpha Kappa Phi, by a margin of 18 strokes at the end
of the nrst round of the golf tournament. Tittemore of
Rhizomia turned in low score, 84, for the first round. La Berge,
not to be denied, turned in a score of 79 for the first part of the
second round. This is a new sport at Pacific and by the looks of
the scores, golhng in the near future will be quite an item in intra-
HE tennis scores have not come in at the present writing.
To date we can only report on a few of the matches. Mel
Lawson, Clarence Royse and Tittemore of Rhizomia de-
efated Dodson of Omega Phi, Schroder of Alpha Kappa Phi
and Walker of Alpha Chi Delta. The addition of the tennis courts
have made this sport possible. From all indications tennis is
going to take a very prominent place in intramural and varsity
L-IE trophy for swimming will again repose in the halls of
Rho Lambda Phi. Regardless of what "Rhizites" can and
can not do, they sure can swim. This year's meet exceeded
all others for excitement. Omega Phi Alpha pressed Rhizomia
up till the very last event and at one point of the meet was ahead.
An almost clean sweep in the medley by "Rusty" Russell and
"Charlie'i Reindollar put the "Rhizite', mermen in the point col-
umn for good.
Relays are always exciting and this one proved no exception,
Rhizomia and Omega Phi Iinishing in a dead heat.
ACIFIC has her own baseball league, Intramural baseball
caused a great deal of excitement this year. It seemed to
be a fight between Omega Phi and Rho Lambda Phi. Then
came the day when these two must play off the title game. This
proved to be an old fashioned pitching duel between Van Dyke of
Rhizomia and Fuller of Omega Phi. Van had a little the best of
the game, allowing but one hit. And that to Fuller. Bottarini and
Porlier were the only ones able to smack the offerings of Fuller.
Had Van had errorless support the game would in all probability
have been a shut out.
LONG felt desire was realized when the Associated Woiiieii
Students constructed four excellent asphalt tennis courts
to the south of the gymnasium. It paved the way for the
entrance of Pacific into a new inter-collegiate sport, as far as Paci-
iic was concerned, for ever since the college had moved to Stock-
ton the Tigers had been without a tennis team.
VV ith the completion of interclass and intramural tennis
matches, elimination tournaments were arranged for and matches
were soon played with the result that Ken Smith '32 succeeded in
displaying sufhcient ability to play No. l in all singles matches.
Wilf1'ed Ranking '30 ranked N o. 2, Clinton Smith '32, No. 3, Ted
Defrees '32, No. 4. Doubles teams selected consisted of Smith
and Ranking, and Clinton Smith and Defrees.
Other members of the varsity squad that came through in the
elimination matches were Iack Eagal ,3l, Gene jurs '32, Minett
Hallmark '32, Fred Wallcei' '32 and Ed Schaffer '32.
Matches were played with Sacramento junior College and Mo-
desto Junior College on two occasions. Pacific broke even in the
former and was defeated twice by Modesto.
At thiswritino' Coach Rav McCart is endeavorino' to obtain ten-
vb 1 b
nis matches with other members of the Far ifVestern Conference
and with a number of junior Colleges in the state. In all, Pacific
is treading in a new field of athletic endeavor and bids fair to
gain prominence in this infant sport as the years go by.
, :Z X352
N f f ?f
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Yager G. Smith
avis un c uis
Blanclmrcl Armstrong Edwards
T l D L dl t
Women's Athletic Association
President CFa11j ...........................,.............................................................. Edith Avilla
President CSpringj .....,...... ,.....,....... 1V Iatilda Iverson
Secretary ..................................,........,............,............................................. Gertrude Smith
MANAGERS OF SPORTS
Tennis .............. ..................,.....................................,........................ D oris Lundquist
Speedball ....., ........... P earl Armstrong
Volley Ball ,,,,,,......., ............................ M ary Teal
Basket Ball ............. .......... D orothy Blanchard
'l rack ..................
Women s A1tll11lle1t11t: ASSOCIHKHOH
1113 Wo111e11 s Xthleuc AS5OClcIt1011 ex1sts fO1 tl1e pleas111e
111cl 1l1lClCSl of the women of the College and fO1 tl1e P111
pose of foste1111g El Qplflf of coope1at1o11 and SPO1lS1l12l1lSl11P
DCHCIVIIIQ women a1e g1ve11 'W A A po111ts fOl tl1e11 success
111 the cl1l1e1e11t 9130119 these a1e totalled and the va11ous ELW2l1ClS
11 e co11fer1 etl 21CCO1Cl111glX
.A1'1111Cl1V1ClLl21l ca1cl IS hlecl 111 the VV N A olhce fO1 each woman
who 6211115 13011115 111 a11V type of athleues Ill th1s wav a syste111at1c
1CCOlCl 19 kept lOl the fOL1l yea1s co111pe11t1o11
'lhe W A A has made g1eat P1 Og1CSS tl11s YGZLI and can quah
fv as 0116 of the best and 111ostp1og1ess1ve of 1ts lx111Cl Pl1lOL1gl1 1ts
V2lllCCl and 111Cl eased CLLUVIYV p1og1a111 1t l1as succeeded 111 1111110
111g to the wo111a11 G1'111Cl11llQ 1ec1ea11o11, p2l1t1C1PZ1l1Ol'l 111 dut1es and
16111115 lOll111ZI1ll61ll.5 ch ew 111211137 1'1cq11et e11thus1asts to the
C0111 ts lQll1S yea1 and 1es11ltecl not only 111 the te11111s CdL1CZ1t101'l of
some SCV61 al co eds but 111 tl1e aetlve co111pet1t1o11 111 tou111a111e11ts
of 11ea1ly all of them
I1'1St1L1Cl101'1 came h1st, lJC":g11111111Q techmque fO1 those who WCIC
6111611110 111tO tl1e 5130112 fO1 the l:l1Sl 11111e, and 111016 advanced
coachmg fOl those who 11ad al1 eady P1 Og16SSCCl to that stage But
even the l1eQ11111e1s soo11 became P1OflC1C11l enough that a chance
fO1 them to p1t then slull agamst that of a l1V2ll was 1ead1ly of
lh1s Lame 111 the lilllll of the f1ll and 81311119 to11111a111e11ts
DO115 L1111clq111st 111111 the 1xo111e11 s smgles 111 the ftll clefeat111Q
Brliltllflil IVCI se11 Ill the huals
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pleasure and service to the College.
I -1 'Y 1
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I9 2 9
The girls' athletics started off this year with a strong turnout
for speedball. This sport which has been organized only one year
hasvproved very popular as shown by the enthusiasm this year.
However, due to inconveniences in playing off the last games no
official winner could be determined. The sport, nevertheless, is
very popular and it is hoped that it will prove more successful
Volley ball, a game requiring skill and constant alertness, is a
popular sport of the fall season. A larger number than usual
turned out for participation.
The games were lively and exciting, and peppered with plenty
of breathless moments. All players were fighting, each team keen-
ly alive to the game it Was playing. The freshmen showed up well
and it was noticed that their play was marked by persistent deter-
mination. Seniors and juniors also showed their colors. In the
final outcome the freshmen received the honors.
The opening call for track found a great number responding
this year, a much larger turn out than ever before. From this,
one could readily guess that the season was starting with a bang
and so it did. Enthusiasm never died, but maintained itself
throughout the period of play.
Miss Hill conducted the running sport and with the cooperation
of the co-eds made the season a lively one.
At the lJSg11'11111'10 of the second S1301 ts season the thoughts of
hosts of women tutned 'CONV'11Cl the basket ball cou1 ts Aftel the
p1e1nn1na15 'tdyustments and wfum ups NVC1C OVC1, basket ball
'E1'l11'1111g began 111 cu nest and the team 'tsplrwnts settled down to
Cllllllllg and the eonque1 mg of teehmque and team play As 1 IC
sult, excellent basket ball was CXl11l31l.CCl th1 oughout the season
The f1CSl'1111C1'1 fought the11 way to a b1 1ll1'1nt fimsh by defeatmg
the ILIHIOIS who we1e f'1VO1 ed to gfun the hono1s But super 101
st1 ength and eons1stency gave the f1CSl11T1C11 the lead when the
Vars1ty players we1e chosen and those W11'111111g be1ths we1e
DOI 15 Lundqulst, Matlldw IVCISOU fO1NV'l.1ClS JCSSIC Weldo11 Pol
ly Randolph, touch C611l.C1S, F01 es Ilannnond, s1de cente1 , Pauhne
Molle1, Margat et Barth, Kathryn Evans, guards
-ut rv ,fl -U. 3 -.-,--my -1Y,-- WV -mWYjvnlf.uu uw ' mmigj' e "1 ' 7' 'MT - " - STI'
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I9 2 9
The bow and arrow, lirst an economic necessity, a weapon for
primitive man and his predecessors, has now evolved into a glor-
ious sport. Archery for centuries has had a romantic appeal and
Robin Hood and VVilliam Tell will always have a glamour about
them, especially for those who revel in archery.
Each year the number of participants in this sport has increased
until now an even greater number has found archery a most enjoy-
Both simple and advanced honors were offered in the spring,
giving an opportunity for many to try out for the first time. By
experimenting in various ways of shooting and adapting some of
the newer methods, many efficient marksmen have turned in en-
viable shooting records.
Archery is really a scientihc game and requires skill for pro-
ficiency, and with a realization of this fact archery teams are not
only growing in members, as was manifest in this year's large
turnout, but in ability.
The whole-hearted support of many women students made the
past yearls swimming activity a particularly lively and interesting
part of W. A. A. sports.
Simple and advanced swimming honors were offered. These
honors were awarded in such events as the crawl, breast stroke,
back stroke, plunge and diving.
Spring seemed to be the most popular season for life-saving
classes. This furnished a new avenue of interest and opportunity
for greater achievement in the aquatic sports, as well as contrib-
uting to the national safety program.
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. eez s
Adda Reyburn ,....,....
Burta. Beers ..................
EPSILON LAMBDA SIGMA
ALPHA THETA TAU
MU ZETA RHO
'FAU KAPPA KAPPA
Marian Van Gilder
L uupbell WV lson VVood
VS l k to 1
C' C 'I DC ITIOI I
I ulbcttm Isle n Lawson
ALPIIA KAPPA PHI
RIIO LAMBDA PIII
OM1 GA PIII ALPIiA
A1 1 11A PI ALPHA
D1llo11 T111 ockmortou
A1 P11 A CIII DELlA
I 9 29
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G. W. VVhite
Paul Campbell ...........
Carston Grupe ..........
Allplha Kappa Phi
Founded at the College of the Pacino 1854 '
G. H. Colliver
Rollo La Berge
.- ........... President .........
Rollo La Berge
George Atkeson ............ .............. S ecretary ...............
Rollo La Berge ,,.,.,,.,.,.,,,,,.,............ Treasurer .................... ............
Victor Hunt ................ .......... H ouse Manager ...........
Ledbetter La Barge Campbell Biggs Atkinson
G rupc M cDoua1d Gagnon Hall Hunt
Barron M ichels Shumzul McQuilkin Decatur
Rerger Scantlebu ry Page W'ebstcr Humphries
Taylor Robertson Thompson Kelly Gruver
Tollstrup MLCanu Poole Peterson Francis
DeFrec:s Rundy VVood Segerstrom
R. L. Breeden
Q53 Rho Lambda Plhni
198 0' SRM Q
9 QP 0 Founded at the College of the
L. S. Kroeck S. R. Kistler
J. R. Bodley
Harold S. Jacoby Melvyn Lawson
19 2 9
Byron Van Dyke
Williver Klein ..,......
Floyd Russell ......,....
Wesley Sawyer .............
Alfred Tennant .....
Richard N ourse
. ............. President ............... ................. .
XIICG-P1'CS1ClC11t .... ....................
Melvyn Lawson ...................... House Manager .......................
.............Robert Bur ns
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Tacoby McArthur Tennant
'Dollinpzs Lawson Stoltz
Russell Murslmll Kennedy
Eagan! Rebholtz Heath
Burns H cnlcy Bottarini
itt'en1o1'e Hogan Roberts Turner Tripgoningf
Locke Briggs Fenix Sclmrader Berry
Umega Plhiii Allplbia
Founded at: the College of the Pacific 1921
Tully Knoles, Ir.
Bert Weelcs ........,.........
Russel McPherson ............
VValdo Iverson .........
Dale Hamilton ........,.
Everett Stark ............
I. Henry Smith
.Vice-President ......... ............ VX faldo Iverson
..............Treasurer................ om Y ancx
House Manager ...,..................... Dale Hamilton
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VVi1sou Stark 'IIZll'l'lIlf.O11 Vert Hurd
Yancy grnfulall Eeystci? I QgcPhcrsou
Rnnl'in , Orson ,urwe i mart 1 1' inzxsizm
Iverson Lovcridge I. Smith, Ir. Stciupr Tiscornia
Swan Fuller Dodson Morrls Miuges
Coggins Tinolcs, Jr. K. Smith ,Tones Root jurs
gems? Alpha Pi Alpha
, Founded at the College of the Pacihc 1926
Arthur F arey
Dillon Tlirockinoi ton
FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMISSTELQ
Dillon Throckinorton ................. President ........... .............. A rthur Farey
Robert Curran ........................... Vice-President .,......... ............ E van Gillum
Everett Racine ........., .......... S ecretary ......... ............ D avid Miller
Robison Willis ........... ..l...... T reasurei '... ..... ........... B L inji Oniura
Arthur Farey ......... ...........
House Manager ......... ...........
Milam Bloamer Collyer Farey
Gillum Gwinn Newton M. Smith
Carpenter Racine Omurzx Kishi
fforxes Truesclalc Petersime Takeda.
Furze Elder C. Smith Clarke
Curran Miller Tregoning Linn
I9 2 9
Founded at the College of the Pacino 1926
FALL SEMESTER Smzmo Smlmsrl 1
Reginald Gianelli ......,..... ...,....... P resident ........... ............... I ames VVOod
George Burris ......,................ ..... X fice-President ........ ............ D lohn Fan '11
Harold Humphrys ........... - ........... Secretary .....,..... .......... H enry Reynolds
Howard Schroder ...........,.,........... Treasurer .......... ........... I ienneth Graves
John Farrar ................ ........... H ouse Manager .,.r.................. Leonard Garne1
YVood 1 'u'1'u' Gxanclh
'I ui ner WValkc1
Scl1r.Ldc.1 H msen Cr'mfo1 d
I Humphreys C Smith
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N ,. Y, ..
Frugal: Owen Garner
K . . .
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,arises Epsilon Lambda Sigma
206 Q Q 5 A
Q9 Goa Pounded at the College of the Pacihc 1858
I9 2 9
Ber l Bennie
P ores Hammond
Alice Mae Totinan
Janis Van Theil
Carol Diete ..,,.,,..i.., ,..,........ P resident ........... ...,.......... G olden Pugate
Marie Ubele .............. .....,.,.. V ice-President ...................... Helen Shainbeau
Margaret Barth ,,,.,.,., , ........... Secretary ........... , ...,..... Dorothy Blanchaid
Pearl Armstrong ,,,,,,.,,.,,............... Treasurer ...........,........... Alice Mae Totnian
Lorene Lewis ..,...................,..... House Manager ...,......................... Lorene Lewis
Diete 'l'otman jackson Hall Barth Sackett
Gray Twiggs Fugate Boring Blancharll Havrlcn
Mitchell Ulmcle Opsal Melville Garcia R. Satterlee
Armstrong R. Mitchell Rzmdolph Lundquist Shear Raymond
Hammond Van 'llhicl lleuuie Sl1:u11bezm Schwoerer Clark
Vinceuhaler WVelrlon Turner Cummings Iversen Fletcher
Bloamer Bristol Meese Mini Welch
I9 2 9
Q Q Alpha Theta Tau
W 3 Founded at the College of the
Alice Shaw r
Frances F alconbury
PRES rr M EN
FALL SEMES'l'.lf1R SPRING Smrriswlc
Adda Reyhurn ......,..... ., .,......... President ............ ,.... ........ A d da Reyhurn
Caroline Leland ....................... Vice-President .......... .......... B ernita Salmon
Modley Kroeck ..,.,...... ...r...... , .Secretary .................................. Frances Poage
Arline Haskellul .............................. Treasurer ........... Helen Trent .........................,. .
............................Helen Trent...House Manager...,..................Marian Starkey
Hunt Ames B. Kroeck Shaw Rayburn
Gable Haskell Poage Strong Archer
Starkey Ramsey Yager Leland Simonds
Pagel Barker Salmon Trent lVilcox
Rich M. Kroeclc Honnegcr Hits: B. Satterlee
Eclwarcls Squires T-Tusfmg Tully Davis
Falcoubury Harden H. Smlth Aiken Palmore
I 9 29
C l ,
, 'll' Q Founded
FA LL S15MEs'1'13u
Mu Zeta Rho
at the College of the Pacific 1913
m Betty Hyde
SPRING SEM ESTER
Barbara Young '.... ....... ...,....... I 3 1'eSiCle111 ........... . ,-,.----.."---..-- HCICH KCQSTC
Janet Cage ,,,.,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,, V ice-President ..... , .............,... LuCillC Tllfelfilll
Pauline Brewster .,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,....,... S ecretary ............ ......... 1V Iargaret Smith
LQ31113' Kgllgg ---.,,,,,,,.,.,,,, ,,,, , 4.,,,,,,,,, ' llreasurer ,,,,,...i,..... ....,...... L 011156 W211'1'611
Dorothy Hurd ..........
,..........House Manager...-........ .........Dorothy Hurd
Keast Hurd Kellog Case Quinn Young
L. Threlfall M. Smith G. Smith Jones Farrell Williams
Charter Reynsforrl Holbrook Robb M. Holman Hunter
Farrar Warren Bergquest Cl1L'l1'Cl1lll Goolcl P. Threlfall
Miller Manual Hemingway Brewster lfVilson A. Holman
Simms Esrey Borden Biddle Butterworth Johnston
Hyde Butterfield Moore Harvie Cookingham Theophllos Liscom
N aran jado
I9 2 9
We Tau Kappa Kappa
ge :Fig Founded at the College of the Pacific 1917
Anna Louise Keck
Marian Van Gilder
Viola Van Pelt
Burta Beers ......................... ........... P resident ............. ....................... B urta Beers
Marian Van Gildei '... ...... , .... X fice-President ....,........... Marian Van Gilder
Mayme Burris .................. ........... S ecretary ...........,.. ............ N Iargaret Rader
Alice 'Willmarth ,..,............. - .......... Treasurer ............. ............ A lice XfVillmarth
Alice Pylman ...,,..,,... ............ P louse Manager .......... .....,......... A lice Pylman
High 'Rourk Mcffombs Doty Van Pelt Sclmffex'
llurke 'Pylnuux Griswold WVISQ: Drown Keck
Ryland Van Gilder .lleznnmx X'VlllI'l1Zll'IlI Ucattic Beers
TT an gel' Farr Swain Coffman Dodge 1-:E11'l'l11g'lO1'L
Sayles Spooner Rader H Ringer lurgenseu Chivree
Edson ll eelmec ll l'LllJ1ll'ICl' ll Dwell ll l or1'o1'd Pnlztersou l3ClW51l'll5
Sears Mather lDiFfeu4lcrl'e1' James Reimers Derby Claussen
N aranjad o
I 9 2 9
A1111 College Honor Society
Founded at the College of the Pacific 1926
I. Williaiii Harris
C. Marian Barr
Howard G. Bissell
Olive M. Cunning-
Tully C. Knoles
Charles E. Corbin
Clarence L. WVhite
Malcolm R. Eiselen
Marian Van Gilder
Fred L. Farley
Miriam H. Burton
, Q 1 .
Anna Louise Keck
H11 ns Tacobv B11 r Sibley
L L VVI1xtc Buxton EISILH FOIIJIII
C O C 1 UI l E L
exprex unmng mm ne c xvom
Dlete lxccl Van Cxldex Haskell
Peers Hu: ml lcnnfmt
ug., C 1 x 111111 Hunt
P 6 I . h 5 C - .
i. . ' ' ' 'I -' 1 ' A
I ' . R. ' 1 4' ' I
. ' ' Q I ' '
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11' "nl "1 . ' '
Dr. Tully C. Knoles
Robert L. Breeden
Block P Society
FA CU LTY
CLASS or 1928
CLASS on 1929
Cmss or 1930
John K. Hubbard
H. Cunningham McCzu't Ledbetter
Hcrd Klein Lawson
O. Livoni Russell Roysc
YVils0n E. Farr I
Disbrow D I-Ieath Keyston
Campbell Jacoby Dunn
N aran jad o
Kistler Kuoles Kroeek ll nner Root
Pease Wood Sharp Schilpo Werner
Dicte Fugate Beers Pylman Hunt Collyer
P11 Gamma Mu
California Alpha Chapter Granted in November, 1924
Tully C. Knoles
I. W. Harris
G. A. WC1'11C1'
M. R. Eilesen
Paul A. Schilpp
Robt. C. Root
W. Carlton Woocl
CLASS OF 1928
CLASS or 1929
CLASS or 1930
E. E. Stanford
Margaret O. VVynne
Glen R. Pease
Jacobs Brown Charter McDonald Bennett
J. H. Smith, I r. Klein Lawson Hinsdale G. Kuoles
Milam Keck Farey Keast Van Gilder
Boclley Churchill Gwinn L. Thrclfall
Theta Alpha lpllllll
California Gamma Chapter Granted in March, 1922
Marian Van Gilder
CLASS or 1928
CLASS or 1929
Anna Louise Keck
CLASS OF 1930
CLASS or 1931
I. Henry Smith
I 9 Z 9
Bowerrnan Hurd Brewste
' 'Clark Burton I-Ieisinger
Taggart Simon ds ' Read
Mn PM llfpsillon
Granted in Novemlner, 1920
CLASS or 1928
CLASS or 1929
CLASS or 1930
N ella Rogers
B t 1
P11 Kappa Delta
Ca11f0rn1a Delta C11'lP1C1 G1a11tCC1 'lt Pamfic 111 1922
G B Wallace W1111111I1111Sd11C Paul A Sclnlpp
I W I'I'111'1S Robem C Root P111111p B101.1g'1l11011
Harold S Jacoby 1:11Z"l1JC1I11 Lvans
CLASS or 1929
D111 McDonald Luc1l1e Ph1e1f'111 Gem '11d Kennedy
CLASS O1 1930
Wfesley Sawye1 Isabel F1etcl1e1
CLASS or 1931
C2111 Page xobelt Bums james RO1JC1tSO11
rough on Sc1i1pp Root Hinsdale
'a acc Fletcher l Page
Sawyer Jacoby Harris A Kennedy
Burns McDonald '11 ' 1f'11
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I9 Z 9
Faith-at tree conscious of the sun
And growing to it,
Yet keeping moist the ground with
Shades of doubt.
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'rUIJENTs living in the VVomen's Hall have had an active year.
The first event on the social calendar was a tea for the
faculty members in October followed by the Open House,
an affair of annual interest. I
A rollicking impromptu program and party was given around
the Christmas tree just before the Winter holidays. The tradition-
al "Dor1nJ' party this year was given early in january and was
one of the cleverest parties ever given on the campus according to
An alumni tea and the annual Council Banquet concluded the
activities of the year.
Dorothy WVidcloes ................. ........................... .,............,.............,... P 1 'esident
Flossie Draper ......,.....,..,........................................................... Secretary-Treasurer
Frances Chisholm Margaret Minasian
Helen Case Mary Teal
1-IE men living in Men's Dormitory have an organization
which promotes their interests and forms an activity center
for the men not affiliated with other living groups.
During the year, the purpose of forming a closer relationship
among the men was carried out by maintaining the Club Room
and entering teams in intramural track, basketball, swimming and
An open house party and dance was the social high light to the
Fall semester. The Spring semester was opened with a get-to-
gether dinner in the Dining I-Iall and this was followed by several
interesting meetings with faculty speakers. 4
Officers for the year:
President ,,..,..,.........,. .................................... .................. D o n Rea
Vice-President ......,............. ........ D ave Bennett
Secretary-Treasurer ......... ....,.............. U Tack Minassian
FEICLIH5' Advisor ............ ............,.........,................................. C oach C. E. Righter
President .................. .............................,.,,.......... ........ W 2 tlter Shore
Vice-President ................... ...................... D on Rea
Secretary-Treasurer .......... ...............,.,. C harles McCoy
Faculty Advisor ..,...,..... ......... C oach C. E. Righter
I 9 Z9
OCIAL events at 'Ilhalia I-Iall this year have been connned to
two parties. The first, a I-Iallowe'en affair to which the
"boy friends" were invited, was an immense success-a
real Hallowe'en party with all the traditional significances. The
second, the annual Christmas party, carried the group back in
memory to the not-so-very-distant days of childhood, for Santa
Claus was there, with a present for everyone and more candy
than any one could eat.
Mrs. John G. Elliott has been the house hostess throughout the
The omcers for the year follow
Beulah Moore ..........
Lillian Gray .......... ............. S ecretary ...,........... .................... L ililan Gray
Celia Adams ......... .,....... S enior Member ............ .,......... C elia Adams
June Geiger ........... ...,..... S enior Member ......,..... ......... I une Geiger
Dorothy Ladd ......... .......... .I unior Member ..........,. ................ I rene Meyer
Irene Meyer ......... .............. I unior Member ...................... Rebecca Perdew
Dell Scott ........... ............ S ophomore Member .... ............................ D ell Scott
Freshman Member ............,. Irene Vinsonhaler
Turner B Satterlee
I' Reumcxs Ubele
Doty NI Holnrm
V Van Felt
4 ' ,- I X
I 7. j ,.
1. K '. ' 1:
Young Womengs Christian Association
EG1.NNING the year with a 'iKim' party in the dormitory
gathering all the girls of the campus together in a most
informal way, the Y. VV. C. A. this year has striven toward
its goal of creating a fuller life for all. During Nlarch, Rev. Hugh
Vernon VVhite gave a series of talks on the f'Life of jesus" to help
the members realize their purpose of "seeking to understand Jesus
and follow Him."
All departments of the "Y" have accomplished much this year
under capable leadership. The general meetings have been in-
spirational and well attended. Most of the work of the "YU was
carried on by the various committees and the Cabinet.
The officers for the year were: Marie Uebele, president, Mar-
garet Misasian, vice-president, Elta Livoni, secretary, Caroline
Leland, treasurer, Connie Edwards, social, Jean Lackey and Mar-
garet Beattie, publicity, Dora Mitchell, Wlorld Felowslhip Com-
mittee, and Margaret Rader, membership committee.
D ll-llliisrzoriy Clliuilb
HE History Club was organized in the fall of 1927 for the
purpose of stimulating the study and activity of those in-
terested in history and political science.
The first meeting of the group in the fall semester was made
thoroughly enjoyable by an Hltinerary of the Pacific Summer
Tour" report given by Dr. G. A. XfVC1'1161'. Other speakers of the
season were Professor Schilpp who spoke on 'fMovements in Mod-
ern Europef' and Professor VV alter Gieseke who gave a compre-
hensive and analytical survey of the Youth Movement of Ger-
many. A very inspiring talk was given by Miss Della Early, As-
sistant Professor of History of the University of Southern Calif-
FALIQ GFFICERS SPRING
Ted Aungst ............... ............. P resident ............. ........... V era Raymond
Ve1'3 Raymond ,,,,,,,.,. ,,,,,,,,.,, X 7iCC-P1'CSiCl6I1'E ........... ............... A lice Pyllllilll
Alice Pylman .......... ......... S ecretary ......... ............ T ully Knoles, Ir.
Alwyn'Briones ........... ......... 'l Treasurer ........ ............ A lwyn Briones
Burta Beers ......... ......... It listorian ........ .......... B urta Beers
Young Menys Christian Association
I-IE College of the Pacihc Y. M. C. A. justiiies its existence
on this campus on three major counts. In the hrst place, it
introduces speakers at the Tuesday morning meetings who
present subjects that are pertinent to the interests of the group.
These speakers have not dwelt alone on religious topics, but have
prsented problems which should be of the utmost signincance to
men that profess Christian ideals. Due to a new program initiated
during the Spring semester, men from off the campus have been
asked to present some of the political and social conditions of the
local community. These meetings have been open to all the men of
The second count for which the claim of existence is made is
the fact that one or two men of outstanding ability are offered to
the canipus as a yvhole each year. It vvas U1e privnege of the
group this year to present Dr. Sherwood Eddy of Yale to the
student body of Pacihc.
The third means of justincation is due to the delegation which
was sent during the Christmas season to Asilomar where the an-
nual student conference of the Y. M. C. A. for the Pacific coast
and Hawaiian Island Division is held. Besides sending the largest
representation, Harold Jacoby '28 was student chairman of the
The officers this year were: Pres., Paul Campbellg Vice-Pres.,
George Biggs, Treas., Robert Burns, Sec., Lawrence Berger.
I 9 2 9
Pacific Biiilille Clliutlb
I-IE Pacific Rilie Club started among a group of students
who had gathered informally on the banks of the Calaveras
River north of the campus for the purpose of puncturing
tin cans With :firearms of all dates and descriptions. In the fall
of 1927 Professor G. B. Wallace of the Law Department pro-
moted the organization of a local rifle team, recruiting the mem-
bers from among those who had manifested interest in such an
activity by spending their leisure time at target practice.
Immediately after the Pacihc Rifle Club was formed it became
a unit of the National Rifle Association, an organization com-
prised of many clubs throughout the United States.
The aims of the club are: to promote intercollegiate rilie
matches at Paciiicg to give practical instruction in rifle and pistol
workg and to promote true sportsmanship.
Frank I-lowland ........... ........... P resident ........... ............. R ay Vlfilson
Annibal Borges ............ ........ V ice-President ......... ........ H erbert Gwinn
Mervyn Littlefield ......... ........... S ecretary ........... ............ A nnibal Borges
Alwyn Briones ............, .......... T reasurer .........., .............. A lwyn Briones
Herbert Gwinn ........ ............ R eporter ......i..... .......... M ervyn Littlefield
Japanese Student Cllulb
HE Iapflnese Student Club has fom 1tS put pose the promot
mg of '1 sp1r1t of bette1 tuendslnp SCl1Ol'11'Sl'l1P and soc1'1l
l1fe fO1 the Japanese student on the P'1C1f1C c'unpus
The club holds '1 fellowslnp luncheon eve1y F1 1day 'md once st
month '1 lectu1e 1HS6'E1110 to wlnch the PLllJl1C 1S 111V1tCCl Student
11l6l11l761S gn c lectures on subjects 1n wlnch they ale mterested at
the lneetmgs of the g1oup followed by 111fO11T1El.l d1scuss1on
Illnough tlns '1ct1y1ty the 1nen1be1s especmlly those who come
f1 om othe1 sect1ons 'ue gwen an oppo1tun1ty to meet loc'1l
In M211 ch the club gave 'L soc1al P1Og1Z1l11 fO1 the local Japanese
lnffh school students An O1 ator1cal contest among the Japanese
hlgh school students of Northexn Cal1forn1a was SPOUQOI ed by the
campus O1g3.1'11Z3'E1Ol'1 11'1 Ap1 1l
Two formem 1TlCHllJC1S of the club ale now te'1ch1ng m colleges
111 japmn Ryugy o Fujunoto at the Ryukoku Un1ve1s1ty fKyotoj
one of the few l3uddh1st 111SllllUl1011S 'md M1 NOlJL111 K111 at the
F ALL OFFICERS SPRING
M Atsumi T1CaSL11 C1 M Atsunu
C Takeda Sec1 etary C Takedi
I 9 2 9
.1 C , ' , .-
. Q C . . A . ,K C . .C
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1 C l - -l C
1 C n g . S v . . . . . U
n C J C
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A . C . , .- 4
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A-4 44 4 '
T. Ono ..................................................... President ............... .................................. N . Kishi
. 4 ................................ - ........... T ............................................. . ' c
De Marcus Brown
Anna Louise Keck
lXLlarian Van Gilder
I. Henry Smith, lr
Marjorie Dell Scott
Brown U. Sattcrlcc M. Kroeck L. Threllall Lawson Hinsdale
Geiger V. Herd Farrington Starkey Dollings Porlier
Sawyer D. Mitchell Farey Charter Izicobs G. Knoles
Ellersou Patterson Rich Bennett Barker Dlilarn
Biddle H. Smith Taylor Keast I. H. Smith, Ir. Clnircliill
Rebholiz Trent A Keck Gwinn Klein Page
McDonald H anger Vzui Cilder Brewster Shuman
HE Classical Club is organized to increase interest in clas-
sical subjects and to provide social intercourse for those
who are studying Latin and Greek or who have special in-
terest in the subjects. A program on some classical phase is given
at the regular monthly meetings.
This year the club was most fortunate in that Dr. Farley and
Miss Allen, the faculty members of the Department of Ancient
Languages, toured Europe last summer with special visits to
Rome and Greece. They were able to bring to the club their per-
sonal experiences as Well as a number of pictures taken "en route."
Dr. J. Williaiii Harris gave a talk at one of the meetings of the
year on "The Educational Views of Plato and Quintilianf' The
annual picnic was the special function of the spring semester.
Celia Adams ...,,,...,, ......................... .....,.,............. P 1 'esident
Eva Hass .............. ............ V ice-President
janet Doughty ......... ................. S ecretary
Rossi Reynolds .............. ........................ r l'reasurer
Miss Marie Allen ........... ............ F aculty Advisor
T IS the purpose of the Philosophical Club to stimulate and
foster philosophical thought and discussion among the stu-
dents on the campus and to bring philosophers of note to Paci-
fic. VVith this aim in view the meetings have been addressed by
students and capable local men from time to time.
Opening the series, Dr. H. G. Townsend of the University of
Oregon, on the evening of December third, gave a lecture with the
title, "Unamuno, Spanish Poet-Philosopher." At the beginning
of the second semester, Dr. Hartley B. Alexander read a paper on
"The Great Art Wliicli Is Philosophy."
In connection with the International Weelq program, the club
presented.IDr.C3eorge Ilerbert BIead,l?rofessor of Idinosophy at
the University of California during the spring semester of 1929.
He spoke on "National and International Mindedness."
An unusual opportunity was afforded the campus and the com-
munity by the bringing here of Dr. F. C. S. Schiller of the Uni-
versity of Oxford who was a visiting lecturer at the University of
California at Los Angeles during the second semester of 1929.
Dr. Schiller is the world's leading living Pragmatist and Human-
The officers for the year were: Helen Trent, President, Allan
Bacon, Vice-President 5 George Knoles, Secretary-Trasurer 3 Paul
A. Schilpp, Faculty Advisor.
EMBERSL-1111 in the Engineers, Club is open to all student
engineers and the Engineering Department faculty. F ol-
lowing business meetings, student reports on extension
work completed during the preceding year are given. In addition,
noted engineers have often addressed the club. The meetings tend
to bring the student into closer relationship with eminent engin-
eers, the college instructors and other students of engineering.
The club is active in sponsoring trips to engineering projects
that are completed or under construction. During the past year
trips have been made to Mills Field, San Francisco, the General
Electric Wo1'lcs at Oakland, the Lancha Plana Dam, the Southern
Pacific Shops in Sacramento and to other places of interest to the
SPRING Orricisus FALL
Alfred Tennant ........ ........... P resident ........... ................. E ugene Farr
Eugene Farr .......... , .......... Vice-President ........... , .,............. VValdo Iverson
VValdo Iverson ......... ........ S ecretary-Treasurer ...... Milton Rosenstreter
Herbert I-Iall .......... ......... C ouncil Member ..................., Eskdale Newton
Waldo Iverson ......... ........ C ouncil Member ........ I ....... Alfred Tennant
4 ,X xx ff
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IILUHOI Oueex pmsonages we
xx ould be wele we not able to ap
PICCICVEC the 1111111010119 thmgs aw
W1Ll1 no thought of pelsonal
mfuences O1 SELICELSIN, we offer
Lh1Q sechon fo1 XOL11 hap
' ' v W . L
well as the more serious ones . . .
lfVesley Sawyer Marian Van Gilder
Helen Keast Edgar Jacobs
T o those who have tried and
failed g whom Mother Nature
has neglected, whose appeals,
talents and affections have
P21111 ' fallen on an unappreciative Allhul'
C?1mPbCu world, to these people- FZWCY
this section is cleclicatecl.
Lucile Thtelfall Helen VVilcox
N aran jaa' o
Cyril Gwen Ann Turner
NTI-lIlE STORY OIF PACIFIC"
With Apologies to the 1928 Narcmjado
HE College of the Pacihc is not a new institution. Y ea,
verily, it is almost decrepit being founded July lO, 1851.
It was then known as the University of Pacific but a year
later I-Ierbie Ferguson, who was then a sophomore, got in a scrape
of some kind and so the name was changed by court action to its
The College ca1ne as a result of a missionary project by the
Methodist Church and they have been trying to convert the bums
at Pacific ever since. The next fatal mistake to be made by Pacific
trustees was to organize a "Female Institute" which started co-
education, which sort of started other things, and now look what
The Civil VVar, with its wake of financial difficulties, dealt our
little college a terrific blow. But did we get downhearted? I ask
you, did we? Right again, Mr. Owen, we did. But then some
smart fellow got a Los Angeles real estate agent to sell 380 acres
of valuable Santa Clara soil to a bunch of saps from Iowa, and
Presto! no more debt. QIf you don't believe this just ask for a
report on the financial conditions of our school today.j At this
time the college was comprised of the College of Liberal Arts,
Science, Commerce and Medicine. Now it is comprised of the Col-
lege of Liberal Parties, Stadiumology and-well, never mind.
In 1896 the college was consolidated with an institution in Napa
and 28 years later they moved to Stockton, which shows someone
was Crazy. Gut of the dust of the wind-blown Hats of the San
Joaquin Valley there has risen our present beautiful campus. Red
brick buildings with alfalfa patches surounding them and even a
holstein cow grazing peacefully in its spacious meadows, roads
that would do credit to a Nevada Highway running hither, thither
and yon through a growth of gigantic trees.
A lovely Dormitory has been built for the shy little lassies whose
Mothers send them to a nice small college to learn music. Any
warm night these sweet young things can be found studying in
the stadium Cif you look hard enoughj.
19 Z 9
T halia Hall, another women's rooming joint, is the place where
the girls who are lucky enough not to make a sorority, usually
live. Alpha Chi Delta also can be found about the premises most
of the time.
No, lady, that is not a sleeping quarters, thats the Chapel.
Those snores you hear are just an accompaniment to one of our
popular factuly member's prayers. Compulsory chapel is a blame
good thing, for when would we get any sleep if we didn't go?
The administration building is really the only popular place
Coutside of the leveej in this school. The only drawback to it is
that you have to attend classes there. No, Mister, that isn't a pro-
fessor, that is just Hod Turner who is in charge of the informa-
Over there is the dining hall where they find out whether or not
you will make a good Pacilicite. If a person can eat there for one
Qlj semester without dying or at least contracting ptomaine poi-
soning, it shows that he will always have the proper spirit. They
accused someone of drinking bad hooch and getting sick in the
dormitory but on further investigation they found out that it was
dining hall food and that he got sick in the stomach.
The Boys' Dorm is even worse than the girls' tif possiblej.
The grass is growing up in Nicotine Lane because no one walks
out to the levee any more. Vlfe don't know whether this is due to
less smoking or something else, but we have our doubts.
Pacific now has a weekly newspaper which wouldn't be so bad
if it ever published any news. By the time the paper comes out the
news is so old that even the Mu Zetes have quit discussing it. The
editor was turning gray when he took the job but you ought to see
In hve years a waste land has been changed into a college-a
college which has beautiful buildings and the foundation fto say
the mostj of a beautiful campus. Each year more young people
enter the portals of Pacific-young people with sincere desires to
get the most out of college Without putting anything into it-
young people lazy and ambitionless-the kind of material which
has caused Pacific to get to the place it is today. ls there any
limit to what can be done at Pacihc? There is not, and if there
wue, 111616 IQ no Cl21HgC1 of 11 bemg leaehed P21C1l1C has l1ad a
past 1.11616 IQ 11o doubt about 11 lhe 131686111 1S 11e1 e and 1v11l SOO11
be past so 111.11 11e '111 hope 1o1 1 futtue 90 11 can become paet
We WX21111CCl to put 111 a d11t1f c1ae11 about james Otto Dolhnos
111215 F1110 Do L111Q, the only 1ed headed 0116111211 al1ve and Pauhe Q
oe College Qself electj B111 seemg that OL11 dea1 httle F111v1e IQ
ECl1tO1 of t111Q most 11o1t11v DLllJl1C1l.1OI1, we 111111 1ef1a111 1:10111 so
VVes Sawvu OL11 1dea ot '1 b1O hog 111 a Qmall pool NVeS
kent Sh11111a11 Une of the 162150113 Alpha kappa P111 IS qllll
CO1lS1ClC1LCl a l1ate1111tV boda O1ft to 11 o111e11P
Helen KeaSt VVho sald that ge11t1e111e11 prefel blonde? Helen
IS stue 111te1ested 111 211712111011
Fhey laughed when I Q11 down at tl1e p1a11o Some duty bum
l1ad taken the Stool 2111213
A p1ClL'l1C, of Doc 1fVe111e1 Qomg 1ll1OLlgl1 o11e of those lo11O Swms
Q V P . . k v . - , -1 A . 1 .I . .
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has a pimple O11 his neck that 112151111 come to a l1ead yet.
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QUNET No ' '
i vocm. REFRAIN BY K.SHurlmNnNskx Auvej
Alpha Kappa Phi
"Did You Ever Thfiule as the Heafrse Goes Bye"
Here, folks, lies Alpha Kappa Phi C1854-ISSSQ
For them life held no terrors,
Born early, died early-
No runs, no hits, no errors.
LET ng,-Bm? I
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1:4 D D 3
Rho Lambda P11111
Show Me flze WYW To G0 Home
O11 the ugh Iadme and ge11t1e111e11 we 11"LVC the R111z1te a. velv
pecuhzu 111111111 He lcmps f1o111 d1ve11po1L to dave11po1t 'md Incl
to polt '1ga111 We have not been 'rble to find out vvhetl1e1 the 13011
111 ecedee the imp O1 the Iefmp P1 ecedes the POR'I
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DTVRNZNOV' -1 pfldmy-55 To
Amo Tgqfgw ONLY
Tune Citi- QF EvsxL.ok
Gu our Folz'fQACg
BC P- Cwo v:u.ou.,
NEVER Cut CLA-,539
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Umegial Phi Alpha
Teacher llfeeks: UNOW Ilu l '
rm' My God To Tlzcel'
I -, scy, sing us 21 Sunday School sono
like El good little bovf'
Husky: "Oh, the' harcls they sino f
., 5 o an English Kino'-"
Vlfeeksz. "ll just ' ' ' "
Lan to imagine what th'
is house is coming to
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Alpha P11 Allplhxfal
1170 A11 D LL11Il1g 111 130111011 1 611111
A111111 P1 Alph 1 Ql211lGCl out as '1 LOH1lJ1l1Z1f1011 p1U1cl1e1s 'md 111
611111 Qometx, but look 11 than now bmw 111ox111g OVC1 to the
111211101 the Q111 bottle and c1gz11ettL stub sue 121111110 the place of the
D1blc. just 111011111 casa of VVo111e11 5 Home C0111pz1111o11 becom
mg College llu11101
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Alpha Chi Delta
Nabody Knows How Dry I Amu
Alpha Chi Delta, folks, is the coming f1'ate1'nity Qso they sayj
They also say that since last pledging time they are coming on
the Watei' WHgO11 instead of trying to roll along on the barrel
GUIE THESE CAXS
1-mmo Svcs! T9-lb-Y
SKARTEU 0uT DUITT1
A BUNCH oF 5Q1-KOOL
'Q wncnfls Amo sms.
ATHLETES THEY STILL
HAVE 'THE hTHLl:.Tlg5'
PL-v5 RN owmmc.
-- STR? Arm P-aww
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JEDSJIHOIUI Lalmlbcdlax Sigma
One Iwo flzzem foul QDcz1Iv Do C11
'lhese buns OHC1 up 21 praye1 e'1ch mght and tl1'111k God them
IS st11l O111eg1 P111 Alplm ust the k111d of 0111 you look 'Lt the
suond tune to be S1116 you dldll t 111'1ke 1 m1st'1ke CT111S 1S of1e1 ed
w1th '1polog1es to Mllched Muuj
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Alpha Theta- Ta-Juni
"Going Homo., Going Howie, O11 cz Sea of Blue"
Alpha Theta Tau is still living on their past reputation. There
was EL time when they were the cream of the campus but they are
sure getting their share of the skimniecl milk now. A darn good
reason to live in Thalia Hall.
Mu Zeta Rho
"I Callfzf Gi-zfc You Avzeyflzzbzg But Low"
VVe now come to Mu Zeta Rho, the campus hot stuH. Believe
it or not, these babes are PURE AND CHASTE. CWe are not
so sure of the pure part, but NVCBTG darn sure tl1ey'1'e CIIHSCCLD
ml' f 30a
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Tau Kappa Kappa
"Oh, I Wfislm I Had Someone To Love Me"
Scholars, school teachers and Marian Van Gilder-but they
still have the nicest girls in the Manor. They got 18 pledges last
' ' to Drove that Barnum was' right. Uh well, While
year wlueh goes 1
' 'f there is hope.
there IS ll e
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f I 1395. 3-Zag' sy
Busmess IS good 111 Stockton
and we of the Colleffe of Pacdic
al e ghd that we 511:11 e 111 1ts pros
per1ty Cooperatlon 1S 21 fun
apprecmte the coope1at1o11 of the
busmese men 111 Stockton
who have ended 111 publlshmg
th1s ed1t1o11 of the Na1a111ado
' c A I L . . '
damental fact in business and we
?'lliu'l7' liiiii i Tnlfilllllfii 'Tlfillllilllilill T?l1iT171 lllii?
R. W. Moller I
l Call Building
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA
L General Contractor for new College of the Paciflc buildings at
,-....- - .... - .. .... - - -..,,.....u..,.,,-. -,.,,......-,.,.-,,1- ... - - .. -. - -H-.......,q.
"My boy friend wanted me to wear cotton hosef,
"The brute. I hope you shot him, clearie."
al: :Es :lc
Wlieii her dad kicks you in the pants and tells you not to come
back, be nonchalant-light out.
4...-... ----.-..------.---------- ..-. 4.
lln Accllcdlition to Sclhrooll Annuals:
I -we will add a new and attractive line of
it Printers Commencement Invitations, Announce- il
of ments and Personal Cards, and will be
i THE pleased to receive inquiries from school
NARA-NJADO classes and individuals. 1: :: ::
l 0 o Q Q
I llliosensteelelpnluch Pimlnmtzirng Co. I
5 625 EAsT MARKET STREET
T STQCKTON, - - - ----- CALIFORNIA i
,3.,-,,,,-,n-..-I.-.-. - - ---- ------- - --I----I--M--I--I--Ni.
1 1 1 1 1 1 ,,1,,y,1,.,.1,1,,1,,,I1mq.1nu1nn1.,m.1m,1,,g,1,m1nn1 1 1 1 1 1,,,,1,u1l.
1 rw ."umn
The Store Sperialfzizzg in
Dresses - Suits - Coats - Gowns - Milliliery
CAREFULLY SELECTED FOR THE YOUNG MISS
A Cordial Invitation Is Extended to Everybody
1 1 1u1unn1,..l1,.g1,,n1u,1,.,,1,.,,1nn1um1m,1.4!1,011,m1,,.1,,,.1Im1.m1,m....,.,1 1 1....1,.
A mule we ind
Has two legs behind
And two we ind before 5
Before we find
The two behind,
We find the two before.
gig l--nn- nnnn 1 nnnn 1 nrnm 1uvu-un1uu1un-an-un-nu-,!, ofou-ann-nu-uni nnnn -un-uu1.un1lm1np.1 1m41m.-.!.
- GIFTS THAT LAST - The goods you want
Q The service you expect
5-, QU 4 . : s
The courtesy you desire
1 --., 4, kb ' l L
Novelties T f'
T -- Watclies T
Favors for College Affairs
320 East Main Street, Stockton
-0- The Home of
T I HART, SCHAFFNER 8a
FRIEDBERGERS I MARX CLOTHES
339 East Main Street
Stockton f' Manhattan Stetson
Visitors Always VVelcome-E Shirts Hats
N aranjad o
o!ou1uu1nn1uu 1111- n1nn-uniln-nu1nl1nu1n 11-11 marina:-nu1nu1uu1uu1uu1v.ig
1 Rock l
I C. W. MINAHEN F. E. FERRELL 2
: Sand I
I Cement '
I ainIce.WP1a3fef F. E. Ferrell 86 Co.
: a oo E ,
I Biocks INCORPORATED I
I Spra '
I suipifir t HAY - GRAIN - COAL 1
: Blue Stone L
l Chicken Feed PHONE 1002 I
I Dairy Feed N I I I u I
I Fertilizer 730 b. California Street Stockton, California I
i.nlTllK1lIl'-Zllll i1111 HI1!llTlMl-iliiull' 'Tlll'Tlll'1ll i Ui' Tllllvlllllllil 1007011 Sillvli
Good evening, boys and girls. This is your Brother john speak-
ing. Tonight, little tots, I want to tell you a little story with a
lesson to it. Once upon a time there was a little Hy who lived in a
grocery store. Every day he used to watch the grocer take the
cheese out of the cooler, cut it up, and then, when he was finished,
put it back. Oh, how our Hy longed to get that cheese. One day,
however, his dream came true. The grocer left the cooler door
open. "I-ley! Hey!" said the ily, and he flew right into the cooler
and ate all of the cheese. Then he buzzed around and had a line
time. The next morning when the grocer returned he found the
little Fly buzzing around the cooler and all the cheese gone 5 so he
got mad and killed the poor little fly until it died.
Moral-If you're full of cheese, don't go buzzin' around about
Quill!Ili-lllillllvllllvllilliIIITIITIllTllKllITll1liII1-1lllllll4'T lf WTllllliillllliluillillillilif
l open Day and Night Phone 1489 Tables For Ladies l
I "Percolated Coffee is the Best"
l Our Motto
I CLEANLINESS - COURTESY - QUALITY
I H Breakfast Specials By Number
I Short Orders All Day
I D. B. Wright, Prop. 914 East Main Street
T GOOD TASTE FURNISHINGS AT MODEST PRICES
Until you shop here you cannot realize the intereSting'results
1 possible for El modest expenditure.
HELPFUL SERVICE ALVVAYS
1 LEVINSUNPS l
T 321 East Vifeber Avenue ' Budget Payments
3..-..-.,.-l.-..-...-il..,....,.-..l.-..,-., ........ H.....-...-,..-.,.-..-...........g.
AD IN A PACIFIC GROVE NEWSPAPER:
I am now prepared to do hatching in a large or Small scale for
individuals or poultry plants.
Miss Adda Reyburn, Phone 002.
'f"""' "'u""""""" "l"""" ' """""' """u"' """"' ' "" ' ' ""l""5'
i "Where Women Love To Shop"
i , 4- y i
' i 119 Ready-to-Wear
g 7 A Woolens
f 're " Wfash Goods Q
I . ' L "
T I Silk Hosiery i
1 - REASONABLE PRICES I
A H 'W Y GN LY
1 T '
1 SMITH AND LANG T
L DRY Gooos 1
Main Street at San Joaquin
4ou1uu1uu 11-11111111111 u.1...-.M .11.111, ,,,,,,,,!,
N czran jado
.!.,.-m.- - .. - -,,-...,-,.....,.,,-..,-,,,,-....-....-...........-,,..-...-.,,....,.-....- .. - .. -,....,n-..4,
Q HOTEL WHITCOMB
L fAt Civic Camry
Headquarters for students and alumni when visiting
- San Francisco
i JAMES VVOODS ERNEST DRURY
Q President Manager
'ill-null: 1un-nu-nv:-nu -11-1-111--1-1 uu1eum-:nu-nun-:uni ,I-.m.1,,,i,
It looked extremely rocky for the Mudville team that day,
The score stood 6-O, with two minutes left to play,
So when Coony couldn't make a yard and Burrahs did the same
A pallor wreathed the features of the patrons of the game.
-Q--I---H ------------------------ '- ---- --Q-
g C. G. GALL 81 Co. i
1 WHOLESALE GROCERS Q
CANNED Gooos 1
HAMS - BACON - LARD l
FLOUR - Faans 1
i HOTEL, RESTAURANT AND BAKERY SUPPLIES 2
lil-Ill-1 1-111 - 1 1 llli """ lllli ' 1 uliwi'
524,11nn..nlu1,,.,1.,W1.n,.1,,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
i Phone 6030
L A. E. Gianelli Co.
i REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE, LOANS, INVESTMENTS
Country Lands A Specialty
Q 120 N. San Joaquin St. Stockton, California
+311 llll TlllillhvilllillillllTlDlTI1H'Tlll"' 'T TWT 1' TIT 4' lWllliililiVITlYlTlllll'i'llliuV"'W
A straggling few got up to leave, leaving there the rest,
Witli the hope that springs eternal within the human breast,
For they thought, "If only Casey could get in the game at all,
They'd put up even money if Casey had the ball.
Then from a gladdened multitude there came a joyous yell,
It rumbled in the mountaintops, it rattled in the dell,
It struck upon the hillside and echoed in the lane,
For Casey, mighty Casey, Was coming in the game.
.!...-.,,,-.,..-....-.,.-,.,.-,...-....-,........-....-,...-.,,.-,!, .g...-...,......-.,,,-,..,-....-..,...,...- - ... -..,.-,.,.-,!.
l Presenting the
L most outstanding
L in silent screen
Q of the
Presenting the finest in
F ox, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer,
Vlfarner Bros., United Artists
First National, Paramount
and Radio Pictures.
i Difectivn Direction
g FOX West C033 Theatres Fox West Coast Theatres
H-.u,,.1 im,lun.-..,,1.,,,i,.,.1nn....,I,,1.,m1-uniml-u1.1un,,,,,1,,,114,.1,,..-,.u1qu..1nn-,.,...ni. 1.l1.,,.1q
i T0 SATISFY THAT COLLEGE APPETITE
3 THE CUB HoUsE
if v Managed by A. VV. S.
1 Try Our Milk Shakes and Toasted Sandwiches
There was ease in Caseyis manner as he ran into his placeg
There was pride in Casey's hearing and a smile on Casey's face
And though when running he did limp, as if he were quite lame
No stranger in the crowd could doubt, 'twas Casey in the game
T en thousand eyes were on him as he rubbed his hands in dirt
Five thousand tongues applauded as he wiped them on his shirt
And then the center snapped the ball and Casey turnd the tide,
He plunged for five yards to the goal, the tackle was offside.
Ti- ,... .......-.,.-..........-...-..i.-....-....-...-........i................-....-..............-..i....-..-..-..-..-.---4.
i ICE as FUEL T
Sand Phone 5100
l Rock l-1" l
Brick Office: El Dorado and Miner Ave. l
Mortar Stockton, ---- California
'ilu-ul iviii i111111111111111111 I 101105
The Store For the Co-eds and the Miss VV'ho Worlcs
I I I - 1
i Katten and Marengo, line. ii
I Collegienne Clothes for Young Ladies I
I sToCKToN MODESTO Q
.g...-..,.-,...-.,..........,.,.-....-..- - - - - - - - - - - - - ...,-,.....,..-...,-....-.,.-.,.i.
From the benches black with people there rose an awful roar,
Like the beating of the storm Waves on some stern and distant
"Kill him, kill the refereef, shouted someone in the stand,
And 'tis likely they'd have killed him had not Casey raised his
..-,.,.- .. ...,.,.-,,..- -,...-...- - -...-....-+ .g...-,..,...,..-.,..-..........-....-....-.......,...-...-,...-....-4.
'S' . ,
I I I . . I
Phone 247 L An Intensnfied Course L
I I I BOOKKEEPING I
g lfValter C. Champreux I I STENOGRAPHY g
OR STENOTYPE j
g Valley Floral CO' I VVill give an added earning
T power to your college course
T THE T -use your summer va-
T STOCIQTON cations to acquire
T FLORIST T such a course.
Summer Session VVill Begin
I Monday, july 15th
I 0 Fall Season
I Monday, September 2nd
I I I I
I I I College of Commerce!
I I I I
I 109 N. Surfer St. ri Q J. R. HUMPHREYS, - Principali
g StOCkfO11, - - California Stockton, California
.g.-.,..-,..,....,..-,.,.- - - .. -..-,,,.-...,..,,.-,,,!. .i...,,.-....-,...-..,.-....-....-,.,...,.,.-,.,.-,.,.-,.,,..,.......!,
N czranjfzd o
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i Telephone 259 Free Delivery i
T 5 p. m.-ll p. m.
I Pioneer Tamale Cafe
SPANISH AND ITALIAN MEALS .
g 19 North California Street Stockton, California
'lvu-un1nu-nu1nn-nu-nn1un-atrium-un-un 11--1-1 nu-asaininn-un-nu--nniim-nn-.mi
Witl1 a smile of Christian charity great Caseyls Visage shown,
He stilled the rising tumult and bade the game go on,
They saw his face grow stern and cold, they saw his muscles
And they knew that the opposing line could not hold him again.
T he sneer is gone from Casey's lip, his teeth are clamped down
I-Ie looks around as though to say, "Come on, boys, let's fight."
And now the center holds the ball, now he lets it go,
And the opposing team is shattered by the force of Casey's blow.
.,.d-.n- -i..-,..-... ..... .-...-.u-i-...-,i .... .i-..-...-..-..-...-..,-.i-..!.
Louis Giovaimoni 101111 A. Roger-5 Geo. A. sanguinem
Stockton Mortuary Co.
2 Phone 590 i
I AMBULANCE SERVICE-FUNERAL DIRECTORS Q
g 202-208 South California Street Stockton, California e
q..-....-...-i..--i.-.---u---w- - -W-M -------- u-------'--H--H-----1'--H---'+
y ,f Wy 2 'r G W
'lhe Sterhug 15 aln ays fo1en1ost 111 prebe11t111 e
new fl:-111011 mode fox women 'md nusses
Drcwzes lvllulllely LIIIUCTIC Sults Blousea Hosmry
Coats bw eaters Shoes
MAIN STREIIL A'l HUNTER SOUAR12
Oh, so111ewhe1e 111 th1Q f1Vo1ed land the sun 1S Shllllllg bmght
bomcwhern men sue 1augl1111g 'md SOIIICYVIICIC heauts uc hght
lhe bfmds me plwymg SOIHCVVIICIC 'md somewhere Chlldlflll call
But tl1e1e 1S no Joy 111 Mudwlle, Casey d1dn t hfmve the bill'
D1d you know what love wws befome you met me
X es but I chdn t know what wo111 Wfls
Austm Bros BAKING COMPANY
I HARDWARE I
T I I T
I IRON AND STEEL ' ' i
' ' Aseachloaf is turned '
' ' to a golden brown '
I Qtockton, C3111-0111121 : : QS H, :
I I I it is taken down I
oft un nu nn u un un un uofa 'fs nu ul nu nn nu ul uu uw nu nu nu xl n
19 2 9
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' ' - 15' I- I
L f I W 4
L 31 261
-l . s L
I 1 ' ' If A - - ' A ' g th K 1
I f zo ' A . ' . T
I III - . . I - . II . - . - I I - I I I
2 -1 ' I i 5
I 4" R - 4 N 4 l
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I I IC I . I . II I I
-1 J Y A ' ' . ' C ' ' 2 'A . ,
F1 4 ' - I I A I ' A
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I . . . . I . , C C I
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. 'S' , 1
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4...-....-.- - ... - -,,,,-....- -,,.-,.,... - - ..-..........- - - - .. - - - - -..-
I - '
T Davis-Pearce Company
T Builders Building, 47 North Grant Street
I Stockton, California
l T 1
l Supervising Architects and Engineers of New Buildings
T of the College of the Paciiic at Stockton
301ml 11:- A-un-uuiuu-nu-uu--uu1nu-un-14:11un--uu-uu1uu-nu1nu:nu-:nu -L-- using
The parachute jumper was good to the last drop.
,g.,.-,.......... - - - .. -,...-,.,.- -..,.,.,.- - ........-...,.. -....- .. - - - - - -..,.-,
Star Linen Supply
The immaculate linen on your dining hall and sorority house T
T tables has been furnished by the Star Linen Supply for the T
T past four years. X1Ve also do high grade laundry work.
T 521 East Lafayette Street Phone 1310
3'IS-DIIHTUIITIII1-llllilllllliillillllhilllllilllllNITHITII Tiillllll ulT'luTuulu'T"'Tu'i'i
"Fancy this, Percy, a chap thinks a football coach has four
"Ha, ha, and how many wheels has the bally thing?"
ajax:-uu-uni 1un-uuinn:-ulu-un-nn-:lu-runiu1l1uu1M11wl-Hu--1011Ilhilfll-III1-llIl"'l"l'-III1 '- """4'-'Ui'
T ACTION COLOR POSTERS T
l 512-16 E. Channel St. Stockton, California T
E 512-16 East Channel Street T
T Stockton, California
T A NATION-VVIDE POSTER SERVICE
T Posters for All Athletic Events T
T HOSMER H. COMFORT T
T College of Pacific '27
T fOne of our many satisfied usersj T
,i,,,.,,,,1,,,,,. 1 ... .-,,.1ul1uu1'q1nn1uu-an-nu11:11-uw-nw1nu-ul-Hu-ll--HI 11-11 lI1"l!:
BEST VVISHTS AND SUCCESS
Hotel Stockton Bulldlflg
THE HOME OF GOOD CLOTHINC
Saud httle Robeu Reed
It Qc-:uns smue guls use C1g'11 ettes
IHI A IR E I S
II'IL2111l'1l'J1S Harvc stef Company
S'I OCIxl ON XNALLA XVALLA
-1- ------ --f- -------- ---- --1-1-W-W -A-- ----- f--- -W- ---- -M-m -------- ---'-H-'-as
4 ., I , L, Y . 4 '
. . j
lv-In ---1--1- 'III - W-W'-"II"-'fl'-' "" '- "" -"""-""'- "" -'IH'-""'-""-""-"I-""-""'-'Wi'
"I shall not use tobacco,"
,, A . x 4. l .1 4
L, . I C ,
44" ' C , ' .13
4- -- ------------------------- M-I+
, . I
3 1 l
-1- --------I-----M-H ------------- I-----W-I--W-W-M.-...gl
"SERVICE WITI-I EVERY STICK"
0 Dhonc 24 N C0mmcrccaSonora Sts. 0
' STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
,1..,,1 1 1 1 1 1M...ul1u,,1.uq1n...gn.1.m1.uq1u.1,.,1u.1n.1..u1,,1 1 1 1 1
God made the stars,
I-Iung skies for us,
And singing trees and
Hills and lakes.
Of course I-Ie made the Arcliites too-
But everybody makes mistakes.
5007!hillliilllilnlIIITIIITIIITIIITINTIIITIIITIII-10 ?'llTIllTlll TTTTTiTii
-Free and Prompt Delivery-
Price :: Service :: Quality TQ BE
' E ' FIRST
Gleason's College l
I 1 .. ,
Pharmacy T I NEW
f I IS OUR
Where "Service" is a Pleasure AIM
1924 Pacific Avenue l
Phone 221 I
Prescriptions Accurately T Q3
-Also- T l
Phones 192 and 894 i I LEV I BROS.
441 EAST MAIN STREET T T
Phone S510 ' T i STOCKTON
MAIN Sz WILSON WAY i I
oio-..1....-.....1....-1.-un-un-n--un-u--nu-un--nfs 'i'-vl-1f- - -M-II'-I1-Il-'I-I -- 'I'
fi Q IIIIII IIWILL I
FOR ALL SLRVICII Fancy Centel Brlcks
Plam Ice C1 eam
Manufactured By Ivvater ICCS
PUMP WORKS Inc
Stool ton C'LI1fO111121
Photos For Thus Annual
CIOJCOJVIEIR S STIUDIICO
Commercial and Portra1t Photographers
F1ed D Burlelgh
443 East Webex Avenue Stockton
n un -u u n ,,, 4,
-I-------I---I----If--I----I------------If 4------ - - - - - - - - -------I
I I I
Q ' I I I I ' I 265
. A ,
I - I x 0 - '65
e oo 1 I I - IIITQQ ff-
I I 2 f I :I
I I M' I W I
I I I
I L .... L
I I I
I I I
I 'I I
T 4 Individual Molds
I I ' - I
I I I
' I I I
I I - I
I I I
' ' I I I
1 , - - - . ' ' '
I I I
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. . I
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I9 2 9
ofou-ln--un1uIn-uu-nu-nnuillan-nu-lu-un-1un-nu-.9 aiu--nu -1-1 1 gl.. liii ,,,1,u-+
CONGRATULATIONS T I If
5 -CLASS OF 1 Kuppenhenmer i
T 1929 l l L
T Good Clothes 1
: - 1 i 7
1 MOYYIS Brothers 1 1 Styles i
1 T I ' l
Stationers and School Supplies for
L -Established 1854- 1
Phone 444 The College Man
i l . i
I THE OLDEST STATIONER i T gg, T
l IN THE i L -1rEr1" "'I'fI5:, I
l SAN JoAQU:rN VALLEY Q L . ' " ' V I
. ' I '
I 5 T ll'fQl1r'elfallfBros.Hl
1 - Q l
T 17 North Hunter Stieet it 439 EAST MAIN STREET
2 stocimm, - - - California? li:STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA?
.i-"'T'lTu"1lllTll Tiii lllillli-illl1SHl1l+ Q-ll-10101-Illrllnlillirlllu-:ql1ll1rIl41u5q11Il7pl1i
Actor on stage-Give me another horse.
Cy Owen in audience-lfVill a jackass do?
A. O. S.-Sure, come right down.
?.u1gq-gg-nu-nu-nn-nu-nu 11111--11- lu1-un-un-lu-:-uu-nm-uu- u-nu--nu.-ni.
g Telephone 411 420 N. California St. L
5 Manthey Bros. 1
5 MATTRESS RENOVATORS
T NfVc are now operating a plant for the sterilization of bedding
T and furniture under a permit from the State of California.
I . l
T Wiiidow Shades Awnings
'i'1-un-un-ul1nl-Il-ll1'Il1ll1 1' 111111"111'1 """""""""""""i'
.igl.1.m1gu1u,l1m,1,m1-mn-u.1 1 1I1.11ml1mI1.m1m,1m1 1 1 1 1,m1u,l1uu1ull1u.,1...,1l,I.
L E, T. FISHER PHONE S59 A. I-I. FISHER L
2 Phone 3681-I Phone 6880-VV 5
Fisher Bros. Lumber and Mill CO.
I Incorporated I
I: Weber Avenue and Vkfilsou INay STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA 5
"Have you heard the Story going around about the Alpha
"Have I heard it," Said the Mu Zete, "I Started it."
:lvl-In ------ 1N1.1.-M1..1.....-mf.-.,.1,w1n.1,m.1... 111--1 - -un-ng.
I DISTRIBUTORS FOR
T D IU C O I
i du Pom' Product ,
-if LEONARD REFRIGERATORS gi
BRIDGE-BEACH RANGES i
I UNIVERSAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES 5
1 HOUSEHOLD AND KITCHEN UTENSILS i
! ' I
ThE UU' I
l I l1AuL Ibiza IBBO T
The Harrie gf' Good Pocket K7lZ.UEI
i PHONE ' NVEBER AVE. AND A
F 1007 CALIFORNIA ST.
'i""""'-""""""""1"" llilliiiii -' T011 III1 1IIl41lIll1uM-lIu-lull-lun--nu1m1-Mi
H1nln1pu1...-..,,1gu1gu1III1..1,u1.u1u,1.q1lg1..1..1,,1..I1..,1.u1,.1 1 1 1 1 1.01.10
The Store With a Conscience-
We prefer ,to have the reputation of being a depend-
able drug store rather than a cheap one. :: : : :: I
The reputation and standing ofthe Holden Drug Co.
is of the very highest and will continue to be as Q
long as the name exists. :: :: 1: :: :: ::
Wfe Solicit your patronage.
THE HOLDEN DRUG CO. I
345 E. Weber Ave. Stockton, Calif.
Necl-Well, how is your companionate marriage working out?
Jed-Terribleg Ilve forgotten my Wife's address.
,lmiuu 111111 1111 g y1uu-1. ufsu-nu-lu1uu-ulllnlr-nu-lui -nux1-nn-ulv-un-af'
I , .
It pays to be in good
M P A company.
I - I
. I I I FRED WURSTER
Pasteurized I I
DAIRY PRODUCTS ""I"""""""""'I"""""u""""""'
E o!ou-1un-1ln-ln-uu-uu-un1-uu-nu-lu1uu-1uu--nn- gg,
Modesto Evaporated Milk I I I
5 5 COLLEGE OF PACIFIC
-0- : - :
I BOOK STORE
. - A - I I I
At Your GIOCU-D I I P. R. Wriglit, Prop. I
or Phone 1798 I I
I I Stockton, - - - California I
ois-,,,,1,,, 1111 11111 -- lu1nic 'i'-un-nu-nl-ll -11-1 In-:min--1:11:51
ogniuinuz- 1- -un-uvl-uni-nu-nu1ml1 -xui--lw-
T Compliments of
. I 1
1 DR. JEWETT DUSTIN i 1
if Dentist T I
L Bank of America Building 1 I
g Stockton, ---- California! 5
Q.-uuiuurnu 1-11111 nn-nl1mi--:nic all
Mr. Titteinore-Everett, I canit
I should think you could have read
Selkirk Service Station
Gas - Oil - Greases
Cor. Harding WHS' and Madison
see that girl of yours at all
her like a book.
Ev-Well you see, Dad, the lights were pretty low.
,!,..1,,.41 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.,.1,,.-
I I I l
L Attomey-At-Law l L ' Practice Limited to . I
I T Clnropody and Foot Correction T
Patent Law 2 i , -
I I 205 Medico-Dental Bldg. -
T 201-4 Savings tk Loan Bldg. I I Phone 3172 I
T Stockton, - - A - - California T T Stockton, ---- California
Ui'-mu-niu1iin1uii-nn1lin-uni114:-nl-nu-un-nn-xnnio Oi-nu1uu-1un --111- nu-nn1uu-:nl-mia
Marriage is an institution of love.
Love is blind.
Therefore: Mariage is an institution of the blind.
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I I I . I
I T I Coniplnncnts of T
ia LOUTTIT 8: MARCEAU T T B
, Attorneys-At-Law E ,S Dr. Ernest L. Blackmun :
I LI I Physician and Surgeon I
g 906 Bank of America Building e I Phone 1594 ii
T Stockton, ---- California i i Stockton, ---- California ?
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1 L. E. Hall C. E. Hall! 1
I Telephone 1803 I I
I Hall Brothers' Market
I Dealers in I 1
I Delicacies, Groceries, Vegetables I I
Ii and Poultry T I
I 28 N. El Dorado Street I I
Compliments of I
Dr. George H. La Berge
Physician and Surgeon I
219 Elks' Building I
Stockton, ---- California I
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"Bobby dear, why do you close your eyes when you kiss me Pj'
"VVell, you see, I am trying to make myself believe you're Greta
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I Stripinlg - Letltegng Tr. lvllonogrzmis I I DYEING 8K k I
E UCCIUEI' Zllllf 111111116 411115195 g E g
I PHONE 3680 I I I less CLEANING W OI' S I
T E I U E
T W. H. CLINE Q l Pleatmg L
sUccEssoR fro A. H. orxvies Buttons 1
AUTO PrxiN11NG DILPL. I Hemstitching I
I AUTO PAINTING I I ' I
I 605 W. Fremont St. Stockton, Cal. I I
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2041 Pacific Avenue I
Ken Smith-No girl ever made Z1 fool out of me.
Gene jrirs-Who was it, then?
1 I 1 I
I W. F. WALSH, D. D. S. ERIQ 0. HEBBE
I Suite 617-620 Bank of Italy Bldg. I I Manager and Swimming Instructor I
5 Phone Stockton 908 5 5 Y Q
I Corner Main and Sutter Streets I I Telephone 324 510 N' Aurora St' I
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I Eden Square Beauty Parlor I I I
I and Barber Shop I I I
i W. 1. KIN , Barber I' 2 5
I Hair Cutting by Appointment I I M. D. I
2 MARY woonRoW E 5 '
I Ilairclresser and Cosmcticirni I I I
' Permanent and Finger VVaving, Facials and I I I
I Scalp Treatments, bl1Z1111I'JO0Il'lg', Mcarcelling, I I 5
I Pavel' WIICI ZIIICI 1-I1-if Dyeing I I STOCKTON, - CALIFGRNIAI
I -an' .. ezng . . I
I PHONE 6450 y 403 E. ACACIA 'I I I
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l-Iod-There goes Al Tennant the electrical engineer on his
way to work in the furniture factory.
Dot-VVhat's an electrical engineer doing in a furniture fac-
I-lod-Making electric chairs.
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I Office Hours: ll to 125 2 to 5
I I . I
I C. A. BROADDUS, M. D. 'I I H- KU6Chl6l' 85 S011 I
I Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat I JEWELERS
I Phones: Office, 847g Res. 8667 I I I
I 907 Med'Co'Demal Bldg' . Stockton, - - - California
I Stockton, ---- California I I I
-i.-.....-I.......-I.. ----- .-....-...-..-..i. -i-....-...-...-... ----- ....-I.-..-....-...i.
First Darky-'Wliot fo' you name yo' baby "Electricity," Mose?
Second Da1'lcy-Well, mah name is Mose and mah wife's name
is Dinah, and if Dinahmose don't make electricity, what does they
.I-...-.,....I..... -....-II.-..I.-.....-.I..-.....-....-....-I..-.!. .Ia-..I..-I...-,....-In-.....-.,..-.....-I..-,..-....-....-......1.
I . . -
I Tel.490 El Dorado and timer Ave. Charles 13311161 Iglolllger, M. D.
' - 2 . HP -
I WALKER TIRE CO. FTBHCIS Baldwin Sheldon, M.D.
I I X-Ray and Pathology I
I INDIA TIRES I I Radium Physiotherapy :
, Guaranteed 20,000 Miles I I Telephone 1173 I
I Vulganizig-Ig Ren-eadingI I 203 Medico-Dental Building I
I I I Stockton, ---- CaliforniaI
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I MAX PAUL, Mgr. PHONE 493 I PHONE 6060
I Valley Machine sf Tool Works I PARISIAN I
.. . I
I TOOL 'NIAKERS 5 If DYEING K CLEANING XVORKS 5
5 Experts In Developing Mechanical Ideas I 5 L, J. DUBOIS, Prop, I
I Mechanical and Electrical Instruments I I I
lf 1 ' 1 4'
T 611 VVEST FREHOXIT S1REEr si I 157 WEST ADAMS STREET T
T STOCKTON, - . . CALIFORNIA I I STOCKTON, - - - CALIFORNIA T
gig -uu1uuinu-nu1un-ulu-:ln-un1nu-nnraniulinsin aio -un-un-nu-11111: -1v- un-nl1nu1nu1noF
Helen Keast Qvvhen she saw the proofs of her Naranjado pic-
turesj-Oh dear, I don't like these pictures. They don't do me
The photographer looked at her and replied-justice? Lady,
what you need is mercy.
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T Spray Painting Phone 3680 Dawson's Fireproof Storage
5 5 .1 H. S. DAWSON, Proprietor :
I A' I I Storage - Packing -.Moving - Shipping I
I I I City and Long Distance Moving I
T PAINT CONTRACTOR T fi Oflice :md Warehouse T
: , 630 NORTH CALIFORNI X STREET E
I 605 W. Fremont St. I TELEPHONE sis T
T Sl0ClCfO11, ---- CZllIfOFl1lH i T S'I'0CIi1'ONy ,,,, CALIFORNIA i
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Rusty-Dearest, I must marry you.
Alice-But have you seen my father?
Rusty-Y es, dear, but I love you just the same.
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I Office Hours: 11-125 3-S Office Phone 127 I I PI'101'1e I
Evenings Ry Appointment Res. Phone 6886 I S I
I I I B. C. Wallace I
I Geo. H. Sanderson, M. D. MORTICIAN I
I . . - I ' . S
I Suite S09 Meclico-Dental Building I T Ambulance SCTVU-3 I
T Stockton, -,,, California 520 N. Sutter St. Stockton
his-nu-uu1nn-lu -11-- un-uniuu-un-uric 'il-nu-an-nu-nn-nninru--un-1 --nn1nn1nn:-nn-1unis
Gruen Watches Sheaffer Pens I
I Gllck 86 Son
jewelers and Watchmakers
Hotel Stockton Bldg
FRED W MOORE
o11oM1:rR1sT AND oPr1c1AN
See Moore and See Better
17 NORFH CALIFORNIA S1REE'1
Stockton Callforma I
Buggs Ive just shot a dog
B1cldle Was he mad?
buggs Well, he wasnt VCIY pleased
SfQ"f"'e'S DR C L DAINGERFIELDI
OIIICB Equnppel S
Stockton Calzforma I
N11 'lluelfall Say young man, what do you mean by brmg
mg my CIElL1gI'1II61 home at tl11s 111116 m the mornmg P
Geo1ge We would have stayed out latet, sn, but I must be on
tune fo1 my Clglll o cloclt class
Hours 9A M to5P M
Hunter L Gregory, M D
Eye Ear Nose Throat
Phones Ohice 526 Res 526
S05 Mechco Dental Bldg
Stockton Cahfornla I
Eyes Exammed Ghsses Fltted
31 S San Joaquin St P O Box 724
Stockton Callfornxa I
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I 4'29E-WeI2efAvQ- I suite 403, Medico-Dental Building I
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7 Hansel 86 Ortman
CADILLAC - LA SALLE - OLDSMOBILE - VIKING
I G. M. c. TRUCKS
I 600 North E1 Dorado Street - - Phone 4850
0flI-- IIII 11111-11-11-
O'Dell-I am some electrician, Charlie. The liohts Went out
over at MZP the other night and I fixed them.
Rheindoller-You're no electrician, yotfre a boob.
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Olof Johnson, Owner
1 Central Drug Co. 1
fb CALIFORNIA AND T
I WEBER I
I III I
I Phones: 2082, 3423 I
I Stockton - - California?
gig.. ,,.. -mg 111i11 1 - 1 1-llninoio
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The consolidation of our two?
companies has resulted in T
greater economy and
Applicators and Distributors
ROOFING I I
San oa uin Lumberi
Falconbury Lumber I
Phone 558 Q I
'uxvhn Waatrg Svhnppv
1904 PHCIIIC Ax enue
FINE QUALITY BAKED GOODS
VX e Cater to Clubs P'ut1e5 and Speclal Occas1ons
A bxt to eat and somethmg sweet
I went mto a 1estau1'ant the other clay and ordered some very
CIGIICIOUS C'll1fO11'113. hash I was enjoymg the hash very much
when all of '1 suclclen I b1t mto a PICCC of automoblle tue 'VVIIICII
goes to show that day by clay 'md CVCIY way the automolmle IG
takmg the place of the ho1se
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF STOCKTON CALIFORNIA
Conducts a General Commelclal Savmgs Trust
and Safe Depomt busmeas
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Stockton Cnty Laundry 1
.l ' l
IT Stockton's Largest and Best
e Telephone 94 22 North Grant Street
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' 'Our new lineof spring verses has just arrived. Permit ns to
show you a few styles, 'Ah, here we have a snappy yodle in the
manner of'P. G. Wodel1ouse. Try this one:
You priceless old thing,
The buds-er-bust, and the flowers-er-shoot,
The jolly old lambs gambol over the lea,
A chappie shines forth in a topping green suit,
And gloves in hand
S-trolls over the strand
To take a young flapper to tea
VVhen the giddy old birds on the wing
4...-.h- -..-..,-....-..-,...........- - H- - - - -. - - - --m-rm-M.-.......u......--.--.rr-..g.
VVarehouse Public Scales
South and Sacramento Sts. Phone Stockton 72 L
I - 1
T American Ice 86 Fuel Co. 1
T GEORGE F. GILGERT, Proprietor I
5 CASH AND CARRY T
A North El Dorado - South El Dorado - North NVilson Wfay T
Q West VVashington - North California 2
Q Main Plant Open Twenty-four Hours In Season L
l 1025 E. MARKET STREET STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA I
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l Ready-to-Wear C10thi1'1g i
l BUYING I SELLING l
l Mlosr, I 12'.f-f'A'.,'?,'3v'!' MosT I
I VVE . - WE I
T BUY Q ' SELL
i FOR "allure caving: an greatest" LFE212 l
2 LESS E
i Stockton, California
l Shoes Dry Goods
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You don't like that? Well then, something in this line.
I FLOWERS or SPRING
Maidens, gather pale flowers, Weaving about in springtime danceg
EUREAKA! I I
Comes the bud of blossom time, shy in maiden dallianceg
Garnished is thebower,
Cometh the flower,
Now is the Hour
KALA, or-I, CHARISSA!
A bit light for early spring wear you say? Perhaps this heavier
weave will please your A
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T - Our Aim -
F QUALITY FOOD Z: CUURTESY :Z SERVICE
E Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
T - VVE DELIVER -
g Phone 1985 2324 North Pacific Avenue
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M- ww .' The Greatest Assembly of ffhffff 5
liar. ,mtv Noted Pianofortes Ever N, i
M Found in One Establishment i
. . "" N
lam ii' ' ' ' In This Community
The Ampico The Mason 8: Hamlin
The MASON Sz HAMLIN, the worlc1's most costly piano, and the choice
of the inner circle of the musical elect here and abroad.
The KNABE, chosen as the official piano of the Metropolitan Opera Com-
pany, after every make of piano had been considered from the stand-
point of humanly sympathetic tone.
The CHICKERING, with its 105 years of background and its rich musical
To complete this notable list-these lower-priced
instruments-each outstanding in its price group
THE I. Sz C. FISCHER, a favorite in music-loving homes since 1840.
THE MARSHALL Sz WENDELL, delighting with its exquisite tone
for over ninety years.
Together with the supreme reproducing instrument of all time
MCNEIL 86 CO.
630 East Main Street Phone 480
1ug1m..1mg..w1pm1ug1lil1liu1it.11,.g1.,u1ilu1nu1u'1uu1nu1,,1,,g1 1 1,4.1u.1..u1,.,,1u.144q
In de spring when de boidies choip, y'see,
- Me moll and me sat in de park,
And sh'd swear, she did, sheid be true to me
As de pale moon beamed troo de dark 3
But me moll pinched me wad and gimme de slip,
She skipped for a happier climeg
Yep, me moll runned away wid Dicky de Dip-
Gee-de springtime's a helluva time.
QCont. on page 4511
l1.,,1 1 1 1 1gg1,,u1 1,1.g1..1gu1.n1.m.1u1.m.11m1.u1 1111.11 1 1 1. 1 11
Delta lice Cream Co.
TRY OUR DELTA MILK SHAKES
Stockton, - - California
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S1 OCK1 ON The Home of MEAT
STORES NATIONALLY KNOWN MARKETS
lhe quesuon IS D1d Ad un O1 Newton do the moot fo1 IC
THE TGCKTON PAINT C0
u -at "5
5 'IS Q19 E Weber Avenue
M 11Il1fdCl1.11Cl'S Jobbers and Importers of
OLD MISSION PAINTS FINE WALLPAPER
WII11 15 the Rhmtes 'wemge mcomep
Oh 'l1JOL1t one '1 1n
'il ll ll I
IDEAL PLACE FOR 'QMART PARTIES
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T 'fl-IEADQUARTERS FOR PACIFIC MEN" T
I I l
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I CLOTHING c - i M, I
g 124 East Main Street Stockton, California I
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I went home late, removed my shoes,
And played a sneaking game
Up the front stairs. But lo, ahead,
My wife was doing the same.
if SIC Pk
An English paper states that the earth's crust is two thousand
miles thick. So in spite of the savage attacks of golfers, geograph-
ically speaking they do little harm.
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I Foltz Rendon 86 Wallace 1
I , . I
I Attorneys and Counsellors at Law
I 605 to 611 Bank of America Building I
1 Stockton, California T
I CECIL l'. RENDON, formerly Chief Deputy District Attorney I
T EDWARD P. FOLTZ, Pi Kappa Delta, formerly District Attorney T
i GERALD B. VVALLACE, Pi Kappa Delta, formerly United States Commissioner T
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I jay B. Rackerby Eugene Benjamin :
i BENJAMIN sc RACKERBY T
919 TENTH STREET, SACRAMENTO T
l Surgical Instruments-Physicians' Hospital and Sick Room l
.l Supplies - Elastic Hosiery, Trusses and L
1 Abdominal Supporters 1
l Phone: Main 3644
Oil.u-nu--nu1uu-un-nniun-un-1nu1un 1-1111-111v111111 awning?
Love is a quest, marriage a conquest, which makes clivoce an
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l Flat Worl: Towel Service
T Dry VV ash
National Towel and Laundry Company
E Phone 1012 925 N. Wfilson VV'ay i
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Bobby-Do you pet?
Bobby-Go ahead, theng I'll be the goat.
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T Ask Your Grocer For-
5 , l
l SUN KIST BRAND g
i CANNED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
l A Hedges-Buck 'Company
T VVHOLESALE DISTRIBUTGRS
5 Aurora and XfVashington Sts. Stockton, California
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HAL A. HARNETT 2
R E A L T o R -
36 North San Joaquin Street
Phone 445 A Stockton, California
ir- .o.. ....... A ................. 1 Li
Hcfard art flare Alpha. Tlzrem Tam Bridge Party
Wes Ctestily, after being set badlyj-You might have guessed
I had no heart, pardner.
Meta Qsweetlyj-Quite, but I thought you had a brain, darling.
ibm'M'""M"m"t"'M'M' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' "'h"M"n"""t""?'
T on o C was T
g THE RELIABLE, REPENDABLE STORE
CASH AND CARRY OR SERVICE
Q Our cash prices save you money
i Agents for
GOLD BAR CANNED FRUITS, VEGETABLES
i BATTLE CREEK HEALTH FOODS
A WILKES - PEARSON -KNUTZEN CO.
phone 5400 705 E. Weber Ave. L
q.,-,.,,-,,,,-.,,.-.,,.-,.,,..,...- - .. - - ... - - - - - -M-,..-....-...-,.,......,.-....-,...-,..-mf.
'KI-Tow much ?
Stoc onlllilk .
"9'or thosewhowant the best"
F. H. Taylor E
1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1lxu1nn-lm1m11.,m1..,.1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.n1,,
'Do you really love me?"
"VV ell, here is my checkbook. You can look over the stubsf'
Q1 nu-uninu-nn-nu-uniuuinu-:ual-nn-lvu-ul:-uniNN1-nninu--nu1-uu-nn-un1un--nu-nu-vm1uu1-un .ig
' ' Your money invested in this association earns 617,
Realize This? :ompounds semi-annually and works while you sleep.
STUDY THIS TABLE AND SEE HOVN7 IT GROWS
HAVE AT THE END OF
Save Monthly I 36 Months I 60 Months I S4 Months I 120 Months I 144 .Months
SI 1.00 I 35 39.49 I 35 69.99 I 3 104.31 I SIS 164.04 I IS 210.17
10.00 I 394.90 I 699.90 I 1.043.10 I 1,640.40 I 2,101.70
Your investment is guaranteed to earn 6 per cent., compounded semi-
annually and is worth 100 cents on the dollar every day of the year.
NOT A SPECULATION, THEREFORE NOT A WORRY
Frank L. NVil11Bl11S ........,. President-Manager Edward F' Harris Vvimam F Maxwell
Percy T. Cleghoru ............ , ,.... Vice-President H W I H' 1 '
. . ............................ L I ., - , ' '
lfowarrl Hammond Sccretarv p T Cl F arc rmilnom I
C. Isabelle Smith .... . ............... Asst. Secretary ' ' Lgmm ' L' Wd mms
S. H. Vtfillinms ..., Inspector of Construction FINANCE COLTMITTEE
C . 8 S '. Bk. B1-.nel Bk. flt I ' .I'. T. Cleghorn Edward F. Harris
om ax 1 1 o ag l l . D
and First Nat. Bk. of Stkn ....... Deposltorms Wulllam F, Maxwell
4 rn. 4 '1i.'22'2i.fa.t8?
18 NORTH SAN JOAQUIN STREET - - - STOCKTON, CAL.
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I Hobbs-Parsons Co. . 5
Q Stockton - Fresno - San Francisco
L Pacific Coast Distributors
T WOODFORD BRAND CANNED CORN
-1-.-M ------------------- in-M-M ----
Candidate-It is my intention to conduct a bunkless campaign.
Publicity-Swell, and I am just the guy that's got the boloney to
put that hooey over.
4----M- --f- -H---M ---------------------- ------Q
i Rrc umg ic umg
L , 5:7 .??k . 'EZ 1
T . - T
i Qiuwthitzy Products With j
t Service Supremo
CLARENCE E. GIULMIURIE Q
i RICHFIELD GASOLINE EXCLUSIVELY
Stockton Tracy Modesto
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.ig -.un1nu1nn-uu1un-un--nn-un-1 1-1-111-11 luniun1n1l1un1nlI-ln-lnilulq
George NN. Leistner F. I. Dietrich
Dietrich 86 Leistner
26 South San Joaquin Street Stockton, California
1m,1.lg1I..I-...nina1nu-.ul1uuiuul1,,,,-nu1m.1 1 1 .... 1 .-unit...-,mi.m.... 1.1.4.-.,l1,,l..u.1,,
VVe ar0'ued for an hour I Guess
b J .5 1
But really, men are so absurdg
For all throuohout the arffuinent
He wouldn't even say a Word.
lit -Ill 111111+111 ll-I0-010 ?'1"1'l1l"1'4ll 1--11 uIl1nn-nn-nln1uu-
1 . our vveicome sign OAKLAND
IS Always Out T 5 MN ALL-AMERICAN
to College Students SIX
Fountain Treats A. H.
-0- Q PATTERSON
Let us quote you moderate '
prices for banquets and 1 C0'
private parties if
T 1' Sales and Service
'-'0- s 2
EL DGRADO AT OAK
27 North Sutter Street After Nfwembfffi 1, 1929
H. P. Huntley, lliIEl11ZlgCI' ,L Q
Other stores in Palo Alto, San ii gi PQNTIAC
Francisco, Sacramento l 1
and Fresno T I BIG STX
l l I
-vu 1-1- u-un 1-11 u-uw-mfs 'i'-uw1uu-nn-nu- uuun 1: - 1 -4 - -I--un-nf.
Dancing and Singing Instruction
Special stress laid upon graceful posture of the body and harm-
onious inflection of the voice.
Dancmg and smgmg and necessary acquirement for college men
My Rates Are Reasonable
"The only he man"
Athletes may come, athletes may go,
And fade as in a dream.
The horsefly is the best of all,
I-Ie,s always on the team.
How to Write Poetry
I will teach the envious art of Writing verse in
five lessons at an adequate charge. My method
is an easy one.
A book of rhyming words on request.
Learn ll-llow llxt lls Done
XIVITH THE TECHNIQUE OF A lVlAS'l'ER
Lessons given at a minimum charge.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1u.1m,.....,m1u,41n,41.ul1u,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,1
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Cnty Drug Company
331 EAS'I MAIN STREEI
llze Nafznal Sfafe
I suppose when vou s It down 'IL the pmno eve1yone was SL11
prlsed to Gnd you had been pr1ct1c1ng fol weeks
No As '1 nmttex of fact no one suspected 1t
IIOLI1 ISI Im Yellowstone Palk Ilhose Inchans hwe '1 blood
Gu1de Yes nm am evely one of em 19 college gmduatesl
The Stockton Dry Goods Co
APPAREL FOR YOUNG LADIES
AND YOUNG MEN
UESELLFOR LESS WESELIJQCAS
NORFH EASE COIxNIIR MAIN AND AMERICAN
EXC13I2l111'1g the Verjy Latest Mode1atel5 Prlced
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T MEN'S HALL
1 The freshmen are very particular this year. During the rush-
I ing season it was found that no member of the Class of 1932
T would join a fraternity unless he found its references thoroughly
2 satisfactory, and there is one touching case on record of a house
E that begged with tears in its windows for a hard-hearted fresh-
l man to join, without success.
L There is a lot of money in the hall this year, but most of it has
I been lost in poker games. But the Dorm has not changed funda-
S mentall . The Jasserb who shouts "What ho?" will still re-
l I Y. 1 Y
T ceive a vigorous response,
tiluiun-nn-nn-nu1uu-uu-nu1uu1nu-nu-:ln ----111-11--1-1 M1
He Qpolitelyj-VVon't you take your things off and stay
She-Say, what do you think I am?
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Dedltated to J"lP'opW Stoltz
l A Collegiate Chev,
I All twisted and bent,
T A cross marks the spot
g Of a big accident.
i Wires that were shorted,
i A leak in the gas,
,E And good old St. Peter
E Enlarges his class.
oluninu 11-111 -111 1i1'1' 11'i" 1 " 1 uid'
WOMEN S HALL
VVomen s Hall tontarns the overflow from the sororrtres In
srdc rts sheltered walls the sweet young co eds are protected from
all thc prttalls of campus lrfe frme was vshen a man rn quest of
hrs fancy could merely vr alk rnto the hall and ask for her but the
ex er watchful povr ers that be hare rnstalled a srgn whrch Warns
the X rsrtor to 11nb beiore cnterrng VVhen they rnstall automatrc
burglar alarms and Ht the vsrndovxs wrth rron bars therr equrp
ment yxrll be complete
A deaf old lady went rnto a florrst shop
And do you want r corsagep asked the dapper young clerk
So she knocked hrm down and went out
Drd you hear of the frosh who walked through the new 'ut
museum 'md stoppmg rn fr ont of 'r mrrror exclarmed lt must
be 1 Rembrandt
Tlrrngs That We Really lmlse
THIS IS NOT SATIRE'
In the halls and on the campus between classes
Hello s and smrles from everybody to ex erybody
P R s smrle
Sunsets behrnd the stadrum
Slrcl ers and ,Joloshes
Frosh drnl s jeans cords sombreros
Lotsa other thrnbs
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"Do fish perspire ?"
"Of course, nut. Wliadcla you think makes the sea salty ?"
:iz :ic :lr
Daughter-Marriage-pooh! Ild like to see a man get me into
Father-Fm positive you would, darling.
Pk if ii
"F or ten years, ten long and lean years," Mel Bennett cried, "I
have been composing this drama, changing a Word here, a line
there, Working on it till my lingers were cramped and aching, my
brain and body Weary from the toil."
"Too bad, too bad," the producer murmured sympathetically.
"All work and no play."
:lc sl: 2:
Any girls looking for a real thrill should try kissing a man with
?llTlITl TiTiT IllillIl1'IlliIKTllllfillllilllll-'llllTlllTl4ll'1llll'1'IIIUTIHFTII TllllT lwilf?
i Hana Tomcs 5
THESE ARE DIFFERENT
li E -...,gQ3,...-
I Guaranteed to Kill All Parasites and Vermin 1'
I Is Your Hair Stubborn?
L If So, Try My "I-Iairstickn
? Your Hair Will Look As Though It Had Been Ironed
I For a Good. Combination
Q ' Use My
i "Eau De Cologne De Bri11iantine"
il with the above mentioned
T "I-Iairstick" T
I BILL COTTER
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W1se W1ll1e s'1ys he knows where Moses was when the hghts
went out 011 '1 davenpmtl
Do you ill love me, Rfnstus O1 his you been 11111111110 ove1
Amt we got fun?
I dont know, dld you IJ1 1110 'my
I ve l1C'11Cl you have '1 new 1 o1cl
No just the old one w1th the squeilvs tuned '1n octave lowel
Newly B1Olx6 Wh'1t chd you hive fO1 lunch?
Always I1ung1y Co ed Tluee guesses
N P No VNOHCLCI you 'ue so hung1y
SLELLECT WINES AND
SPECIAL OLD XIVINLS AND LXLRA DRY PORL
EXTRA STLLCTLD SPECIAL BOND
OWENS AND WOODS
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"Is that a rooster c1'owing?"
"No, those are hens saying their 'Now I lay 111C,S,.H
21 2? Pk
"Does the coach have the team under control ?U
"Does he? Say, every time he gets a headache everyone on the
varsity takes an aspirinln
2? P21 224
At any rate, professor, We can do something you can't. We
can sleep while you're talking.
Undertaker-Come, come, where is the sixth pallbearer?
The Minister-Pardon, sir, he's proposing to the widow.
is :is if
"VVhy do blushes creep over girls' faces P"
"'Because if they ran, they would kick up too much dust.
1 WHAT MAKES THE WORLD GO 'ROUWNDP
I ' I
1 Ask Any Good Archite
i Att. Kent Shuman g
I R I
WHAT MAKES THE GRASS GROW GREEN?
-G For More Definite Information i
I - See - I
5 Wesley Sawyer g
T Rhizite 5House i
T T 3
Director-Now in this talkie I don't want you to say 21 word
that has more than two syllables in it.
Actress-What :un I supposed to be ?
Director-A college co-ed.
22: rl: :iz
"VVhere are you going to eat ?"
Lefs eat up the streetf,
AW, nog I don't like asphalt."
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"Dizz"-I-Iave you ever been kissed by at big, strong,
Dizzy-No, could you Hx it up for me some night?
:iz :ic -"
"Is she EL nice girl?"
"I'll say so. The other night when she dreamed of an auto ride
she walked in her sleepf,
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I - I
I The Collllege Cozerdl I
I INJURIES I-IEALTH 1
T DULLS MIND
7 MARS YOUR APPEARANCE 1
I "Eat a sweet to stay sweet"
I -'wtIIIfI-- I
Between the colleges no more War!
I VVithin the colleges no more booze!
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Stockton Savings and Loan
THE PIONEER BANK
The College oil: the Pacific
THE PIONEER COLLEGE
A strong combination of iinancial and educational
eminence serving the needs of this fine community
Stockton Savings and lLoan
Locally Owned Locally Operated
Capital ------ - fBl,0O0,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits - 725,000.00
E. L. Wilhoit R. L. Eberharclt
President Vice-President and Cashier
Thomas E. Connolly Carroll G. Grunsky
Vice-President Vice-President and Trust Officer
CCOJlLlLlEGlE CHF THE PACIFIC
College of Liberal Arts-Degree A. B.
Conservatory of Music-Degree of Music B.
Schools of Art and Expression.
Schools of Engineering and Aviation.
The School of Education is equipped to train prospective
teachers for Elementary, the Junior High School,
and the General I-ligh School Credentials.
Summer School for Teachers.
Bulletin on request
TULLY CLEON KNOLES, President
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I lliilhliizomiia 3
fl The network of political wires in this house is simply appalling.
xl Moreover, there is a ticker tape machine in every room to give
I the results of elections, and to tell how things are swinging in T
T each section during primaries. The inmates lounge around in 2
T open vests and derbies,, and if you ask any one of them who is
i going to be the next student body president he will wink mys- I
5 teriously, and point modestly to himself.
1 Rhizomia is a better place to live than Archania, but it has I
I its disadvantages-about 40 of them. T
-3-.-,..-..-..-..-......-..-..-...-......-..-...-..-..-..- -. ........ ..-...i.
Lawyer-You want to divorce these women? Can you name
King Solomon-Not offhand, of course, but I strongly suspect
the 97th Regiment of the Royal Light Infantry.
02011-in iiiiiiii 1111111 ililil 1111 "" 1 " 2'
l 0 i
1 The Naranyadlo 4
i The Naranjado is a little larger than the Stockton telephone i
T directory and just about as interesting. The principal activities
I of the Naranjaclo staff are missing appointments for group L
Q photographs and putting names in alphabetical order. If all the l
l energy that goes into publishing a Naranjado were expended in
is useful channels it would be a good idea.
T . . I
T The most pathetic thing about the Naranjado is that after the
T staff has worked for a year, racked. its respective brains for L
1 something new under the sun, and struggled to get the book out
l on time against overwhelming odds, the final result of it all is i
i "just another Naranjadof' To hell with it!
T 4 I
D you d1111k 1111Ili
N o I can t get those w1cle 111outl1ed bottles 111 my mouth
Guest Who 15 that awful loolemg I1 ump over these
Host W11y that S my W1fC
Guest Oh C1 I beg you1 p11clo11 that s my 1111stake
IIost sadly No 1'1OT11l11'16
I-Iow do I look ,I1111111yP
Dearest you look 1111gl1ty good to 111e l 111svve1 ed
Well she sa1d wuh 'L p1etty l1ttle f1ow11, you 111ust11t let
1ppea1a11ces 1111slead you
D1cl you get a l1'I.11CL1'Ep,,
No I just had my eus moved clown half 111 111C1
It 1s 11ot our vush to encoura e any one to d1s
1ega1d proh1b1t1o11 but for the proteet1o11 of our
tu1111ture and for your COIIVCUICUCC you w1ll Hnd 111
stalled 111 th1s room a bottle opener
Paclfic s clo1 1111101163 a1e fL111'11iI1CCI w1tl1 111 111ode111 con
vemences except ICC water In a smcere effo1t to make hfe
111 the 111115 lJCEl1"1lJlC the College has sp11ecl 11o expense
O1 at least VCIY 11ttle to QIVC the mmates all tl1e comforts
of home 'md what '1 happy l1ttle f"llI11ly they '11 e to he S111 e
Il1e above c'11cl IS '1 IHLIIC test1111o111al to the benevolence
of tl1e College If 1t NVCIC 'u1y less mute 1t would be 1lleg'1l
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The Campus ............
Administration .......... , ............... ..
Student Government ............
Managers' ..... .
- Basketball ...........
VVOn1ens' Athletics ...........,...
Honorary and Living Groups ............. ....... 1 93
Clubs and Societies ............................. .......
Places to Eat
l111s1nuc.l1 'ts the young G1eeks on the cunpus have of late
gwen 111011, '1ttent1on to gash O1'lO1T11C2t1 ac111eve111ents than to 111
161 nal a11i11'1t1o11s lt seems 11tt1ng 'tt 11113 111116 to descmbe the
V'l.11OLlS eat111g clubs that pa1'1de L11'1ClC1 the gtuse of frater111t1es
'md soror1t1es A lJIT1Cf v1s1t Qas b11ef as We could make It and '1
few 1ncl1gest1o11 tablets enabled us to gather the following 1nfo1
111at1o11 1ega1 chng the V'111OLlS houses and t11e1r offe1 mgs of so
FOI the V6gC1'111'l11 we suggest you eat at Alpha Theta Tau
FOI t11e 8CqL1'11 1a11 we suggest you eat 'tt Mu 7 eta Rho They
spec1'1l1ze 111 sole and heels 1
F01 Cl1S11CS of the old fannly style we PIOPOSC you eat at Omega
P111 Alph L
F01 those who 11ke then meat raw and the1r coffee hot we
suggest Rho L'1111bd1 P111
F01 Cl1111T chshes Alpha P1 Alpha 1S o1Te1eC1
l"o1 those who 'ue too old to eat and must take lI1OL111Sl11Z11C11'E
111 11qu1d form, we suggest Alpha Kappa P111
101 those who would 13161.61 Sll11Oll1'lCl111gS to foods we suggest
Alpha C111 Delta
Ec11to1 s 11016 The 2lLltl101 probably refers to the exchange
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For the one -trying to reduce, Epsilon La1n13da Sigma aclcls
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F or some time now the editor has been troubled with an idea.
At first, it was just a faint glimmering that something was not
just as it should be, but recently the idea has become concrete in
form and is now recognized as a part of himself., Modesty for-
bade that the editor should disclose what has come to a culmination
in his mind and the author being a Scotch friend, his gift to the
world will be made through a second person.
- First of all, 'attention should be called to the title of this page.
Not that the word itself needs explanation, although it has one
more syllable than is usually found in the vocabulary of a college
student. An autograph, however, is the part of a testimonial that
belongs to the writer of such a document. For that reason, we
are about to disclose the editor's discovery. Testimonials would
not be writtenwere it not for the autographs that are placed at
the bottom of the letter! For example:
- V, p,, .7 Joe Beamis, who has signed more testimonials
Qunder various namesj than any other person
MW!" in existence. We ourselves are not sure of his
ex1stence, but his actions seem to attest to that
fact. Mr. Beamis, or joe, as he is known, prob-
ably because of the fact that it is the name that
was attached to him years ago,,is shown here
playing the harp. Joe was a little late at the time the picture was
taken but the publication of the Naranjado could not be delayed
because of that. Mr. Beamis' latest publication is a testimonial
commending the Alpha Kappa Phi Metliod of Youth Training.
Thirty-one of these have been received to date,'signed variously
f'VVorried,V "Relieved" and "Non-Partisan." ' - '
Autographs are not used exclusively on testimonials. Some-
times they are applied to subscription blanks, prescriptions blanks
and letters home. After much trouble, a picture of another,
or more properly, several other, autograph
signers, was secured. This is a composite A 'Q
view of the boys of Omega Phi Alpha as
perusing the results of an autograph of 6 XP? gi' ' '
one of their members. A subscription was
. . in
entered Qby nnstakej with one of the local cv Fri-nu
newspapers VV hen the paper is delivered, F- Q
each member of the house claims the distinction of having signed
for it. In a more generous spirit, however, each is willing to grant
to another the honor on the hrst of every month.
at :s: a
And yet another picture, illustrating the most popular method
of autographing. There is nothing quite as pleasing as seeing
ones own name placed several times on the dance program of a
popular cofegl. For :tear that people may talk,
a single autograph is often placed on the pro-
gram of several other co-eds, usually not
quite as popular. Be that as it may, the re-
plaster manufacturers fatten their list of
f ' A "T
Al ' It "2
U sult is often the same, and thus the corn
X 4 X wa
testimonials with undecipherable messages
bearing the post oliice stamp of a college
. - - . town. Wliicli leads us right back to the orig-
ll I" l ' . . .
-l .lf mal statement. Autographs mvariably find
their way to testimonials.
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