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V he beginning of the University 
dates bach to the humble days of the 
old Otate \ormal School, estab* 
fished in l83l. 


/^7X an attempt to reflect more simply and 
f~X~ I truly trie spirit ol the University as it 
manifests itseli on tke camfjus every day, 
and especially to catch tke cjuickening [mlse ot 
tke student kody as it views tke greater oppor- 
tunities on tke new camf>us. we have departed 
from tke period motil usually found in year 
kooks, and, in tke keliel tkat no more inspiring 
a eli a (iter could ke found in tin simple to 
ackieve an ideal tkan is contained in ike record 
of tke growtk ol tke University and tke stead- 
fast laitk of tke men whose vision made its 
progress possible, we kave employed a theme 
which emkodies. we kope, tke essential r|uali ties 
of that glorious adventure ol establishing the 
University which is rising in beauty and in 
majesty among tke cjuiet hills ol \\ estwood. 


ufgrou ing ''"' original plant in 
the course nl (he years, the new 
State Normal was occupied in the 
j.ill session of IQ20. 










Larking the opening of a new 
era in the history of the institution, 
the Southern Branch of University 
or (_a//7or/i/a superseded the State 
i\ormaI in IQ2C. 



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L^oday, in IQ2S, the University 
of California at Los Angeles looks 
forward to a brilliant future which 
finds material expression in the 
beautiful campus at W'estwood. 



"The Honor Edition of the Southern 
Campus is given, by the Associated Stu- 
dents, to the men and women of the 
Senior class who have best distinguished 
themselves as Californians in scholarship, 
loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. 

"The Honor Edition is each year lim- 
ited to fifteen numbered copies, beginning 
with number one in the year of nineteen 
hundred and twenty-four." 

. . . Resolution of the A. S. U. C. Council, 
January 5, 1927. 

The following people have received the Honor 









Leslie Cummins 


Sylvia Livingston 


Thelma Gibson 


Marian Whitafjer 


Attilio Parisi 


Margaret Gary 


Arthur Jones 


Horace Bresee 


George Brown 


Marian Pettit 


Joyce Turner 


David Folz 


Helen Hansen 


Betty Hough 


Edith Griffith 


Cecil Hollingsiforth 


Leigh Crosby 


Fred Houser 


William Ac^erman 


Helen Jac\son 


Zoe Emerson 


Harold Kraft 


Walter XVestcott 


Druzella Goodwin 


Jerold Weil 


Earle Gardner 


Granville Hulse 


David Ridgway 


Feme Gardner 


Fran\ Balthis 


Ralph Borsum 


Waldo Edmunds 


Fred Moyer Jordan 


7^.ed Marr 


Burnett Haralson 


Elizabeth Mason 


Paul Frampton 


William Seville 


Franklin Minc^ 


Louise Gibson 


Alum Montgomery 


Helen Johnston 


Robert Kerr 


Ben Person 


Joseph Guion 


Ralph Bunche 


Irene Palmer 


John Jac\son 


Pauline Davis 


John Terry 


Wilber Johns 


Griselda Kuhlman 


John Cohee 


William Forbes 


Harold Wa^eman 


Irene Proboshasky 


Dorothy Freeland 


James Lloyd 


Leo Delsasso 


Arthur White 


Mary M. Hudson 


Barbara Brinc^erhojj 


Alice Early 


Kenwood Rohrer 


Bruce Russel 


Laura Payne 


Fern Bouc^ 


Scribner Birlenbach 


Theresa Rustemeier 


Thomas Cunningham 

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Student headquarters in the campus campaign i-or a 
Westwood SITE 

President Campbell, speaking at the-new site 
dedication ceremony 

Students participating in a "labor day" to open the 
Amendment 10 campaign 


Hundreds of acres of rolling table- 
land, ranging in hue from a golden 
brown to a verdant green, interspersed 
with the low knolls and the winding 
ravines of a California landscape, over' 
shadowed by a purple-black mountain 
range which seemed like an etching 
against a vivid sky, itself overlooking a 
blue-green ocean of the Pacific whose 
vivacity and life belied its appellation— 
that is the Westwood of yesterday. 

Huge machines leveling down the 
low knolls and filling in the winding 
ravines, superintendents issuing orders, 
laborers obeying them, photographers 
shooting scenes of "Westwood in the 
Making", of dedications, of ceremonies, 
and of similar rites, colorful placards an- 
nouncing to a passing world that this is 
the new site of the University of Cali- 
fornia at Los Angeles, a haze of activity 
shutting off the mountains and the sea 
— that is the Westwood of today. 

Rolling lawns, arching eucalyptus and 
redwood trees, brilliant beds of purple 
and golden pansies, scarlet tulips, orange 
poppies, and green foliage, surrounded 
by buildings which so fit their environ- 
ment that one feels they might have 
been created there at the beginning of 
time and yet so modern in detail that 
one realizes they are the result of man's 
ingenuity, vivified by the color and 
movement of the college campus which 
has as its background a magnificent pan- 
orama of an azure sky, sombre purple- 
black mountains, green foothills, nest- 
ling tan and white homes — that is the 
Westwood of tomorrow. 

Westwood itself is not the result of 
the chance formulation of an acceptable 
plan; it is not the only possible conse- 
quence of a casual act or a careless state- 
ment. To use the words which Martin 
Kellog, seventh president of the Univer- 
sity of California, applied to the devel- 
opment of our state university, "It is 
not a windfall nor an accident. It was 


a product due to a combination of 
forces, setting steadily from the first 
toward one great issue." And the same 
steady growth which built from the pri- 
vate College of California located at 
Oakland in the eighteen-fifties the mag- 
nificent Berkeley of today, and which 
changed the Los Angeles State Normal 
School into a Southern Branch and 
then into a sister-university, made the 
selection of a new site in the southland 
a necessity. And the selection of West- 
wood to be that site was the result of 
months of examination of proposed lo- 
cations and hours of discussion as to 
the relative merits of possible situations. 

Appointment of a committee of 
seventeen citizens who were closely as- 
sociated with progressive and educa- 
tional movements in the southland was 
the first step taken by President William 
Wallace Campbell of the University up- 
on the unanimous decision of the Re- 
gents that the Vermont site was inade- 
quate "to meet the needs of the great 
institution of higher education into 
which the University of California at 
Los Angeles will develop in the near fu- 

Seventeen locations were submitted 
for the consideration of the committee 
immediately after its organisation had 
been effected. A careful study of every 
site offered and a personal inspection of 
the majority of them resulted in the 
recommendation of the Committee of 
Seventeen that the "so-called 'Beverly 
Site was best suited for the permanent 
home of the University of California at 
Los Angeles." The final decision was 
rendered by the Board of Regents on 
March 21, 1925. After an extensive 
survey of all the proferred sites and of 
the opportunities and advantages which 
each included in its proposal, the Board 
selected the recommended Westwood 
location by a practical unanimity, be- 
cause they believed it to be the trend of 
the population growth of Los Angeles, 



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Activity on the campus prior to construction 

Steam shovel at work on bridge site 


Teams grading University Drive 

Close up of sectional construction on Royce Hall 


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because its juxtaposition to Los Angeles 
simplified housing and employment 
problems, and because its splendid tope 
graphy and climate were compelling 
arguments in its favor. 

Since the Regents had expressly stat- 
ed that any sites offered were to be de- 
void of financial entanglements, the pro- 
ponents of the Westwood territory 
were confronted with the task of rais- 
ing approximately $1,319,000 in order 
that the 383 acre site might be present- 
ed gratuitously to the State of Califor- 
nia. Plans were formulated by James R. 
Martin, secretary of the Committee of 
Seventeen, with the result that Los An- 
geles raised $700,000, Santa Monica 
$120,000, Beverly Hills $100,000, and 
Venice $50,000. Students of the Uni- 
versity participated in all four cam- 
paigns, addressing department store em- 
ployees and improvement associations, 
distributing windshield stickers, litera- 
ture, and posters, and holding a gigantic 
pajamerino on the Westwood site on 
the eve of the Los Angeles election. The 
results in the four elections were over- 
whelmingly in favor of the University 
bonds, for the people of the southland, 
responding to the student appeal, had 
fulfilled their promise to the Regents to 
finance their share of the gift of West- 
wood . 

The acquisition of the new home of 
the University brought additonal prob- 
lems, for funds were needed to finance 
the building program, and unless the 
state legislature passed the necessary ap- 
propriations, none would be available. 
Activity was centered, therefore, on the 
Proposition 10 campaign, which would 
grant to the Los Angeles division of the 
University $3,000,000 for structural 
purposes. That the students of the Uni' 
versity were not above doing manual 
labor to obtain Westwood was evi- 
denced when the A. S. U. C. staged a 
Labor Day on October 9, 1926, to clean 
the new grounds and open the Proposi- 


tion 10 campaign formally. Through- 
out the month of October and until No- 
vember 2, the chief topic of campus in- 
terest was the bond drive and every stu- 
dent aided in advertising the issue, upon 
which the Westwood of the immediate 
future rested. 

No effort was spared by the students 
and by the entire administrative force 
to insure a favorable decision. Thirty-five 
thousand windshield stickers were dis- 
tributed, Proposition 10 pompoms were 
made and sold at football games, 10,000 
letters were written by women students 
to friends in California, a score of or- 
ganizations were addressed, radio pro- 
grams were broadcast, dodgers were dis- 
tributed, and polls were patrolled on 
election day. 

Commenting on the campaign, the 
Los Angeles Examiner declared that 
"the decision in favor of the bond issue 
will be historic, for it will be the launch- 
ing of a University building program 
second to none." It was: for the bonds 
passed by an easy two to one majority, 
and the visionary Westwood of our 
dreams became the practical Westwood 
of our immediate future. 

Immediately upon the bond victory, 
the Board of Regents authorized the 
construction of four buildings: the Uni- 
versity library, the auditorium and 
classroom structure, which was later 
designated as Royce Hall, and two 
science buildings. In order that construc- 
tion might be facilitated, work began 
promptly upon an entrance bridge. And 
for the past year and one-half, the erec- 
tion of "our University which will rise 
as a mecca for seekers of knowledge of 
the entire west has gne on steadily in 
order that the crowded conditions of 
the Vermont grounds might be reme- 
died as soon as possible by the evacua- 
tion of the College of Letters and 
Science. And in the early days of Feb- 
ruary, 1929, the Westwood home of 


The first scaffolding is built for the Bridge 

Concrete construction nears completion 

The Briw.e is finished 




Royce Hm.l Auditorium in the process of construction 

Cement tiers destined to be the auditorium balcony 

4I0ffUHX ££££ 


the University of California at Los An- 
geles will be ready for occupation. 

The main entrance to the University 
will be from the east. University Drive, 
the campus axis, will start at Hilgard 
Avenue, the eastern boundary of the 
territory, and will cross the bridge, 
where it will branch off, one drive pass- 
ing to the north of the academic center 
and the other to the south. Located on 
the drive itself will be Founder's Rock, 
which is destined to be the gathering 
place of hundreds of future college cele- 
brations. Weighing nearly seventy-five 
tons, it is one of the largest specimens 
of solid granite in Southern California, 
and its removal from its century-old 
home in Perris Valley marked the first 
official act of the University of Cali- 
fornia authorities in the transformation 
of the newly-acquired site. 

Because the site was entirely unde- 
veloped when it was ceded to the Uni- 
versity, it will be possible to erect a col- 
lege town devoid of glaring architectural 
incongruities. The entire campus and its 
immediate surroundings will form a 
composite unit, which will take advan- 
tage of the natural contour of the land, 
thus effecting structural economy and 
adding to the scenic beauty of the vicin- 
ity. Such an achievement is a notable 
departure in University architecture. 

Because of its suitability to the roll- 
ing knolls of Westwood, the Lombard 
architectural style of the early Christian 
period was chosen. And in an attempt 
to have the campus architecturally per- 
fect, the northern Italian atmosphere 
will be prevalent at all times. Tapestry 
brick and ornamental terra cotta are the 
materials used, for they most nearly rep- 
resent the orginal building stuffs. Even 
the entrance bridge and the paving 
brick pathways will be in keeping with 
atmosphere of northern Italy. 

Royce Hall is peculiarly symbolic of 
the period, for like many of the magnifi- 
cent structures of that era, while sym- 


metrical in plan, it will be somewhat dif- 
ferent in actual structure. Because the 
elapse of time between the laying of the 
medieval substitution for the modern 
corner-stone and the completion of the 
edifice only resulted in an inaccurate 
materialization of the first plans, Royce 
Hall will be symmetrical in that it will 
have two towers, but different in that 
one of them will be ornamented by two 
arches and the other by three. The 
slight architectural incongruity is ex- 
pected to add to the realism of the re- 
production of the period. 

To the students and alumni of the 
University who have treasured the 
Vermont campus with its shadowy ar- 
cades, its flower-bordered pathways, and 
its groves of eucalyptus trees, the main 
quadrangle at Westwood will also be an 
artistic source of delight. Two hundred 
and twenty feet wide, and a quarter-mile 
long, the main quad-to-be presents in- 
finite possibilities for landscaping 
achievements. Pathways of paving 
brick, flower beds of varied hues, level 
green lawns, and low shrubbery are ex- 
pected to make the area a charming cen- 
ter of campus life. 

Somewhat to the south and west of 
the academic center, but on the same 
level, is the prospective site of the pro- 
posed Student's Union. Tentative plans 
for the $300,000 edifice, which is to be 
ready for occupation in February, in- 
clude adequate headquarters for student 
activities, recreation and clubrooms, and 
eating places. The location is very near 
that of the athletic area, of which a 
track, a diamond, numerous practice 
fields, and a general play area are to be 
ready in February. Football accommo- 
dations will be available the following 

Probably never in the history of 
the world has any single commun- 
ity developed such an extensive edu- 
cational center as is now being prepared 
at Westwood, for the 383-acre Univer- 


The main entrance to Royce Hall takes form 

The auditorium is filled with a maze of scaffolding 


Western elevation of Royce Hall 

Progress of Royce Hall in May. 1928 

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Rii 111 IB ■ 

A rear view of Royce Hall 

sity tract at the foot of the Santa Mon- 
ica hills is but one of the many educa- 
tional sites in the immediate vicinity. 
On all four sides of the University of 
California at Los Angeles will be built 
other institutions of learning, including 
the Occidental College for men, the 
Westlake School for girls, Harvard Mil- 
itary School, St. John's Military Aca- 
demy, and the Los Angeles Lutheran 
University. Practically 800 acres of the 
most valuable land in Southern Califor- 
nia, as well as millions of dollars, are 
being devoted to the pursuit of educa- 
tion in the Southland. Is it any wonder, 
then, that the Athens of America is ex- 
pected to arise in Southern California? 

We may pride ourselves that the 
ideals of our own University will remain 
the same wherever the educational edi- 
fices of the institution are located. At 
Berkeley, at Mount Hamilton, at San- 
tiago, Chile, in San Francisco, in Los 
Angeles, at Davis, at Riverside, at La 
Jolla, at Fairfax, and in every extension 
room which is designated as part of the 
University of California, and which is 
characterised by that great spirit of 
loyalty which is known as "California 
spirit" — that spirit of fellowship and 
honor among both the graduates and 
under-graduates which holds so vast an 
institution together in a bond of unity 
— in each of these locations, the ideas 
and ideals are the same. And, as Presi- 
dent Campbell has written and said up- 
on so many momentous occasions, "the 
purpose of universities is not that of 
training their students to get rich quick- 
ly, or even to earn more money than do 
the young men and women who do not 
go to college; the real purpose of uni- 
versities is to train their students for 
service to humanity, as productive schol- 
ars, or as especially useful citizens, one 
or both." 

And so, despite our proposed move 
to Westwood, the ideal of our Alma 
Mater remains the same. It has been 


difficult, our Regents have pointed out. 
to be idealistic when numbers were 
choking out individuality of thought, 
of leadership, and of accomplishment, 
but now, with added room, with en' 
larged teaching forces, with sufficient 
equipment, with increasing appropria' 
tions and donations, and with more 
wholehearted interest on the part of the 
citizens of the southland, our Universi- 
ties 1 ideal is to become even more of an 
actuality and governing tenet than our 
limitations of the past have permitted it 
to be. 

The possibilities which Westwood 
has for us who are now students are 
only to be surpassed by the potentiali- 
ties which it holds in store for those 
who will succeed us. For though the 
present academic center is composed of 
only five units, the visionary plans of 
University dreamers include some thir- 
ty-five structures; though the new Uni- 
versity home will at present accommo- 
date only the College of Letters and 
Science, the edifices which will someday 
surround it are expected to be arranged 
in graduate school groups and in experi- 
mental research headquarters, and 
though the athletic area will in Febru- 
ary include only a track, a diamond, and 
practice and play fields, student and 
alumni interest is already centering up- 
on the erection of a football gridiron 
and a stadium seating approximately 

While many years may elapse before 
these plans for the future become actu- 
alities, they are indicative at least of 
the prophetic vision and splendid spirit 
of the men and women who have the 
education of the young men and young 
women of California in their hands, 
who are so ably fulfilling their mission 
to posterity, and who are inculcating in 
the youth of the Golden State the same 
ideals of service which have motivated 

An interesting view of the Library 

Viniiii* >i 

Progress of the Library in May, 1928 


The dome of the Library takes form 


Royce Hall, Auditorium and Classroom Building 

Royce Hall, auditorium and classroom building, and the University library, were the first two 
buildings to be erected on the new campus. Facing each other across what will some day be the 
main quadrangle, the structures are prophetic of thirty-three others to follow. As the first units 
of a great unified architectural scheme, the buildings establish the Lombardian style, which future 
construction on the campus and in the University neighborhood will carry out. Typical of the 
early Italian period, Royce Hall makes use of a general symmetry of plan, while allowing slight 
differences in detail. Tapestry brick and ornamental terra cotta similar to the material originally 
used, will decorate the face of the buildings. Including complete equipment, the two structures 
will cost approximately $1,900,000. 


Chemistry and Geology Building 

Two of the four structures which will be completed when the University occupies its new site 
in February, 1929, will be the Physics and Chemistry buildings. Included in the former will be 
the biology department, while geology offices and classes will be temporarily located in the Chem- 
istry structure, pending the erection of individual buildings. Contracts were let early in Feb- 
ruary, actual construction beginning later in the semester. Adequate equipment for complete re- 
search work in the four scientific fields will be installed immediately, and provision made for the 
expansion of departments now hindered by cramped conditions on the Vermont avenue cam- 
pus. Immediately upon the completion of the buildings, landscaping of the quadrangle will begin, 
and an attempt made to rival the present campus in beauty. The total cost of the two buildings, 
included in a bond issue of $3,000,000, will be $638,87?. 

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Physics and Biology Blilding 


Above: crowd at the 

dedication exercises of 

the new site 









REEN-GIRDLING hills that watch the blue-green sea, 
Deep, smiling s\ies that golden largess shower; 
Each languid breeze beguiles that passing hour 
And steals along the arroyos tenderly. 



Great buildings rise to greet the sea and s\y, 
White jewels that stand encased among the trees; 
All nature smiles approval as she sees 
Man's handiwor\, where men will live and die. 

Clean, eager youth turns swiftly to the west 
To find the beauty that lies waiting there, 
And may the challenge of the true, the fair, 
From out its willing heart call forth the best. 





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Hail Blue and Gold, 
In proud acclaim lend your voices; 
Let the blue hills toward the west 
Resound the echo to the sea. 

Hail Blue and Gold, 

Oar Alma Mater rejoices; 

California of the South 

Accept this pledge of faith to thee! 

lit Hi .lif | 




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He is human. His very aim in life 
substantiates this tact. "It has been 
my determination to meet as many 
different kinds of people as possible 
and to understand different types of 
thinking and living." 

That is what Dr. Ernest Carroll 
Moore has been doing all his life- 
living to understand the world; giv 
ing of himself to his University; writ' 
ing books so that others might profit 
from his labor; and ever seeking to 
broaden himself. 

Living a life of experiences that should fulfill his every aim, 
Dr. Moore has not only worked in a rolling mill, conducted char- 
ity work, lectured in three universities, written numerous books, 
and labored in many other fields, but he has served as Director of 
the University of California at Los Angeles since its founding. 
He has been the motivating factor in changing us from a normal 
school of hundreds to a State University of over six thousand, 
and has led every step of the way toward that achievement. 

This University has outgrown its campus in less than ten years, 
and will soon move to its new site at Westwood, a forward step 
which is probably due more to the earnest efforts of its founder 
and Director, Dr. Moore, than to any other loyal Calif ornian. 

We who profit from the fruits of these untiring efforts, salute 
Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore as a fellowman — human above all else. 


When a teacher of philosophy writes 
for a space like this, he is always ex- 
pected to say some words of authorita- 
tive wisdom. But I have long ago ac- 
cepted the fundamental tenet of ideal- 
ism, that you cannot teach anybody, 
particularly young people, much wis- 
dom. Wisdom consists in finding the 
thing out for yourself. I have moments 
of unheroic doubt concerning our pres- 
ent social order. But set over against 
these wavering doubts I have an unfal- 
tering confidence in the ability of young 
people to see the beautiful, to know the 
truth, and, in the proper atmosphere of 
freedom, to do the right. 
It is upon that confi- 
dence in youth that I 
base my prophetic vision 
for our University. 

C. H. RlEBER. 

Dean of the College 
of Letters and 


College Spirit is intan- 
gible and yet one can 
quickly discern the pres- 
ence or absence of good 
spirit in any institution. 
The right kind of Col- 
lege Spirit is a fine thing 
and conducive to effici- 
ency in all phases of University work. 
In order to fulfill the mission of a uni- 
versity in its larger aspects, we must 
enjoy the respect and support of our 
community, and the community, per- 
haps unfortunately, judges us in a large 
measure by our conduct when we ap- 
pear in public at University events. Let 
us all work together to develop a truly 
fine College Spirit, expressed through 
clean, loyal and enthusiastic support of 
all University activities, both scholastic 
and extra-curricular. 

Earl J. Miller 
Dean of Men 

The Teachers College exists for the 
purpose of training teachers for the pub- 
lic schools of the State. We of its facul- 
ty believe that our work is second in 
importance to none. We believe that 
those who devote their lives to molding 
the public opinion of the future deserve 
the utmost in the way of liberal culture 
that the resources of the State can pro- 
vide. We rejoice that our close associa- 
tion with the College of Letters and 
Science has rendered such opportunity 
available in larger measure than would 
otherwise have been the case. We re- 
joice that we are able to repay this debt 
by offering to students of 
that college preparing to 
teach in the secondary 
field opportunity to lay 
the foundation for their 
professional training. 

Marvin L. Darsie 

Dean of the Teach- 
ers College. 


We look back with 
satisfaction on the com- 
pletion of a highly suc- 
cessful University year. 
We look forward to the 
most auspicious one in 
our history. Our hearts 
are glad at the prospect 
of students and faculty working togeth- 
er in beautiful buildings on an ideal 
campus at Westwood. 

Our gratitude can be expressed by 
giving our best in the class room; by 
getting the most from our independent 
reading and thinking; by backing our 
student civic, athletic, and social activi- 
ties; by vitalizing our motto "Famous 
for Friendliness": by reflecting honor 
and loyalty. 

Helen Matthewson Lauchlin 
Dean of Women 






- 01 

Loyi H. Millf.r 

\V.\i. C. Morgan 

A. P. McKinlay 

Howard S. 


Louise Pinkney Sooy 

The work ot the Art Department during the past year has been 
noteworthy, both as regards the accomplishments of the art stu- 
dents of the University, and also as regards the special exhibits of 
significant works. The department keeps up with all the latest 
developments in contemporary art and studies that field from the 
post-impressionists to the present. One of the events of the year was 
an exhibition of examples of constructivist drawings. 

BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES . . . Loye Holmes Miller 

The study of biology, zoology, and related subjects at this Uni- 
versity is especially significant, due to the up-to-date methods and 
equipment, as well as the position of Dr. Miller in the scientific 
world. An acknowledged leader in his field, he has attained especial 
prominence during the past year. Among other public appearances 
during the year, he took part in the Symposium conducted by the 
Philosophical Union, giving the scientist's view of God. 

CHEMISTRY . . . William Conger Morgan 

Science, after a century of remarkable development, still con- 
tinues to grow, and the up-to-date university must keep up with all 
of its phases. Chemistry is especially important in this development. 
The department at Los Angeles presents all the latest methods and 
equipment. Its scope, of course, will become even greater when 
the move has been made to Westwood and the new laboratories 
and other equipment there are used. 


Arthur Patch McKinlay 

The classical department at Los Angeles avoids pedanticism, and 
yet maintains a full emphasis upon scholarship. Latin and Greek are 
more than dead languages to be dissected philologically; they pre- 
sent living and beautiful literature. In studying the lyrics of Sappho 
or the prose of Cicero, the classical students never lose sight of the 
literary and contemporary significance of these masterpieces. The 
classical background is still the most perfect one for the educated 
man or woman. 

ECONOMICS . . . Howard S. Noble 

Somewhere in his writings, H. L. Mencken refers to economics 
as the "dismal science." College students are supposed to be led 
intellectually by Mr. Mencken; but here at least, judging by the 
popularity of this subject they have disregarded his statement. The 
importance of economics in the education of every citizen is fully 
stressed here. With the great development of business in the 
world, the subject as taught in America assumes an international 






William A. Smith 

The Teachers College at Los Angeles ranks with the highest in 
the country. It presents the complete course necessary for the kin- 
dergarten-primary, the general elementary, and the junior-high 
school credentials. A feature of the year has been the presence of 
the famous educator, Sir John Adams, Professor Emeritus of Edu- 
cation at the University of London. Whether it moves to West- 
wood or remains at the Vermont campus, the Teachers College is 
certain to grow each year. 

ENGLISH . . . Frederic T. Blanchard 

Little need be said of a man of Dr. Blanchard's prominence: his 
work is well known. His volume on Fielding has gained recognition 
from the leading critics of the country. Naturally, under his guid- 
ance, original work among the students, as well as individuality of 
expression is encouraged. An interest in modern literature is 
fostered in the classes. The taunt so often made against college 
English courses, that they have died with Stevenson, cannot be 
applied here. 

FRENCH . . . Paul Perigord 

The French department, under Captain Perigord, has assumed a 
position of real prominence in University affairs during the past 
academic year. The department realizes the importance of contem- 
porary French literature, and offered a very interesting and signifi- 
cant discussion of Marcel Proust. Another lecture on French 
literature since 1920 was also sponsored. The well-known Parisian 
actress, Mme. Adrienne d'Ambricourt of the Sarah Bernhardt 
theatre, presented a program at the University under the auspices 
of the department. 

GEOGRAPHY . . . George M. McBride 

Everyone sooner or later succumbs to the lure of the world. 
Famous writers like Aldous Huxley and Paul Morand travel about 
the earth, seeking some key to the problems of the century. Never 
has it been so important to recognize the social, economic, climatic, 
and racial conditions which constitute the world of today. This is 
the scope of geography, and explains its importance. The depart- 
ment at Los Angeles studies each of its phases completely and 

GEOLOGY . . . William John Miller 

The course in college geology offers attractions to the student 
in search of a general education as well as to the expert and special- 
ist. Few science courses are more fascinating than this study ot the 
earth's constitution. The department especially emphasizes the prac- 
tical side, the application as well as the theory. For this purpose, 
several field trips during the year are undertaken, at which time 
various strata are studied and their principles are illustrated by 
natural examples. 

Wm. A. Smith 


Capt. P. Perigord 

Geo. M. McBride 

Wm. J. Miller 



F. H. Reinsch 

F. J. Klingberg 

H. B. Th( 

E. R. Hedrick 




H. W. Mansfield 

GERMAN . . . Frank Herman Reinsch 

Interest in German is increasing steadily. Besides its necessity for 
scientific training, the German language offers a great literature 
otherwise inaccessible. The department also realizes the significance 
of modern German literature. The German club at the Christmas 
program presented Klaus and Erika Mann, the son and daughter of 
the famous Thomas Mann. Klaus Mann is an author of rapidly 
increasing power and significance. Intellectually speaking, his ap' 
pearance was one of the chief events of the year. 

HISTORY . . . Frank J. Klingberg 

The importance of history has never been so fully realized as it 
is today, and emphasis is placed on the value of a subject which 
presents the study of cause and effect, of the growth of civilizations, 
and of the slow but continuous development of culture from the 
earliest times to the present day. History includes a study of con' 
temporary conditions as well. It is an essential part of the education 
of every thinking person. 

HOME ECONOMICS . . . Helen B. Thompson 

Strange as it may seem, in view of this sccalled jazz age and the 
complaints about the wildness of youth, the home economics 
department is one of the most popular in the University. This 
encouraging fact shows that housekeeping is not only being pursued 
with avidity by the "woman of today," but also that it will flourish 
on a more scientific and healthy basis than ever before. Under 
Professor Thompson's guidance this becomes an actuality. 

MATHEMATICS . . . Earle R. Hedrick 

For those whose inclination or vocation leads them into analytic 
geometry of space or other of the realms of pure reason, the Uni' 
versity presents an excellent opportunity in the instruction of such 
recognized authorities as Dr. Hedrick and the members of his staff. 
Excellent training for engineering courses is also presented. Included 
in this department is a course in astronomy presented by Dr. Fred- 
erick C. Leonard, one of the recognized astronomical authorities of 
the Pacific coast. 

MECHANIC ARTS . . . Harold William Mansfield 

With excellent equipment which will be even finer and more 
extensive at Westwood, the University offers the first two years of 
mechanical engineering and gives a secondary special teaching 
credential in mechanic arts. All the practical side of mechanics, 
forging, shop work, mechanical drawing, printing, and electrical 
work is presented. It fills all the requirements of training for teach' 
ing of mechanics in high school. Interesting exhibits are made in 
the shop from time to time. 

. m : , ':i Hi i- i .n : -J ii » i|im- - 

""' MHHIimHUfW l»l^ 





During the years he has been at the University, Colonel Palmer 
has become one of the most well known figures here, and has added 
greatly to the popularity of his subject. He has always stressed the 
value in developing health and character that military bestows 
upon the individual. The unit at Los Angeles is one of the largest in 
the state and offers a full course for the first two years of military 

MUSIC . . . Squire Coop 

Mr. Coop is a recognised leader in Los Angeles musical circles, 
and through his efforts the music department of the University 
plays an important part in musical activities of the city. A Philhar- 
monic chorus has been organized which presents programs in 
conjunction with the Philharmonic Orchestra. This year it sang 
Rossini's Stabat Mater and later in the season, Beethoven's Ninth 
Symphony. The men's and women's glee clubs and the orchestra 
also presented several programs. 

PHILOSOPHY . . . Charles H. Rieber 

Philosophy in the University, presented without the least "talk- 
ing down", is one of the most popular subjects. The department 
takes an active role in University affairs, and the Philosophical 
Union, presided over by Dean Rieber, with Dr. Barrett as secretary, 
has presented stimulating and welbattended meetings. Especially 
triumphant was a Symposium in November on the subject of God, 
when a philosopher, scientist, and bishop presented their varied yet 
essentially unified ideas of the Deity. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR MEN . . . William H. Spaulding 

In the matter of athletics and physical culture, our age seems to 
be reasserting the old Greek ideals; and to further the principle of 
"a sound mind in a sound body", the physical education department 
presents a varied course in gymnasium and athletics for develop' 
ment and recreation. It has been estimated that over eighty per cent 
of the University men enter into some form of organized sport. 
Extensive corrective work is also carried on. 


The modern woman seems to be pre-eminently athletic; or so 
one would judge by the popularity of women's athletics at the Uni- 
versity. From the gentle, Arcadian pursuit of archery to the stren- 
uous action of such sports as basketball or tennis or swimming, the 
women enter with gusto into a whirl of athletic activity. Many 
varieties of dancing are presented by the department. Training 
is also given for the teaching of physical education in schools. 

Col. Guy Palmer 

Squire Coop 

C. H. Rieber 

H. Spaulding 



I i 


i I 



V. Atkinson 


-"■■!I'!MIII!II'IIIII1'!I'II I" 




Barn itt 

C. G. Haines 

S. I. Franz 

L. D. Bailiff 

C. W. Waddf.ll 

PHYSICS . . . Samuel J. Barnett 

In a sense physics is the foundation of all the sciences, for they 
depend greatly upon its principles. It presents an essential study for 
all followers of science, and for nearly everyone desiring a complete 
education. Many great scientific problems will be solved through 
physics. The department, under Dr. Barnett, realising the import' 
ance of this, presents a course in modern physics, stressing especially 
the study of atomic structure, as well as the more basic courses. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE . . . Charles Grove Haines 

As the United States is so definitely a world power, the study of 
its political principles and its relationship with other countries 
become more and more important. Also as the various nations of 
the world adopt democratic forms of government, the study assumes 
a real international scope. The department presents a thorough 
study of forms of government and law, and the basic principles of 
the American theory of politics. Every citizen should take political 

PSYCHOLOGY . . . Shepherd Ivory Franz 

The study of psychology has often led merely to a consideration 
of abstract theories, many of which conflict with each other. How- 
ever the department at the University is paying particular attention 
to practical applications. The department co-operates with the 
Police Department, Juvenile Hall, the Children's Hospital, and the 
Whittier State School in the study of actual cases and conditions. 
Dr. Franz and his associates are especially interested in the 
important field of the backward or handicapped individual. 

SPANISH . . . Laurence D. Bailiff 

Owing to the development of South America and the continued 
improvement in commercial relations with Mexico, men and women 
planning to enter the business world find an advanced study of 
Spanish very valuable. There is also, of course, the cultural side. 
Some of the world's most perfect literary works are Spanish, and 
are far too little known. At the University, an energetic Spanish 
club presents regular meetings which add to the enjoyment of the 


Charles W. Waddell 

The work of the training schools has been very extensive this 
year. Realizing the value of practice teaching, the University has 
established training schools on the campus. Elementary schools and 
junior high schools in Los Angeles, such as LeConte and Bridge 
Street Schools, are used for this purpose also. By the time a student 
receives his teacher's certificate, he will be ready to teach at once, 
possessing a fair knowledge of the practical side of teaching. 




.- V 

'lillHIW ." " - iim ii im 


Thomas J. Cunningham 
President of the Associated Students 

Let us meditate with a sense of pride in our 
minds, with a feeling of loyalty to our State, a 
spirit of service to California, and give thanks to 
God for the opportunity to build a greater Uni' 
versity of California at Los Angeles, in the hills 
of Westwood. 

We are apt to become too hasty. It takes time 
to build a great University. Let us use judgment 
in our building, in laying our foundations, not 
only in concrete, but in all things within the 
power of man. 

College spirit is a much-spoken-of term. We 
possess it. It is in the mind and heart of every 
Californian — be not mistaken. Let us join in mak' 
ing the hills of Westwood carry their exuberant 
messages of enthusiasm to even parts unknown. 
As we grow in time, like the trees of the forest, 
let us use discretion in comparing our foliage and 
solidity with those elders of long standing. 

We have made a record this year in athletics 
of which we can be proud. The abolition of 
Berkeley songs and yells, together with other 
traditions, has shown steps of distinctiveness and 
progress. While plans for a Students 1 Union Build- 
ing, a stadium and other facilities for our Associa' 
tion on the new campus have been mentally 
pictured, our efforts this year, with a successful 
financial campaign have made our aspirations 
more a reality. We are greatly indebted to all 
students and others who contributed their time 
and money to make this campaign possible. 

It has been a pleasure to serve California. May 
I take this opportunity to bid farewell to the Asso- 
ciated Students, and thank all those who were 
responsible for making any service on my part 


Griselda Kuhlman 
Vice-President of the Associated Students 

fi*V H < > V0 



Student self-government exists to a great degree 
at the University and extends to matters pertain- 
ing to athletics, publications, forensics, dramatics, 
general welfare, and finances. While all these 
affairs are handled by boards and committees, final 
authority rests with the Associated Student 
Council. The Council calls for reports and super- 
vises the work of each member, approves all 
expenditures of the student body, and confirms 
the appointment of certain committees. It acts as 
a central committee which determines policies and 
administers the general business of the Associated 


Thomas Cunningham 

President, Associated Students 
Griselda Kuhlman 

Vice-President, Associated Students 
Kenwood Rohrer 

Chairman, Welfare Board 
James Hudson 

Men's Representative 
Barbara Brinckerhoff 

President, Associated Women Students 
Irene Proboshasky 

Chairman, Women's Athletic Board 
Louis Huber 

Chairman, Men's Athletic Board 
James Wickiser 

Chairman, Publications Board 
William Hughes 

Chairman, Dramatics Board 
John Hurlbut 

Chairman, Forensics Board 
George Owen 

Chairman, Activities and Scholarship 

Dean Earl J. Miller 

Faculty Representative 
William Ackerman 

Alumni Representative 
Stephen W. Cunningham 

General Manager, Associated Students 

S. Cunningham 













Welfare Board 

Stewart Kesler, Rohrer, Probst, Fontron, Munson, 

Grossman. More 

Finance Board 
Kislingbury, Kuhlman. S. Cunningham, Miller 


F 5 ^ «;. m 

HH n^. iwM 




Included among the activities of 
the Welfare Board are the super- 
vision of all University and organiza- 
tion functions, control of student mail 
boxes, regulation o i the bulletin 
board system, and the supervision of 
campus organizations. Members of 
the Board were: 

Kenwood Rohrer 

Ruth Probst 

Harold More 
Joe Kesler 
James Stewart 
Virginia Munson 
Joseph Grossman 
Ann Fontron 
George Owen 


The Finance Board directs the 
financial plans and budgets of the 
Associated Students and investigates 
and makes recommendations on finan- 
cial matters to the Associated Student 
Council. Members were: 

Griselda Kuhlman 

Kenwood Rohrer 
Franklin Kislingbury 
Dean Earl J. Miller 
Stephen W. Cunningham 

Kenwood Rohrer 
Chairman, Welfare Board 

Griselda Kuhlman 
Chairman, Finance Board 






The Publications Board meets bi- 
monthly to hear the progress and 
problems of the various phases of 
University publications as reported by 
the editors and managers. Policies are 
discussed and determined. The heads 
of student publications who made up 
the Board were: 

James Wickiser 

Eugene Burgess 
William Forbes 
Walter Furman 
James Lloyd 
Louise Murdoch 


Through the Dramatics Board the 
students engaged in dramatic and 
musical activities are connected with 
the Associated Student Council. The 
Board supervises the production of 
entertainment programs at the Uni- 
versity and at other Southern Cali- 
fornia institutions. The Board was 
organised as follows: 

William Hughes 

Audree Brown 
Elizabeth Davis 
Howard McCollister 
Kenneth McGinnis 
Maxine Sarvis 
Pearl Sklar 
David Yule 

James Wickizer 
Chairman, Publications Board 

William Hughes 
Chairman, Dramatics Board 

Publications Board 

Furman, Lloyd, Burgess. Wic\izer, Forbes 


Dramatics Board 
McGinnis, S^Iar. Hughes. Davis, McCollister. Sarv: 








- 1 



Louis Huber 

Men's Athletic Board 

Irene Proboshasky 


Women's Athletic Board 

Men's Athletic Board 
Henderson, Huber, Keefer, Wannamacher, Gould 

Women's Athletic Board 

Fox, Payne, Hoover, Woodroof, Proboshas\y, Bagley, Oles, 

Martin, /aqua, Mason. Vaster, Gift, Cheney, Mitchell, 

Kec\, Bla\e. 


The Men's Athletic Board makes 
recommendations on all athletic mat' 
ters, awards, and managerial affairs, 
and assists in carrying out the athletic 
policy of the University as outlined 
by the Director of Athletics and the 
General Manager of the Associated 
Students. The membership includes: 

Louis Huber 
Robert Henderson 
Kenneth Clark 
George Keefer 
Stanley Gould 
Robert Wannemacher 
James Hudson 
William H. Spaulding 
Stephen W. Cunningham 


With a purpose of achieving 
higher physical efficiency among the 
women of the University, the 
Women's Athletic Board directs the 
sports and games, and fosters a spirit 
of co-operation and sportsmanship. 
The officers of the Board were: 

Irene Proboshasky 

Virginia Blake 
Alice Joy Martin 
Esther Mitchell 
Jane Hoover 



Including in its membership reprc 
sentatives of Pi Kappa Delta, Agora, 
Bema, and Forum, and a presidential 
appointee, the Forensics Board super- 
vises all debating and oratorical activ 
ities of the Associated Students. The 
Board schedules interscholastic dc 
bates, and makes all arrangements for 
speaking contests at the University. 
Members of the Board were: 

John Hurlbut 

Newell Eason 
Dexter Hastings 
Louise Murdoch 
Genevieve Temple 




In order to maintain the high 
standards of scholarship required by 
the LJniversity, the Activities and 
Scholarship Board helps students in 
activities with their studies, and 
secures coaching for those who need 
it. The Board consisted of: 

George Owen 

Joseph Long 
David Yule 
Rodman Houser 
Alex Gill 
Paul Love 
Victor Venberg 
Harriet Damon 
Mabel Ross 
Ethel Wolf 

Forensics Board 
Hurlbut, Marsh, Temple, Hastings. Eason 

■ ■ 

1 ~> LflHB 


■b liA **mJ 

• ." ' V-' '''"'- ■■■*■'" 

Activities and Scholarship Board 
Gill. Houser, Yule Wolf, Love, Long. Owen, Venberg 












John Hurlbut 

Forensics Board 

George Owen 


Activities and Scholarship 



Larry Wilds. Mary Basklryille 


Sophomore Service Societies 


Instead of being met and hazed by Sophomore vigilantes, 
Freshmen this year were greeted and assisted by men and 
women of the Sophomore Service Societies. These honorary 
service organizations were formed at the close of last year 
to replace the older groups. Members of the two societies 
also perform other work on the campus, such as the distri' 
bution of the Daily Bruin, which comes under no other or- 
ganization's activities. Larry Wilds was chairman of the men's 
division, and Mary Baskerville of the women's division. 

The fact that hazing has been abolished by the University has given rise to a need for 
an organization to acquaint the newcomers with the institution and its customs. Where 
once a paddle was the means to accomplish this end, today the two service societies per- 
form the task in a fashion much more satisfactory to all concerned. 

Men's Sophomore Service 

Front Ron': Finney, Stewart, 
Bunch, Durham, Molony, Keith, 

Bac\ Row: Bailey, Wilds. Peter- 
son, McCormici{. Bishop, Short, 

Women's Sophomore Service 

Front Row: Hughes. Fitch. 
Campbell. Bas\erville, MacLar- 
nan, Lambert, Edwards, Sinsa- 

haugh, Howell. 

Bac\ Row: Adams. Hough. 

Davis. J^icliols. King. Parser. 

Harrington. Wrig/u. Paulson. 








The Rally Committee conducts all rallies and pajamerinos 
throughout the year, takes charge of the auditorium, and 
ushers at student assemblies, handles the crowd at athletic 
contests, organizes rooting sections, and plans bleacher 
stunts. Members of the committee also decorate for games 
and rallies. 

Under a sub'chairman of the committee, Wilbur Reynolds, 
were organized the Minute Men, who lead all classes on 
Wednesdays, in singing of California songs. 

The Rally Reserve Committee is made up of Freshmen, from which Sophomore mem- 
bers are chosen for the following year. The Reserves act as assistants of the A. S. U. C. 
President, and perform other tasks for the Associated Students. 

J. Farnham, R. Harwell, 
Chairmen Rally Committee. 







Rally Committee 

Front Row: Burgess, Honig. 

Spaulding. Farnham, Harwell, 

Danielson, Jewell, Reynolds. 

Hauret, Cleaver, Stewart. 

Back. Row: Finney, Leifer, Es\- 

ridge, Keith, Clar\, O'Brien. 

Halb\at, Cunningham, Bauc^- 

ham, V. Dra^e, Dunkle. 






Rally Reserves 

Front Rou>: Dunkje, chairman: 
Webb, Schwab, Hanson, Fred- 
eric\son, Kil g o r e, Schlic\e, 
Shambosse, Lowe, Coulpin, 

Back. Row: Toung, Lane. 
Michael, Brownstein, Quateck. 
S\elton, Berry, Johnson. Man- 
del. Kiedaisch, Rosenberg. 





Rally Committee Sub-Chairmen 
Duti^le. Jewell. Burgess. Farnham. Reynolds 

Reception Committee 

V. Dra\e. A. Ingoldsby, Stewart. Slingsby. ]. Ingoldsby. 

Arrangements Committee 
Front Row: Davis, Murray, Hughes. Murphy 
Ba^k Row: Berry, Coffin.' Dees, O Dell. Richards 


Richard Harwell was Chairman of 
the Rally Committee during the first 
semester, while Joe Farnham had that 
position during the second half of the 
year. Stanley Jewell served as Sub- 
chairman in charge of the games 
and meets; Joe Farnham, Sub-chair- 
man of bleacher stunts; Gene Burgess, 
Sub-chairman in charge of publicity; 
Wilbur Reynolds, Sub-chairman in 
charge of Minute Men; and William 
Dunkle as Sub-chairman in charge of 
the Rally Reserves. 


Expanded from a sub-committee of 
the Rally Committee into a separate 
group, the Reception Committee was 
formed this year to welcome visiting 
athletic teams as well as returning 
U.C.L.A. teams. James Stewart, 
Chairman; Don Brockway, Vivian 
Drake, Hal Ferguson, Alex Gill, 
Arthur Ingoldsby, Hubert Rose, 
Marshall Spaulding, Paul Thompson, 
and David Yule composed the com- 




In the radio contest among South- 
ern California colleges the program 
presented by the Arrangements Com- 
mittee gave U.C.L.A. second place 
this year. The Committee supervises 
assemblies at the University, ex- 
change programs at neighboring col- 
leges, and radio programs advertising 
University affairs. William Hughes 
was chairman, Lucille Murray, secre- 
tary, and Donald Davis, Frank Dees, 
Gaylord Coffin, and Richard OTJell, 
sub-chairmen. Committeemen were 
Jack Barry, Claire Eddy, Ruth Mur- 
phy, Paul Richards, Ben Trump, and 
T\>rothy Zeitlin. 







The Men's and Women's Affairs 
Committees, acting separately, sit as 
judicial bodies to hear cases of viola- 
tions of the rulings of the Associated 
Student Council, and of the Admin- 
istration. The Committees also try 
cases of infractions of the Honor 
Spirit. After judging the cases, the 
Committees recommend to the Direc- 
tor whatever disciplinary action they 
deem just. 

Under Robert Fudge, Chairman, 
the Men's Affairs Committee con- 
sisted of Richard Callahan, Sidney 
Clark, Frank Danielson, Jerry Eger, 
James Holt, and Philip Koerper. 
Laura Payne, Chairman, Virginia 
Blake, Thelma Jonas, Portia Tefft, 
Evelyn Whitmore, Caroline Winans, 
and Evelyn Woodroof composed the 
Women's Affairs Committee. 

Women's Affairs Committee 
Tefft, Trimble, Woodroof, Payne, Jonas. Bla\e. Winans 

Men's Affairs Committee 
Kesler, Holt, Koerper, Eger, Fudge, Danielson 







Reorganized at the end of the first 
semester, the Election Committee was 
enlarged from seven to sixteen mem- 
bers. The Committee supervises all 
regular and special A. S. U. C. elec- 
tions and referendums. Under Frank 
Field, Chairman, the Committee was 
organized with Mary Baskerville, 
Harold Binnard, Lloyd Bunch, Ralph 
Demmon, Cora Frick, Kate Frost, 
Arthur Greenberg, Rodman Houser. 
Bernice Kagy, Joe Mandell, Ruth 
Murphy, Mabel Ross, Harvey Tafe, 
Sigrid VanToll, and Carolyn Wall as 

Front Ron 
Bacl^ Ron 

Elections Committee 
Baiter, Frost. Wall. Van Toll. Par\er. 
s\erville. Murphy. 



Bunch, Tafe. 


V s ? 

Traditions Committee 
Par\. Stein. Diehl. Schohz 

Herbert Hartley 
Card Sales Chairman 

Maryellen Maher 
Community Chest Campaign 

Stace Crew 

Foster. Sheffield. Allison, Lm\, Peterson, 

Baumgarten, Lenz, T^icholson 


Members of the Traditions Com' 
mittee formulate customs which will 
grow with the University. This Com' 
mittee acquaints incoming Freshmen 
with existing traditions, and sees to 
their enforcement. Besides Arthur 
Park, who served as Chairman, the 
members of the Committee were Bley 
Stein, John B. Avery, Julius Scholtz, 
and Kenneth Piper. 


With a large sales force, the A. S. 
U. C. card sales committee launched 
the membership drive early in the 
year, and with a concentrated effort 
terminated the sale with the greatest 
paid A. S. U. C. membership in his' 
tory. Herbert Hartley, Chairman, and 
Stanley Jewell, Wilbur Reynolds, 
Dorothy Baker, Kenneth Piper, and 
William Forbes, sub-chairmen, direct' 
ed the campaign. 


When the Community Chest Cam' 
paign was conducted in the city, the 
University, besides holding an active 
campus drive, was represented by 
student solicitors in the local district. 
Maryellen Maher was the University 
chairman, and Doris Palmer and Cur- 
tis Turrill, the two assisting colonels. 


The design and execution of all 
stage effects for campus productions 
are carried out by the Stage Crew. 
With Elwin Peterson as stage man- 
ager, and William Burla, his assistant, 
the crew was composed of Donald 
Allison, Donald Lenz, Murray Link, 
John Partridge, and Reuel Yount. 
Calvin Kiedaisch and Kenneth Nich- 
olson were electricians, and Fred 
Baumgarten, flyman. 





Continually increasing in efficiency 
since its organization in 1916, the 
Ccoperative Store is now able to 
provide the students of the Univer- 
sity with all the facilities of a com- 
plete stationery- and book store. Be- 
sides selling a complete line of Uni- 
versity supplies, the store handles 
many novelties and gifts. Other serv- 
ices, including mimeographing and 
typing, are supplied to students and 
faculty members by various depart- 
ments of the "Co-op." 

Sales for the past year totalled over 
$135,000, an increase of nearly 
$5,000 over the previous year. The 
store is operated by the Associated 
Students, and all profits go into A. S. 
U. C. funds to be used for other 

Joseph Juneman, Jr., served as 
manager, with Mrs. Edna L. Toole as 
assistant to the manager. Other mem- 
bers of the staff were Marion E. Hut- 
ton '25, Helen Ohly '25, Leslie Kalb 
'25, Florence Rawlinson '27, Bernice 
Kagy, Richard Ohly, Joseph Fleming, 
and Mrs. Dorothy Fleming. 

The Student Co op Storz 

Joseph Juneman, Jr. 
Co-op Manager 

Don Brockway 
i^uad Manager 


Carried on as a part of the program 
of the Associated Students, the lunch 
counters in the men's and women's 
quads make it possible to obtain light 
refreshments or a complete lunch. 

Don Brockway was manager of the 
Quad Staffs. The women's staff, un- 
der Kirs. J. W. Breedlove, consisted 
of May Belford, Marguerita Duncan, 
Marjorie Gould, Thelma Robinson, 
Garnet Wood, and Alice Harrison. 
The men's staff was composed of 
William Brockway, James Fife, 
Maurice Henn, Ray King and Walter 

Men's Quad Staff 
Young, Fife, King, Brockway, Henn 









Stephen W. Cunningham 

General Manager 

Associated Students 

Lowell Stanley 
Assistant to the General Manager 


Acting as the business agent of the Associated Students, 
the General Manager's office supervises all athletic and 
financial matters pertaining to the A.S.U.C. Under 
Stephen W. Cunningham, California '10, General Man- 
ager, transactions involving athletic schedules, coaches, 
equipment and contracts are carried out. 

During the year ending August 15, 1927, 4,256 checks 
were paid out by the office, indicating the number of 
transactions completed. Business passing through the 
office totalled over $300,000 for the year. 

Much of the time of the General Manager for the past 
year has been taken up with the considerations of stU' 
dent activities at West wood. Plans for a Students' Union 
Building, including A.S.U.C. offices, publication rooms, 
alumni offices, lounging rooms, and a social hall have been 
made. The start of a football stadium and other athletic 
facilities has also been contemplated. 

As the assistant to the manager, Lowell Stanley '28, 
had charge of details of sport events, and the supervision 
of sport managers. Miss Elsie M. Jeffery, who has served 
the A.S.U.C. since 1923, acted as cashier. Mrs. Katherine 
Lovatt, bookkeeper, has been with the office since 1924. 
Miss Thelma V. Evans, stenographer, kept the Daily 
Bruin Accounts, and served as secretary to the A.S.U.C. 

Jefjery, Evans, Lovatt 





ssociaiecl . 

fxyomen (ZJliicleiiti 





Barbara Brinckerhoff 


Jeane Emerson 



In the year 1927-28 the Associated Women 
Students were indebted to the following 
officers, who have displayed exceptional execii' 
tive ability, coupled with untiring personal 
effort; Barbara Brinckerhoff, President; Jeane 
Emerson, Vice-President; Mabel Reed, Secre- 
tary; and Thelma Jonas, Treasurer. 

Introducing new women students to the 
campus, the Associated Women Students 
opened the social season with a novel reception 
tea that transformed Newman Hall to a gay Dutch garden of Holland 
with its realistic old windmill. Dutch maidens clattered their wooden 
shoes as they bestowed brilliantly colored tulips on the guests. A 
quaint Dutch program preceded Dean Laughlin's address of welcome. 

Throughout the year the seven members of the Social Committee, 
under Jeane Emerson as Chairman, were responsible for the complete 
success of the Associated Women Students social affairs. Its members 
were: Evelyn Woodroof, Vivian Mead, Evelyn Clarke, Dorothy 
Baker, Evelyn Edwards, Gail Ericksen, and Dorothy Parker. 

Marking the commencement of a new tradition the Associated 
Women Students held its first rally in the women's gym, followed by 
a dance which the men from the Tooth and Claw rally attended. 

Many interesting assemblies were planned by Barbara Brinckerhoff, 
President, including the annual fashion show, several programs given 
HANSENAFREDERicKsoN unc j er t h e direction of the physical education department, and the 

Chairman _„ . . . . . r ' . . . . \ , 

Christmas Committee Christmas assembly, which was a joint gathering or men and women. 

The Christmas spirit 
was carried out from 
the red programs to 
the boys' choir of St. 
Thomas' Church and 
the huge poinsettias 
that covered the stage. 
"Medieval Christmas" 
a pageant directed by 
Miss Martha Dean, 
was presented by the 
physical education de- 
partment. The pro- 
gram included selec- 
tions played by the 
Sigma Alpha Iota trio. 

Reed. Olive 

A. W. S. Executive Council 
Jonas. Brinc^erhojJ, Emerson. Proboshas\y, ]ones, Woodroof 


milium IIIIII.I I II|M,..|WlMiJH I'ntr! 






Thelma Jonas 

The annual Associated Women Student's 
Christmas dance was held in Newman Hall on 
December 14. Guests were presented with tink- 
ling bells that gayly spread the Christmas spirit 
as the dancers weaved in and out beneath softly 
glowing red and green lights, and a Santa Claus 
of lumbering proportions danced with a fav- 
ored few. 

The greatest single achievement of the year 
was the Christmas work carried on by Hansena 
Frederickson and her committee, composed of 
Helen Sinsabaugh, Mary Baskerville, Rowe Rader, and Peggy Lam- 
bert. Over five hundred dollars was expended in this work, and several 
hundred Christmas baskets were given. 

This year the personnel of the Executive Council was increased to 
include the President of the Women's Athletic Association, Irene 
Proboshasky: the President of the Y.W.C.A., Doris Palmer; Vice- 
President of the A.S.U.C., Griselda Kuhlman; Chairman of Women's 
Affairs, Laura Payne; Publicity Manager, Georgia Oliver; Cheer lead- 
er, Evelyn Woodroof ; and Chairman of the Christmas Work, Hansena 

In April a conclave of officers from Associated Women Students 
from the western universities was held at Seattle, Washington. All 
deans of women, active presidents and presidents-elect attended, dis- 
cussing the various phases of women's activities on the college campus. 
Dean Laughlin, Barbara Brinckerhoff, and the president-elect repre- 
sented U. C. L. A. 

Under the auspices of the Associated Women Students, the south 
quad has this year been reserved exclusively for women students, and 
has now become 
known as the Wom- 
en's Quad, where men 
are trespassers. 

Never before have 
the women played 
such an important part 
in campus activities as 
they have this past 
year under the leader- 
ship of the A.W.S., 
which is purely demo- 
cratic, and bonded to- 
gether for the promo- 
tion of better spirit 
and greater achieve- , ,,, c . „ 

fa A. W. S. Affairs Committee 

mentS. Tefft, Murphy, Fontron, Green 

abel Reed 


A.W.S. Production 





Ci I 

- Jrucli iciles 

Bayley Kohlmeier 


Four years ago the entering Freshmen bore 
the title, "Class of 1928", and however high' 
sounding the name, it nevertheless held a vague 
and far-distant meaning to the members at that 
time. But, being the largest Freshman class on 
record at that date, the members were doubt' 
lessly imbued with a feeling of growth and 
enthusiasm, for they have always shared in and 
been a part of the rapid changes in the Uni' 
versity within the making of their history. 

The first meeting of the Freshmen saw the 
election of Paul Koeker, President; Alace Jones, 
Vice-President; Rose Morehead, Secretary; and 
Scudder Nash, Treasurer. Thus organised, im' 
mediate plans were made for the traditional 
brawl — although plans were of little avail when 
the day arrived and brawl material, including 
class officers were among those missing, due to 
intrigue of the Sophomores. At an early date the University became aware of the lower 
class by their winning of the Peagreen Conference basketball championship, the all-con- 
ference track meet, and the cross-country run. The frosh football team found such mem- 
bers of later years' varsity as Julius Beck, Robert Henderson, James Hudson, and Cy 

Election of officers in the Sophomore year voted in Thomas Hammond, President; 
Nadine Klingensmith, Vice-President; Evelyn Whitmore, Secretary; and Frank Dees, 
Treasurer. The class "brawled" a 5-0 victory over the Freshmen of 1929. The Sopho- 
more Hop at the Friday Morning Club proved to be an outstanding event of the social 

season, its success due to the 
originality shown by the com- 
mittee composed of Thomas 
Hammond, Chairman, with 
Thelma Martin, Laura Payne, 
Frank Dees, Sid Clark, Don- 
ald Diehl and Howard McCol- 

The third year brought the 
high lights to the class. Under 
the guidance of Thomas Cun- 
ningham, President; Pauline 
Brown, Vice-President; Vir- 
ginia Munson, Secretary and 
Frank Richardson, Treasurer 
the Juniors were created into 
the dignity of an upper class. 

Senior Executive Council Being ever outstanding in 

Front Row: Munson, Tefft. Kohlmeier. Baker, Jones tt ■ •*. ^- v ^L 

Back Row Lloyd, Koeker. Stanley, March, Bnlenbach University activities, they aS- 


sembled a football squad 
and came out of the Junior- 
Senior tangle with a 6-6 tie. 

Socially the Juniors con- 
tinued to show their ability 
as entertainers. The first 
dance was held at the Oak- 
mont Country Club, Octo- 
ber 22, with rose and grey 
class colors used in decora- 
tions. Conforming with a 
tradition set by the Juniors 
before them, the class of '28 
met with the Seniors at a 
"cord dance" which was 

more informal, but no less successful. Colors of both classes were used profusely and a 
balloon dance was one of the features of the evening. The third eventful year was topped- 
off with an elaborate Junior Prom, the setting being the Vista del Arroyo at Pasadena 
on the last day of April, and the completeness of arrangements made the Prom one of the 
most enjoyable of class functions. Favors were in keeping, with originality, and consisted 
of small iron ships with a banner bearing the title "Prom." 

Alace Jones 

James March 

Dorothy Baker 

A class with the spirit of 1928 , s graduating class found four years a period of rapid 
events, and the last year's calendar the greatest of all. With Bay ley Kohlmeier, Presi- 
dent; Alace Jones, Vice-President; Dorothy Baker, Secretary; and James March, Treas- 
urer, the Seniors reached the stage of superiority and consequent "way of doing things". 
At the beginning of the year Senior women became distinguished by wearing heavy brace- 
lets with the University seal, especially designed, as a token of the Senior year. 

Once more the class gained a victory when it won the Junior- Senior football game by 
a 10-6 score. Having thus established final fame, it launched forth on social attainments. 
The Beverly Hills Woman's Club was the scene of the 
first informal dance of the year, and later a theatre 
party at a downtown playhouse was successful as 
entertainment of a different nature. The customary 
mid-winter semi-formal dance was held at the Edge- 
water Beach Club in January. Finally, on the last day 
of its life at the University, the Class of '28 gathered 
to enjoy the traditional final dance of the year, the 
Senior Ball. 

As the graduating class passes into the ever increas- 
ing ranks of loyal California alumni, the Alma Mater 
may look forward to further deeds to be performed by 
the men and women of '28 with the same spirit that 
has always been manifested during the years they have 
spent upon our campus. Jon Farnham 

Class Tel! Leader 


Here were our class officers back in 1926. Left to right we 
have Frank Richardson, treasurer; Pauline Brown, vice- 
president ; Virginia Munson, secretary ; Tom Cunningham, 

Marjorie M. Abernethy 

History A.B. 

Dorothy Petras Adams 
Education B.E. 

Herbert Lewi's Aigner 
Chemistry A.B. 

Kappa Gamma Epsilon ; Cal-Chemists. 

Ruth H. Aiso 
English A.B. 

Bema : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. 

Agness Melissa Aldrich 
English A.B. 

Hortense Cathryn Allen 
Education B.E. 

Delta Sigma Thcta. 

Alfred B. C. Anderson 
Physics A.B. 

Pi Mu Epsilon : Mathematics Club. 

Owensmouth, Calif. 
Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 


Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Karin Ehse Anderson 

Classical languages A.B. 
Areta Club : Y.W.C.A. 
1926; 1926-1927. 

Los Angeles 
Classical Club; Phi Sigma; Winner of Scholarship 1925- 

Barbara Dorothea Angrimson 
Junior High School B.E. 
Phrateres ; German Club. 

Yucaipa, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Genevieve Marie Ardolf 
History A.B. 

Theta Phi Alpha: Nu Delta Omicron : History Club: Newman Club. Vice-Presi- 
dent 4 ; Executive Committee 4 ; Bema. Corresponding Secretary 3 ; Women's 
Pre-Legal, Vice-President 4 ; Spanish Club ; Greek Drama 4. 

Dwight Wilbur Atherton Los Angeles 

English A.B. 

Delta Rho Omega ; Phi Phi ; Scabbard and Blade ; Blue Circle "C" Society. Secre- 
tary 3: Southern Rifles. President 3; Gym Team 1. 2. 3. 4. Captain 2: Ride 
Team 1. 2. 3, 4, Captain 3 ; Junior and Senior Football ; Men's Athletic Board 3 ; 
Lt.-Colonel R.O.T.C. 4 ; Southern Campus 2. 3, 4. 

Helen H. Austin Los Angeles 

Art A.B. 

Transferred from University of Oregon 1924; Gamma Phi Beta; Tau Sigma; 
Friends of the University; Art Club; Homecoming Dance Committee. 1. 

Phyllis Belle Babcock Los Angeles 

Mathematics A.B. 

Delta Zeta : Y.W.C.A.; French Club; Mathematics Club: Bruin Staff 2: Photo 
Staff Southern Campus 2 : Mathematics Club. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4 ; 
Chairman Decorations Y.W.C.A. Circus 2. 

Roberta May Bailey 
Art B.E. 
Art Club. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Dorothv Mullen Baker 
.lit B.E. 

Delta Delta Delta : Tau Sigma ; Y.W.C.A. 1, 4 ; Friends of the University 4 ; 
Art Club 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Junior Gift Committee 3 ; A.S.U.C. Card Sales 1. 2. 3. 4, 
Sub-Chairman 4: Junior Class Historian 3; Junior Class Social Committee 3; 
Senior Class Social Committee 4 : Senior Board of Control 4 ; A. W. S. Social 
Committee 4. 

Mildred Tiffin Baker Los Angeles 

Alpha Sigma Alpha; Art Club: Phrateres; Y.W.C.A.; Arthur Wesley Dow Asso- 


Paul Koeker and Lowell Stanley conspire to teach the young- 
er generation the evils of drink. Koeker was president of 
our class in its first year, while Stanley led the Rally 
Committee as a Junior. 

Wdliam Ball 

Economics A.B. 

Delta Tau Delta ; Senior Manager Tennis 4. 

Marcella Sembnch Bannett 
English A.B. 

University Orchestra 2, 3, 4 ; Press Club Vode 4. 

Edith Mae Banning 
Latin A.B. 

Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; German Club 3. 4 ; Roger Williarrs Club 3. 4. 

Bcla N. Barnes. Jr. 
Chemistrij B.S. 

Phi Kappa Sigma ; Transferred from Georgia Tech, 1926 

Lena M. Bartels 

Kindergarten Primary B.E. 
Kindergarten Club 

Los Angeles 

Richmond, Virginia 

Oakdale, Massachusetts 
3. 4. 
Los Angeles 

Fillmore, Calif 

Huntington Beach. Calif. 

Ethel Lucile Bartholomew 
Physical Education B.E. 

Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4 : Women's Athletic Association 2, 3. 4. 

Virginia Ivers Bartlett 

kindergarten Primary B.E. 

Los Angeles 

Earl F. Bauer 

Economics A.B. 

Lambda Kappa Tau ; Blue "C" Society ; Freshman Track ; Varsity Track 2. 

Esther Marie Baum 
Economics A.B. 

Transferred from Butler University, 1926. 

Mary R. Beasley 
English A.B. 

Phrateres. Adelphi Chapter. 

Hainett Ruth Beattie 
Political Science A.B. 

Monticello. Idaho 

Santa Ana, Calif. 

Redondo Beach, Calif. 
Van Nuys, Calif. 

Corry Wilhelmina Beaufort 
Spanish and French A.B. 

Sigma Delta Pi : Pi Delta Phi : French Club ; Spanish Club ; German Club ; Cos- 
mopolitan Club. 

Julius V. Beck 
Economics A.B. 

Beta Theta Pi ; Thanic Shield ; Football Letterman 2. 3. 4 

Lydia Pauline Bell 
Historti A.B. 
Y. W. C. A. 

Asthore Bertebile 

Political Science A.B. 
Alpha Phi ; Tri C. 

Stella Berhn 

Physical Education B.E. 

Physical Education Club. 

Los Angeles 

Van Nuys, Calif. 

Monterey Park. Calif. 



The Southern Campus photographer caught Frank Field. 

.Julius Beck and Tom Hammond right in the act! And to 

think that Hammond was once president of our worthy 

class ! 

Lucile Berry Hollywood 

English A.B. 

Gamma Phi Beta ; Prytanean 3. 4 ; Pi Kappa Pi 3, President 4 ; Chi Delta Phi 
3. 4 ; Press Club 3, 4 ; Tri-C ; Alumni Home-Coming Committee 4 ; California 
Bruin, Women's News Editor 3, Women's Editor 4. 

Roselle Madeline Bertero 
English A.B. 

Theta Phi Alpha : Newman Club. 

Lydia Williams Bibh 
Education B.E. 

Violet E. Biscoe 

Physical Education B.E. 

Physical Education Club ; W. A. A. ; Captain Swimming Team 
ming Team 2. 

Fdith Joyce Bishop 
English A.B. 

Areta ; Student Volunteers ; Y. W. C. A. 

Los Angeles 

North Hollywood 

Compton, Calif. 
Varsity Swim- 

Van Nuys, Calif. 

Imogene Bishop 
English A.B. 

Chi Delta Phi: Tri-C; French Club; Bruin Staff 3; "Ajax" 3. 

Marian Blain 

Kindergarten B.E. 

Alpha Gamma Delta ; Kindergarten Primary Club. 

Theodore Blau 
English A.B. 

Varsity Football 2. 

Margaret Louise Blaylock 
History A.B. 

Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1925 ; History Club, 4 ; 
Christian Science Organization. 

Los Angeles 

Alhambra, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Margaret Wilson Blecha 
AH B.E. 

Phi Delta Alpha ; Art Club. 

Redlands, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Jerome William Bodlander 
Psychology A.B. 

Zeta Beta Tau ; Menorah : Pep Band 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Junior Manager Cross Country ; 
Senior Manager Cross Country. 

John Arthur Boege 
Chemistry A.B. 

Chemistry Club. 

Catherine Olga Boegc 
History A.B. 

Spanish Club ; French Club ; German I lub ; W. A. A. 

Josephine Whitney Booth 
Geography A.B. 

Delta Zeta ; Christian Science Organization. 

Anaheim, Calif. 
Anaheim, Calif. 
Glendale, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Dorothy Lucille Bowles 

Transferred from Westlake Junior College, 1926; Christian Science Organization: 
Y-Cue Club, President 4 ; Y. W. C. A. ; French Club. 

Caroline Agnes Brady L ° s Angeles 

English A.B. ■ _, ^ * v i*r /-* a o . 

Beta Phi Alpha; Chi Delta Phi 3. 4. Prytanean President 4 : Y. W. C. A. 2. 

Newman Club 3; Stevens Club 1. 2: Ptah Khepera 1. 2: Friends of University 

2. 3 ; A. W. S. Social Committee 3 ; Captain Community Chest 3. 

Just what the big idea is in this picture we can't say. Pat 

Jones and Lucille Murray have been prominent in class 

work through all four years. 

George Brandt Hollywood 

English A.B. 

Transferred from Columbia University, 1927 : Manuscript Club, Secretary-Trea- 
surer 4 ; Literary Review, Editorial Committee. 

Margaret M. Brandt 
English A.B. 

Delta Gamma. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Barbara Bnnckerhoff 
English A.B. 

Kappa Alpha Theta : Agathai 4 : Prytanean 4 ; Kap and Bells 3 4 • A W S 
Vice-Pres. 3 ; A. W. S. Pres. 4 ; "Admirable Crichton" 3. 

Margaret Kathryn Brink 
English A.B. 

Phi Delta Alpha ; Phrateres ; French Club ; Friends of University. 

Frank G. Brissel 

Political Science A.B. 
Pi Sigma Alpha. 

Margaret Louise Brown 
Art B.E. 

Sigma Alpha Kappa : Pi Kappa Sigma ; Art Club. 

Los Angeles 


Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Marcella Elizabeth Brush 
History A.B. 

Delta Zeta : Art Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; Women's Glee Club, Secretary 4 ; Merrie 
Masquers 1 ; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee 3. 4 ; Southern Campus Sales Com- 
mittee 2, 3. 4 ; Senior Dues Card Sales 4 ; Frosh Green Day 1 ; Sophomore Ser- 
vice Committee 2. 

Eileen Genevieve Buckley 
Home Economics B.E. 

Newman Club ; Home Economics Association. 

Ruth Burger 
Art B.E. 

Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Art Club. 

Gladys C. Burk 

Home Econoxiics B.E. 

Transferred from Ottawa University. 1925 : Beta Phi Alpha. 

Charlotte Busby 
English A.B. 
Alpha Phi. 

Anna Elizabeth Campbell 
English A.B. 

Chi Delta Phi. 

Virginia Francesca Candreva 
English A.B. 

Chi Delta Phi; Spanish Club: "Ajax". 

Ada Frances Cane 

Physical Education B.E. 

W. A. A. Board : Head of Basketball 4. 

Cleone Lavina Carter 
Art B.E. 

Art Club ; Y. W. C. A. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Ottawa, Kansas 

Glendale, Calif 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Corona, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Oxnard. Calif. 

Flournoy Price Carter 
Economics A.B. 

Delta Mu Phi t Alpha Kappa Psi ; Frosh Track Numeral 1 : Rally Reserve 1. 

Arthur Williams Carthew 
Geography A.B. 

Men' Glee Club ; Steven's Club. 

J. Kingsley Chadeayne 
Political Science A.B. 

Advertising Manager of California Bruin. 

Mamia Edith Chidcster 
Home Economics B.E. 

Home Economics Association. 

Betty Waters, for the past two years art editor of the 

Southern Campus, thinks up sortie new ideas for this year'a 


Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Ozro William Childs 
Economics A.B. 

Psi Delta : Newman Club ; Commerce Club ; Junior Manager Southern Campus 4 ; 
Minute Man Hour Manager 4 ; Sophomore Vigilante 2. 

Caro Louise Christiancy Beverly Hills, Calif. 

French and Spanish A.B. 

Transferred from Columbia University, 1926 ; Theta Upsilon ; Pi Delta Phi, Pres- 
ident 4 ; Cercle Francais. 

Helen Hortense Christianson Burhank, Calif. 

Art B.E. 

Phi Delta Alpha ; Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Art Club. 

Georgia Knight Clark 
Pre-Legal A.B. 

Transferred from Oregon Agricultural College, 1925 ; Gamma Phi Beta. 

Stillman B. Clark 

Political Sciente A.B. 
Psi Delta. 

Evelyn Marguerite Clarke 
Physical Education B.E. 

W. A. A. : Winner Scholarship : A. 

Katherine Mary Clover 
English A.B. 

Tri-C ; French Club. 

W. S. Social Committee 2. 

Los Angeles 


Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Huntington Park, Calif. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Mildred Coleman 
English A.B. 

Kappa Phi Zeta ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4 : Bema 3, President 4 

Ruth Syrine Coleman 
Home Economics B.E. 

Rosalind Brown Colton 
Art B.E. 

Sigma Alpha Kappa : Delta Epsilon ; Art Club. 

Elizabeth C. Connolly West Hollywood 

English A.B. 

Transferred from University of Illinois, 1924; Theta Phi Alpha; Newman Club; 
French Club ; Editor of Newman News 3. 

William E. Cooke 
Spanish A.B. 

Alpha Delta Tau ; Spanish Club. Treasurer 1. 2 ; French Club. 

Emma-Laura Cooper 
History A.B. 

Transferred from University of Wisconsin, 1927 ; Alpha Phi 

Long Beach, Calif. 
Glendale, Calif. 


Hal Boos recalls his Freshman hazing experiences by pro- 
posing to Irene Proboshasky, President of W.A.A. 

Geneva Copelan 
Art B.E. 

Delta Delta Delta ; Art Club : Y. W. C. A. 

Riverside, Calif 

Tau Sigma. 

Mary Elizabeth Corbaley 
Physical Education B.E. 

Zeta Tau Alpha ; Prytanean : Physical Education Cluh. Secretary 2. President 4 

Member of Board 3 ; 
Dance Recital 3, 4. 

Los Angeles 

President 4 ; 
Hockey 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Volleyball 2, 3 ; Baseball 1 ; 


W. C. A. 1, 2. 

W. A. A. 

S. Edwin Corle 
English A.B. 

Charlotte Jean Cox 
Physics A.B. 

Chemistry Club 2 ; Y. 

Robert Jocelyn Critchton 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Fullerton Junior College. 1922 ; Psi Delta. 

Hilda Dorothy Crook 
English A.B. 

Alpha Sigma Delta. 

Harry Legler Crock 
History A.B. 

Delta Mu Sigma ; History Club Honorary Society ; 
surer 4. 

Margaret Elizabeth Crookham 
English A.B. 

Delta Gamma : Chi Delta Phi. 

Helen Crooks 
History A.B. 

Beta Phi Alpha ; 

Y. W. C. A. 

Katherine E. Crosby 

Junior High School B.E. 

Thomas James Cunningham 
Political Science A.B. 

Delta Tau Delta ; Ph 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Glendale, Calif. 

Compton, Calif. 
Ptah Khepera. Trea- 

Portland, Oregon 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 


Pi Sigma Alpha : Pi Kappa Delta : Thanic Shield : 
Scabbard and Blade, Vice-President 3. President 4 ; Delta Theta Delta ; Scimitar 
and Key : Men's Pre-Legal Association : President A. S. U. C. : President of Jun- 
ior Class : Major R. O. T. C. : Representative of U. C. L. A. in Southern Cali- 
fornia Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest 2 : Winner Inter-Fraternity Oratorical 
Contest 2 : Traditions Committee 3 : Honor Graduate in R. O. T. C. 3 ; Sophomore 
Service Society; Sophomore Vigilante Committee; Assistant Manager California 
Bruin 2. 

Los Angeles 


Bruin Staff 3, 4. 

Willa Clothilde Curry 
Junior High School B.E. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha, President 4 : Agenda ; 

Lila Dalrymple 
History A.B. 

Phi Ome^ra Pi : Ptah Khepera. Secretary 4 ; 

Francis W. Danielson 
Economics A.B. 

Pi Theta Phi ; Newman Club : Freshman Baseball Squad 1924 : 
Men's Affairs Committee : Sophomore Service Society 1925. 

M. Philip Davis 

Politico! Science A.B. 

Delta Tau Delta ; Ball and Chain ; Junior Basketball Manager 3 ; Basketball Man 
ager 4 ; Assistant Publicity Manager of Southern Campus 2. 

Katherine Goodell Day 
English A.B. 

Chi Delta Phi ; Treasurer 4 ; Tri-C ; California Bruin Staff. 


Los Angeles 
Rally Committee : 

Los Angeles 

Long Beach, Calif. 

shame on them! Sax Bradford, erstwhile poel and editor of 

the Literary Review, stoops to cheat the co-op candy stand 

Everett Thompson. Senior football manager, is also in on 

the deal. 

Beryl De Witt p _ ... 

Economics A.B. rresno, Calif. 

Transferred from California Christian College 3. 

Gre IcTo„,^"°k D,aZ A,aminos ' L ^-- Philippine Islands 

Filipino Club; Forum Club; Winner Campbell Scholarship. 
Ruth E. Douglass t . . 

Physical Education B.E. LOS An g e| es 

Physical Education Club; Women's Athletic Club; Varsity Track; Baseball. 

Antonio Duenes T a t 

Economics A.B. Los An geles 

Pi Theta Phi ; Scimitar and Key ; Blue Circle "C" ; Newman, Club • El Clnh F< 
Co a mmi«er'"" nt ' ' Va,Sity TraCk Tt ' am 2: C,OSS Country ™? F en U c! ) n, E C,u < b l ?Ra1^ 

V'ernice Edgerton 
English A.B. 

Beverly Hills, Calif. 

Zeta Tau Alpha : Y. W. C. A. 4 ; California Bruin Staff 2. 

Dorothy Edouart 

Kindergarten Primary B.E. 

Los Angeles 

va. 1926 ; Kappa Delta 

Bertha L. Elliott 
Latin A.B. 

Transferred from University of Iowa 

Marion Elmo 

Philosophy A.B. 

Alpha Xi Delta: Y. W. C. A.; Bema ; Tri-C : French Club. Secretary 1. Vice- 
President 2, 3 ; Stevens Club ; Philosophical Union ; Honor List ; Junior Debate- 
learn; Deputations Committee 3; California Monthly 2. 

Los Angeles 
Classical Club. 

Los Angeles 

Glendale. Calif. 

Alhambra, Calif. 

William Edward Empey 
Political Science A.B. 

Lambda Kappa Tau ; Handball 3, 4. 

Mary H. Esty 

Political Science A.B. 

Alethea ; Nu Delta Omicron, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4 : Newman Club : Bema ; 
Secretary 4 ; Women's Pre- Legal Association. Secretary 2. 3 ; Phrateres Publicity 
4; Iri-C, Historian 4: California Bruin 2. 3. 4. Desk Editor 4. 

Lillian Kathleen Evans Pomona, Calif. 

English A.B. 

Transferred from Pomona Junior College, 1925 ; Eupraxia, President 4. 

Natalie Claiborne Farrell 
Art B.E. 

Beta Phi Alpha ; Art Club ; Glee Club ; Y. W. C. A. 

Ruth Esther Feider 
History A.B. 

Stevens Club; Bema; Pre-Legal, Vice-President 2, Treasurer 4. 

Long Beach, Calif. 

La Canada, Calif. 
San Bernardino, Calif. 

Marie I. Fiegel 

Home Economics B.E. 

Transferred from University of Southern California. 1925 : Zeta Tau Alpha ; 
Prytanean, Chairman Prytanean Staff; Omicron Nu. President 4; Home Econom- 
ics Association ; Newman Club. 

Gardena, Calif. 


; J 


Louise Murdoch has appeared in several intercollegiate de- 
bates during her career on the campus, and served this 
year as Women's Managing Editor of the Daily Bruin. 

Martha Virginia Fishhack 
English A.B. 

California Bruin Staff. 

Mabelle Fischer 

Political Science A.B. 

Tri-C ; California Bruin Staff 2. 

South Pasadena. Calif. 

Glendale, Calif. 

Huntington Park, Calif. 

Robert Shepherd Fit-gerald 
Mathematics A.B. 

Mathematics Club, President 3. 4 : Blue and Gold Luncheon Club, President 4 ; 
Football 1. 

Anna Fontron Los Angeles 

English A.B. 

Kappa Alpha Theta ; Welfare Board ; Senior Board : Chairman A. W. S. Affairs. 

William Eugene Forbes Los Angeles 

Political Science A.B. 

Beta Theta Pi: Thanic Shield: Scabbard and Blade: Scimitar and Key: Pi Delta 
Epsilon President 3 : Ball and Chain : Sophomore Service Society ; Hook and Slic- 
ers President 3 : Press Club President 3 ; Manuscript Club : Y. M. C. A. : Blue 
Circle "C" ; Golf Manager 3, 4 : Editor Daily Bruin 3 ; Director News Bureau 4 : 
A. S. U. C. Council 3 ; Publications Board 2, 3, 4. 

Ruth Hazel Foster 
Spanish A.B. 

Pi Sigma Gamma : Spanish Club : Y. W. C. A. 

Dorothy N. Fox 

Physical Education B.E. 

W. A. A. : Physical Education Club ; Menorah Society. 

Sara Pauline Fox 
History A.B. 

Phrateres. Lucina Chapter. 

Corinne Margaret France 
Physical Education B.E. 

Lola Meryl Feely 

Home Economics B.E. 

Home Economics Club. 

Kate C. Frost 

History A.B. 

Gamma Phi Beta : Phi Beta : Prytanean, President 4 ; 
Treasurer 2 ; Friends of the University, President 4. 

Ruth Stevens Frost 
History A.B. 

Alpha Xi Delta : History Club : Y. W. C. A. 


Los Angeles 

Puente, Calif. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3. 

Los Angeles 

Mary Isabel Fry 
English A.B. 

Sigma Kappa: Chi Delta Phi: Pi Delta Phi: Le Cercle Francais. Vice-President 
4 : Friends of the University, Secretary-Treasurer 4. 

Robert M. Fudge 
Economics A.B. 

Kap and Bells : Scabbard and Blade : Glee Club 1. 

Rifle Team 3. 4 : Publicity Manager of Amendment 10 : "Admirable Crichton" 3 

"Ajax" 3 : Chairman University Affairs Committee 4 

Los Angeles 
3 ; Debate Manager 3 ; 

Mary Elizabeth Fuller 
Spanish A.B. 

San Antonio. Texas 
Pocahontas, Iowa 

Walter B. Furman 

Political Science A.B. 

Kappa Sigma : Pi Delta Epsilon : Delta Theta Delta ; Agora : Friends of the 
University : Swimming ; Boxing : Manager of Southern Campus, 4 : Daily Bruin 
1, 2, Publicity Bureau, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Sophomore Service Society. 

Buck Owen reverts to type. When he is not climbing trees 

he is known as chairman of the Activity and Scholarship 


Herbert A. Gale 
Economics A.B. 

Lambda Kappa Tau. 

Josephine Gallegos 
Spanish A.B. 

Alpha Sigma Alpha. Chaplain 3. 4 ; Sigma Delta Pi 3. 4 ; Spanish Club. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Santa Ana, Calif. 

Thelma Rosaline Gerrard 
Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College 1 ; Alpha Delta Theta ; Phrateres ; 
Y. W. C. A.; Kipri Club. 

Fern Getty Los Angeles 

History A.B. 6 

Epsilon Pi Alpha. 

Helen Margaret Gift Alhambra 

Physical Education B.E. 

Wearer of "C" sweater : Physical Education Club. Women's Athletic Association ; 
W. A. A. Class teams and Varsities ; Head of Swimming 3. 4 : Physical Education 
Welfare Board 3. 4. 

Los Angeles 
Glendale, Calif. 

Louraine Josephine Gillingham 
Fine Arts B.E. 

C. Arden Gingery 
Pre-Legal A.B. 

Kappa Upsilon. 

Seymour Gold Venice, Calif. 

Economics A.B. 

Epsilon Phi ; Circle "C" Society 2, 3, 4 ; Menorah Society, President 4 ; Forum 
Society 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Agora 1 ; Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 3. 4 : Circle "C" ; Swimming 

2, 3, 4 ; Varsity Handball 2. 3, 4 ; Winner of Scholarship 4. 

Charles Goldring Chicago, Illinois 

Economics A.B. 

Zeta Beta Tau: Menorah. treasurer 3: Forum Secretary 2: Commerce Club 1. 3 ; 
Junior Class Football Team 3 ; Freshman Green Day Skit 1 ; Sales Committee 

3, 4; Southern Campus Salesman 3. 4: Senior Class Football Team 4; Hall Man- 
ager Minutemen 3 ; Hour Manager Minutemen 4. 

Margaret Jean Goodyear 
Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Kappa Delta ; Kindergarten-Primary Club ; Y. W. C. A. 

Hazel Theodora Gottschalk 
Junior High School B.E. 

Fred C. Graham 
English A.B. 

Margaret Greeble 
Spanish A.B. 

Phi Sigma Sigma ; Menorah ; Spanish Club. 

Effie Green 
History A.B. 

Transferred from Mills College 3 : A. W. S. Affairs Committe 

Alice Elizabeth Greenhalgh 
Psychology A.B. 

Phi Mu ; Psi Kappa Sigma, President 3 ; Newman Club ; Dancing Honors 
Swimming Honors. 

Mary Edna Griffin 

Junior High School B.E. 

Transferred from Kentucky Teachers College 3. 

Huntington Park 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Alamogordo, New Mexico 



Evelyn Whitmore and Dorothy Baker had just had a collision 
when the photographer found them. Evelyn was class sec- 
retary as a Sophomore and Dorothy had the same position 
during the past year. Both were members of the Senior 
Board of Control. 

Jessie Ora Griffith Los Angeles 

Kindergartcn-Prima ry B.E. 

Berniece Elizabeth Groringer Hollywood 

Music B.E. 

Sigma Alpha Iota. Secretary 3 ; Music Club 1, 2. 3. 4 ; Choral Club 2. 3. 4 ; Glee 
Club 2, 3 ; Music Club Board 3. 

M. Bergliot Gudmunsen Los Angeles 

English A.B. 

Zeta Tau Alpha : Y.W.C.A. ; Glee Club ; Bruin 2. 

Godtfredt B. Gudmunsen Los Angeles 

Economics A.B. 

Los Angeles 

Catharine Gulick 
English A.B. 

Transferred from University of Illinois 2 ; Adelphi Chapter of Phrateres. Presi- 
dent 2 ; Phrateres, Treasurer 4 ; Delta Phi Upsilon, Historian 3. 4 ; Wesley Club. 
President 4 ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4. 

C. Russell Gulick 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Albion College. Michigan, 3 ; Classical Club. 

Mary Margaret Guthrie 
History A.B. 

Transferred from Mills, 2. 

Eleanor Virginia Guyer 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College 3 ; Chi Delta Phi, Secretary. 

Jeannette Hagan 
History A.B. 

History Club : Newman Club, Recording Secretary 4 ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4 ; Re- 
porter California Bruin — Copy Staff. 

Alice Lavinia Hagerman 
Art B.E. 

Delta Delta Delta ; Art Club 1. 2. 3. 4 
Association Dance Recital 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Los Angeles 
Merrie Masquers 1 ; Women's Athletic 

M. Dolores Halcomb 
History A.B. 

Phi Delta Alpha ; Newman Club : French Club. 

Bertha Borchard Halpin 
Junior High School B. E. 

Douglas F. Hamelin 
Geology A.B. 

Lambda Kappa Tau ; Theta Tau Theta Vice-Pres 

John Spiers Hanna 
Economics A. B. 
Kappa Upsilon. 

Harold A. Hansen 
Historo A.B. 

Psi Delta ; Circle "C" ; Boxing : Blue Circle "C" 1 


Moose Jaw, Sask., Canada 
1 : Ice Hockey 1 ; Blue Circle 

Winifred M. Hardy 
Education B.E. 

Alpha Phi ; Transferred from Fullerton Junior High School 3 : Press Club Vode 4. 


When the class of '28 was in its Sophomore year, a real. 

live donkey was presented to it by the incoming class of 

'29. On the extreme right is Dick Harwell, then a small 


Elna M. Harper Los Angeles 

Home Economics B.E. 

Transferred from San Jose Teachers College 1922. 

Mary Hall Harris Taft, Calif. 

History A.B. 

Alpha Phi ; Tic Toe 2. 3. 4. 

Ruth Adele Hartley Hollywood 

Economics A.B. 

Alpha Gamma Delta: Pi Kappa Sigma; Commerce Club; Y.W.C.A. 

Ruth Regina Hartman 
Art B.E. 
Phi Mu. 

Los Angeles 

Elvera Hartzig 
Spanish A.B. 

Transferred from University of California at Berkeley 1927 ; Sigma Delta Pi : His- 
panico-Americano Club (Berkeley); El Circulo Cervantes (Berkeley): La Copa 
del Oro. President (Berkeley); Women's Masonic Club. 

J. Frank Harvey Los Angeles 

English A.B. 

Transferred from Loyola. 1926 : Blue "C" Society ; Newman Club. President 4 ; 
Blue "C" ; Baseball 3, 4 : Varsity Handball 2, 4 ; Interclass Football 3. 4. 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Dexter W. Hastings 
Psychology A.B. 

Alpha Delta Tau ; Psi Kappa Sigma prasident 4 ; Agora secretary, treasurer, vice- 
pres.. 2. president 3 : Forensics Board secretary 4 ; Blue'n Gold Luncheon Club ; 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet : Men's Glee Club ; Sophomore Council ; Inter-Class Debate 
Chairman. 4. 

Helen Margaret Hayman 
French A.B. 

Phi Omega Pi : Pi Delta Phi ; Le Cercle Francais. 

Edna Hearn 

Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Delta Phi Upsilon : Glee Club : Kindergarten-Primary Club. 

Lois Heartwell 

English A.B. 

Gamma Phi Beta. 

Mable B. Hebert 
Commerce B.E. 

Delta Sigma Theta. 

Hattie K. H. Hee 

General Elementary B.E. 

Christian Science Society. 

Evelyn M. Henry 
English A.B. 

Phi Delta ; Newman Club. 

John Edgar Herbert 
Art B.E. 

Psi Delta : Delta Epsilon ; Art Club. 

El Monte, Calif. 

Santa Ana, Calif. 

Park West 

Los Angeles 



El Monte, Calif. 

Clara Louise Hernam 
Home Economics B.E. 

Transferred from Michigan State College, 1927. 

Walter Sylvester Hertzog 
History A.B. 

Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Santa Monica, Calif. 

Los Angeles 


Is it going to rain? John Hurlbut is chairman of the 
Forensics board and a member of the student council. 

Glendale. Calif. 

Nina Louise Hessenflow 
Home Economics B.E. 

Phi Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. ; Home Economics Association: Phrateres; Ptah 

Orrell Marie Hester Glendale, Calif 

Art B.E. 

Alpha Sigma Alpha ; Phrateres : Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Art Club ; 

Inez L. Hickman 

Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Adelphi Chapter of Phrateres ; Kindergarten Club. 

Helen Josephine Hicks 
Spanish A.B. 

Spanish Club. 

Santa Ana, Calif. 
Springville, Calif. 
Albuquerque, New Mexico 

Pansy Virginia Hicks 
English A.B. 

Alpha Delta Pi ; Transferred from University of New Mexico, 1925. 

Marie H. Hiebsch Los Angeles 

Music B.E. 

Beta Sigma Omicron : Sigma Alpha Iota, President 3. 4 : Assistant Concert-mas- 
ter' Orchestra 3. 

Bonnie M. Higgins Gardena, Calif. 

History A.B. 

Alpha Xi Delta : Transferred from University of Southern California, 1925 : His- 
tory Club. 

Gertrude Dorothy Hill 
English A.B. 

Rosana J. Hillniann 
Art B.E. 

Newman Club : Art Club : Arthur Wesley Dow Association. 

Alma E. HinchlitTe 
Art B.E. 

Arthur Wesley Dow Association. 

Gladys A. Hird 

Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Kindergarten-Primary Club. 

Ruth Margaret Hobecker 
English B.A. 

Transferred from Los Angeles Pacific College 2. 

Irene Luetta Hofstetter 
History A.B. 

Rosalind May Hogg 
English A.B. 

Transferred from San Diego State Teachers College, 1927. 

Esther Viola Hoke 

English B.E. 


Dorothy Leah Holland 
English A.B. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 


Los Angeles 

Glendale, Calif. 
San Diego, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Long Beach, Calif. 


George Keefer is a good mixer, but what is he mixing? 
Keefer captained varsity track during the past season. 

Los Angeles 

Gordon Jones Holmquist 
Economics A.B. 

Sigma Pi ; Alpha Kappa Psi. treasurer 4 ; Blue Circle "C" secretary 3 : Manager 
of Swimming Team 3. 4 ; Men's Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Vice-Pres. 3. President 4 ■ 
Varsity Quartet 2, 3. 

Margaret Jane Hoover Los Angeles 

Mathematics A.B. 

Sigma Kappa; Prytanean, Treasurer 4 ; Pi Mu Epsilon, President 4; Therers. 
President 4 ; W.A.A.. Head of Archery 2 ; Vice President 3 ; Presidential appoin- 
tee 4 ; Chairman Intra Mural Athletics 4 : Mathematics Club, Vice-President 3 • 
W.A.A. Class Teams 1, 2, 3. 4 : "C" sweater 2. 


Anaheim, Calif. 

Ruth L. Houseman 

Kindt rgartt n-Primary B.E. 

Delta Phi Upsilon ; Roger Williams Club. 

Richard Clifton Howell 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Fullerton College, 1926 ; Delta Sigma Phi ; Greek Drama 3. 

I -hi- John Huber Pasadena 

Political Science A. II. 

Phi Kappa Sigma : Blue "C" Society. President 4 ; Delta Theta Delta, Secretary 
4 : Freshman Track, Varsity Track. Blue "C" ; Chairman of the Athletic Board. 
1927 ; Student Council 4. 

Los Angeles 

Emilyn Huehscher 
Spanish A.B. 

Sigma Kappa ; Sigma Delta Pi. 

Marjorie Saunders Huntoon 
Commerce B.E. 

Phi Delta ; Y.W.C.A. : Commerce Club ; Phrateres. 

John Bingham Hurlhut 
Political Science A.B. 

Transferred from University of Wisconsin, 1925 ; 

Alpha, President 4; Pi Kappa Delta. Treasurer 4; Delta Theta Delta! Vice-Presi" 
dent 3, President 4 ; Phi Phi ; Scimitar and Key ; Winner of Interfraternity Ora- 
torical Contest 2 ; Varsity Orator 2 ; Representative of U.C.L.A. in Southern 
California Oratorical Contest 2 ; Interfraternity Council, President 3 : General 
Chairman Interfraternity Ball 4 : Chairman Forensics Board 4 ; A.S.U.C. Council 
4 ; Bond Speaker 3 ; Honor Roll 3 ; Rhodes Scholarship Nominee 4. 

Hemet, Calif. 

Los Angeles 
Alpha Tau Omega; Pi Sigma 

Arthur Eugene Hutson 
English A.B. 

Los Angeles 

South Pasadena, Calif. 

James W. Ingoldsby 
Economics A.B. 

Alpha Tau Omega : Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President 4 ; Activities and Scholarship 
Committee 3. 


Elinor Franklin Inman 
Political Science A.B. 

Esther Jean Jackley 
Mathematics A.B. 

Mathematics Club ; 

Minnie Janeves 

Commerce B.E. 

Ethel May Jaqua 
Spanish A.B. 

Elizabeth Jared 
Education B.E. 

Ruth Gertrude Jeckel 
French A.B. 

Pi Delta Phi, Secretary 4 : Le Cercle Francais, 
Y.W.C.A. ; Winner of Scholarships 3, 4. 

Los Angeles 
Alhambra, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Van Nuys, Calif. 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Glendale, Calif. 

Vice-President 3 ; Secretary 4 : 

Every picture tells at story, and this one is a whole novel. 

Here is Bricky Locke. Bruin society editor, digging up some 

more dirt. 

Helen Jenkins 
Commerce B.E. 

Glendale, Calif. 

Frances Elsie Johnson 

Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Y. W. C. A. ; Student Volunteers. 

Bell. Calif. 

Katherine Winifred Johnson 
History A.B. 

Alpha Omicron Pi ; Y.W.C.A. : Tennis 2, 


Orange, Calif. 

Joseph E. Johnston 
English A.B. 

Los Angeles 

Thelma Marie Jonas 

Palms, Calif. 

Home Economics B.E. 

Delta Zeta ; Home Economics Club, Secretary 1, President 1 ; Y.W.C.A. ; Lea 
Committee, Chairman 2 ; Flood Committee. Chairman 3 ; Y Circus ; Christmas 
Flood Committee 3; Ptah Khepera ; A.W.S., Treasurer 4: Women's University 
Affairs Committee 4 ; Honor Spirit Committee 3 ; Vigilante Committee, Court 
Secretary 2 ; University Homecoming Committee, Secretary ; Chairman Under- 
graduate Committee ; Chairman Alumni Luncheon 4 : Faculty Cards Sales Cam- 
paign, Chairman 4 ; Student Body Cards Salesman 4 ; Hi Jinx Cop ; Community 
Chest Campaign 3. 

Alace Mildred Jones Los Angeles 

Junior High School and General Elementary B.E. 

Pi Beta Phi ; Tic Toe ; Pi Kappa Sigma ; Vice-President Freshman Class ; Secre- 
tary of Welfare Board 3 ; Vice-President Senior Class, 4 ; Junior Prom Commit- 
tee ; Pan-Hellenic Dance Committee, 3 ; Senior Board of Control 4 ; Chairman 
Senior Social Committee 4 ; Women's Rally Committee 1, 2. 

Dorothy Nellita Jones 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Ohio Wesleyan, 1927 ; Phi Mu. 

Ruth Gates Jones Los Angeles 

History A.B. 

Transferred from Mills College, 1925; Alpha Phi; Press Club, Vice-President, 4: 

Ridgeway, Ohio 

Tic Toe; Pan-Hellenic, Vice-President 3, President, 4; 
Manager 2, 3 ; Senior Board of Control. 

Harriette Kabcinell 
Art B.E. 

Transferred from University of Southern California, 
Wesley Dow Association. 

Katharine Kedzie 

Physical Education B.E. 
Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Mary Lillian C. Keefe 
English A.B. 

Transferred from University of Minnesota, 1926 ; 

Publicity Bureau Office 

Los Angeles 
192G; Art Club; Arthur 

South Pasadena, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Chi Delta Phi. 

Los Angeles 

George Keefer 
Spanish A.B. 

Scimitar and Key ; Blue "C" Society, Secretary 4 ; Thanic Shield ; Southern Cam- 
pus Staff, Sub-Editor ; Spanish Club ; Frosh Basketball : Frosh Track 1 ; Varsity 
Track 2, 3, 4 ; Captain 4 ; Blue "C" Society 2, 3, 4 ; Southern Campus Staff 3, 4 ; 
Athletic Board 4. 

Thelma Elizabeth Keeton Lancaster, Calif. 

Teachers College of Commerce B.E. 

Pi Sigma Gamma ; Delta Theta ; Phrateres, President, 4 ; Commerce Club : Span- 
ish Club : Y.W.C.A. ; Christian Science Society ; Winner of Scholarship, 2, 3, 4. 

Robert Ellis Kelly 
Mathematics A.B. 

Mathematics Club ; Blue Circle "C" ; Boxing 

Alice de larnette Kenan 
Eine .Arts B.E. 

Fine Arts Club. 

Los Angeles 
Treasurer Mathematics Club. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Evelyn Frances Kepple 
Art B.E. 

Areta ; Y.W.C.A.; Student Volunteer; Art Club; Arthur Wesley Dow Association. 


Sidney Clark, dignified Senior, takes time off from his 

many tasks on the Men's Affairs Committee to entertain the 


Joseph Pierce Kesler 
Political Scit nee A.B. 
Phi Delta Theta : 
mittee 4. 

Jack Burson Ketchum 
Economies A.B. 

Delta Theta Delta 

Long Beach, Calif. 
Welfare Board 4 : University Affairs Com- 

Los Angeles 

Phi Delta Theta ; Thanic Shield ; Scimitar and Key : Sophomore Service Society 2 • 
Blue "C" Society 2. 3. 4 : Freshman Basketball. Captain : Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 
4. Captain 4 : Mythical All Conference Team 2. 3 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 : 
Chairman Intel-fraternity Formal Committee 3 : Inter-fraternity Council 12 3- 
Production Staff 1926 Press Club Vode : Card Sales Committee 2; Vigilante 2.' 

Helen Kibbe 

Junior High School B.E. 

Aletha Chapter Phrateres ; 

Marion Kilgore 
English A.B. 

Alpha Gamma Delta. 

Leslie W. Kimball 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Colorado State College 

Ruth Kimball 

Physical Education B.E. 
Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Y.W.C.A. ; Friends of University. 

Sigma Kappa. 

Los Angeles 


Inglewood. Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Ruth Eleanor Kime 
.4rf B.E. 

Sigma Alpha Kappa ; 



Arthur Wesley Dow Association. 

Carlsbad, Calif. 
Choral Club 2 : Beethoven's 

Orange, Calif. 

Francis Raymond King 
Mechanic Arts B.E. 

Delta Mu Sigma : Ptah Khepera : Roger Williams : 
Ninth Symphony Chorus. 

Lillian E. Kirkwood 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College 1926 : 

Franklin Evans Kislingbury Hollywood 

Economics A.B. 

Alpha Sigma Phi : Commerce Club ; Stage Crew 1, 2 ; Finance Board 4 ; Inter- 
fraternity Council. Vice-President 3. President 4 : Southern Campus Staff 2, 3. 
Associate Editor 4. 

Chi Delta Phi. 

Pearl Knapp 

Psychology A.B. 

Capitola Knudson 
Economics A.B. 
Delta Gamma : 

Pasadena. Calif. 

La Habra. Calif. 

Merrie Masquers 1 ; Sophomore Vigilante Committee 2 ; Associate 

Southgate, Calif. 

Editor Southern Campus 1. 
Paul George Koeker 

Economics A.B. 

Alpha Kappa Psi : Scimitar and Key : Sophomore Service Society ; Alpha Kappa 
Gamma : Stevens Club 2 : Frosh Football : President of Class 1 ; Vigilantes 2 : 
Senior Board of Control 4 ; University Affairs Committee 3 ; Traditions Com- 
mittee 3. 

Philip Koerper 

Political Science A.B. 
Phi Kappa Chi. 

Bayley E. Kohlmeier 
Economics A.B. 

Kappa Psi: Thanic Shield: Scimitar and Key: Pi Kappa Delta. Vice-President; 
Agora, President, 2: President Senior Class; Chairman of A.S.U.C. Card Sales 
Committee 3 ; Chairman of Speakers Bond Committee. 3 ; Sub-Chairman Arrange- 
ments Committee 3 ; Varsity Debator 2, 3, 4 : Member Forensics Board 3 : Men's 
Affairs Committee 3 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Frosh Debate Team ; "Alcestis" 

Altadena, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

This picture was not taken in a zoo. Here are Ann Fon- 

tron, Dorothy Baker, and Virginia Munson, trying to be 

unconventional. All three are members of the A. W. S. 

Social Committee. 

Los Angeles 

Louise D. Knesman 
English A.B. 

Pi Kappa Pi. Vice-President 3. Secretary 1 ; Tri C ; Spanish Club ; Publicity 

Griselda Kuhlman 
Economics A.B. 


Prytanean. Agatha 1 : Y.W.C.A. President 3 ; Vice-President A.S.U C 4 • 
Varsity Debating 1, 2. 3. 4. 

Carolyn M. Kyes 
Commerce B.E. 

Helen Louise Landel] 
English A.B. 

Los Angeles 

Transferred from Pomona Junior College 1927 : Phi Omega Pi ; Ptah Khepera : 
Y. W. C. A. ; Winner of Scholarship 3. 

Los Angeles 
tah Khepera ; 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Artemus Bates Lane 
Political Science A.B. 

Delta Tau Delta ; Pre-Legal Society ; Basketball Manager 2. 3 ; Ice Hockey 2 3 
Senior Ice Hockey Manager 4 ; Frosh Rally Reserves 1 ; Rally Committee 2. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Dorothy C. Lane 
English A.B. 

Beta Sigma Omicron ; Cercle Francais. 

Francis Larkin 
English A.B. 

Transferred from New York University 1926. 

Esther Elizabeth Larson Los Angeles 

History A.B. 

Helen Mathewson Club : History Club ; Commerce Club : Y. W. C. A. : Cabinet 
Member Church Affiliation 3. 4 : Phrateres : Adelphi Chapter. President 3. 4 ; 
Recording Secretary of Phrateres Executive 3, 4. 

Leigh Marian Larson 
Zoology A.B. 

Epsilon Pi Alpha ; Pre-Medical Society ; Biology Club, President. 

Los Angeles 

Aline LaRue 

Education B.E. 

Miltord Rhodes Lehman 
Chemistry A.B. 

Chi Alpha ; Ball and Chain r Chemistry Club 4 ; Sophomore Basketball Manager 
Junior Wrestling Manager 3: Senior Wrestling Manager 4. 

Riverside, Calif. 
Long Beach, Calif. 

Mildred Liebnau 
Latin A.B. 

Transferred from Toledo University. 1924. 

Pasadena, Calif. 

Marguerite Eleanor Lind 
Spanish A.B. 

Transferred from Dominican College 1925 ; Alpha Xi Delta ; Sigma Alph Iota. 
Vice-President I : Newman Club ; Bruin Reporter. 

Los Angeles 

Violet M. Lindenfeld 
Economics A.B. 

Alpha Delta Pi ; Delta Theta. President 4 ; Newman Club. Secreteary 2 ; Spanish 
Club ; Commerce Club ; Y. W. C. A. 

Dorothy Eve Little 

Physical Education B.E. 

Y. W. C. A.: Varsity Swimming 1, 2; Physical Education Club; W. A. A 

Richard W. Little 

Economics A.B. 

Los Angeles 
A. A. 
Los Angeles 


In the bond issue campaign of 1926, members of th. I la 
oi 28 worked faithfully to accomplish the ideal of a new 
campus at Westwood. Here is a typical scene at the re- 
cruiting station for workers in the main quad. 

Clara Leora Livermore 
Home Economics B.E. 

Sigma Kappa; Home Economics Association. Secretary. 

Long Beach, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

James W. Lloyd 

Economics A.B. 

Delta Mu Phi : Thanic Shield, Treasurer 4 : Pi Delta Epsilon. President 4 ; Editor 
of Southem Campus 4; Rally Committee 2. 3; Southern Campus Staff 1, 2, 3 ; 
Finance Board 3 : Publications Board 4 ; Class Debate Team 1, 2 : Alpha Kappa 
Psi 4 ; Senior Board of Control. 4. 

G. Evaleen Locke Burbank. Calif. 

English A.B. 

Beta Sigma Omicron : Chi Delta Phi ; Tri-C : Manuscript Club : Y. W. C. A. : 
Friends of University : Bruin Staff 1. 2, 3. 4— Society Editor 4 : Southern 
Campus Staff 2. 3, 4 : Sub-Section Editor 4 ; A. S. U. C. Cards Salesman ; Press 
Vode. Publicity 3 ; "Alcestis" 2 ; "Ajax" 3 : Frosh Bible Staff 3. 

Florence Harriet Logee 
Philosophy A.B. 

Frances K. Loney 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Pomona Junior College, 1926. 

Harriet L. Long 
English A.B. 

Y. W. C. A.; French Club. 

Ernesta Eleanor Lopez 
French A.B. 

Alpha Xi Delta : Kap and Bells : "Admirable Crichton" 

Pomona. Calif. 

Los Angeles 

San Gabriel, Calif. 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Harold J. Lovejoy 
Economics A.B. 

Scabbard and Blade, First Lieutenant 4 : Gym Team 2, 3. 4 ; Major, R. O. T. C. 

Elizabeth A. Lowther 
English A.B. 

Los Angele; 
Los Angeles 

Frances E. Ludman 
\1» .- B.E. 

Chi Omega ; Sigma Pi Delta : Tic Toe : Music Club ; Class Advertising Manager 
of Bruin 3. 

Eisa Marie Lund 
German A.B. 

Citrus Junior College 1925 ; German Club. 

Marian Teresa Lurwig 
German and Latin A.B. 

Classical Club 1, 2. 3. 4 ; German Club 3. 4 ; Roger Williams Club 3, 4 

Asusa, Calif. 

Alma, Michigan 
Club 3, 4. 

Bakersfield. Calif. 

Helen Eleanore Lynch 
Commerce B.E. 

Commerce Club : Newman Club : Y.W.C.A. : Phrateres ; Inter-Class Debates 
3. 4 ; California Bruin ; A. S. U. C. Card Salesman. 

Francis D. Lyon Hollywood 

Political Science A.B. 

Phi Delta Theta ; Pie-Legal 1. 2 ; De Molay 1. 2 ; Baseball 1. 2 ; Basketball 2 ; 
Sophomore Service Society 2 ; Class Treasurer 2 ; Rally Committee 1. 

Mary Otile Macintosh 
Music B.E. 

Alpha Delta Pi ; Sigma Pi Delta ; Y.W.C.A. : Stevens Club 

Santa Monica, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

President Tom Cunningham practices standing at attention. 

In addition to being President of the student body, Tom 

led the class in its Junior year. 

Rosemary Crescentia Maher 
English B.E. 

Transferred from State Normal, Cheney, Washington, 1925 ; Newman Club. 

Vivian A. Mair 

Junior High School B.E. 
Geography Club. 

North Hollywood 
Newman Club 
Long Beach, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Gertrude Marcus 

Physical Education B.E. 

Physical Education Club ; Women's Athletic Association ; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4 ; 
Basketball 1, 2, 3 ; Baseball 1, 2 ; Tennis 2 ; Varsity Hockey ; "Odyssey" ; Dance 
Recital 3, 4 ; Therus. 

Margretta Catherine Marshall 
Latin A.B. 

Classical Club. 

Alice-Joy Martin 

Physical Education B.E. 

Physical Education Club : 

Inglewood, Calif. 

Sawtelle, Calif 
Women's Athletic Association, Secretary 4 ; Therus. 

Santa Paula, Calif. 

Elsie Mae Martin 

Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Phi Omega Pi ; Prytanean : Delta Phi Upsilon ; Kipri Club ; Y. W. C. A. 

Helen Lawrence Martin Santa Monica, Calif. 

Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Delta Zeta ; Delta Phi Upsilon, Vice-President 4 : Prytanean, Corresponding 
Secretary 4 ; Y. W. C. A. ; Kipri Club. Secretary 1 ; Executive Board 2, Vice- 
President 3, President 4 ; Women's Inter-Fraternity Council 3 ; Kindergarten 
Service Council 4. 

Edith Vivienne Martinez Los Angeles 

Spanish A.B. 

Transferred from University of Southern California, University of California at 
Berkeley, 1927 ; Roger Williams Club 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 4 : Spanish Club 4. 

David Arthur Matlin Los Angeles 

Chemistry A.B. 

Sigma Alpha Mu : Blue Circle "C" Society 1, 2. 3, 4, Secretary 3 ; German Club 
1, 2, 3, 4. Treasurer 3: Calchemists ; Varsity Boxing 1. 2, 3, 4, Captain 3; Blue 
Circle "C" Boxing 1. 2. 3 ; Frosh Cross Country 1 ; Varsity Cross Country 1 ; 
Frosh Track 1. 

Ted R. Maurer 
History A.B. 

French Club ; 

German Club. Treasurer 3, 4 

Los Angeles 
Cadet Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. 

Los Angeles 

Vivian E. Meade 
French A.B. 

Delta Zeta ; Prytanean ; Pi Delta Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4, Circus-Program 
Chairman 3 : Associated Women Students Social Committee 4 ; Vigilante Com- 
mittee 2 ; French Club. 

Rosaleen Margaret Meek 
English A.B. 

Dorothy Elizabeth Mihlfred Riverside. Calif. 

Latin A.B. 

Alpha Delta Theta : Transferred from Riverside Junior College, 1926 ; Classical 
Club ; Newman Club. Secretary ; Y. W. C. A. 

Los Angeles 

Charlotte Alois Methven 
Physical Education B.E. 

Physical Education Club ; Women's Athletic Association. 

Helen May Miller 

Junior High School B.E. 

Delta Gamma ; Bema : Pan-Hellenic, Vice-President. 

Lois Isabel Miller 
English A.B. 

Phrateres : Transferred from Modesto Junior College. 1925. 

Glendale, Calif. 

Alhambra, Calif. 

Modesto, Calif. 


I i .* jfcA 1 




Joe Farnham, Senior class yell leader, hands out stunt 
cards for the Senior rooting section. The excellent show- 
ing of this rooting section was very instrumental in bring- 
ing victory to the class. Oh yes ! 

Los Angeles 

Esther Childs Mitchell 
Economics A.B. 

Alpha Chi Delta; Therus ; Head of Hiking; Women's Athletic Association 3; 
"C" Sweater 2 ; "Odyssey" 1. 

Paul Henry Mitchem 
Commerce B.E. 

Circle "C" Society 1 ; Ice Hockey Team 2. 3. 4. 

Gloria Quayle Montgomery 
English A.B. 

Cercle Francais. 

Leumuella M. Montgomery 
Histoni A.B. 

Donald Douglass Moody 
Economics A.B. 

Spokane. Wash. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Donald P. Morgan 
Chemistry A.B. 

University of California at Berkeley. 1926 : Kappa Gamma Epsilon. President 3 
4 ; Chemistry Club. 

Theresa Lucille Morgan 
Art B.E. 

Ines E. Morris 
Spanish A.B. 

Alpha Sigma Delta ; Y. W. C. A. ; Spanish Club ; Phrateres. 

Anaheim, Calif. 

Covina, Calif. 

Edward J. Morrow 

Mechanical Arts B.E. 

Blue Circle "C" Society ; Mechanic Arts ; Boxing Varsity ; Blue Circle "C" 2, 3, 4. 

Edna Camille Moussette 
Economics A.B. 

Horace H. Mickley 

Economics A.B. 

Alpha Delta Tau : Alpha Kappa Psi. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 


Mary Elisabeth Mueller 
Spanish A.B. 

Phi Delta Alpha ; Spanish Club ; French Club ; Women's Athletic Association. 

Virginia J. Munson Pasadena, Calif. 

Math> mattes A.B. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Pi Kappa Sigma ; Senior Sister Chairman 4 ; Secretary 
of Junior Class 3 ; Welfare Board ; Senior Board of Control ; Tic Toe. 

Louise Murdoch Detroit, Michigan 

Political Sen nee A.B. 

Alpha Xi Delta ; Agathai : Prytanean. Pi Kappa Delta ; Pi Kappa Pi ; Press 
Club ; Bema. President 1 ; Tri-C : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 ; Varsity Debate Team 
1, 2, 3, 4 ; Women's Managing Editor, Daily Bruin 4 ; Forensic Board 2, 4 ; 
Publications Board 4 ; Women's Debate Manager 2. 

Helen Lea McAnany 
.4rt B.E. 

Phi Delta Alpha : Art Club. 

Los Angeles 


Olive A. McCall 

Education B.E. 

Alpha Gamma Delta ; Transferred from University of Southern California, 1925 ; 
Y. W. C. A. 

George Edward McCauley 
Art B.E. 

Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Delta Upsilon 

Howard J. McCollister 
Political Science A.B. 

Beta Theta Pi ; Kap and Bells. President 4 ; Scimitar and Key, President 4 ; 
Thanie Shield 4 ; Traditions Committee 3 ; Activity and Scholarship Committee 2 • 
Sophomore Service Society. Chairman 2 ; Senior Board 4 : Chairman Pacific Coast 
Inter-Collegiate Yell Leaders Convention ; Yell Leader Class 1, 2, Assistant 3. 
Varsity 4 ; Junior Class Football ; "L'Aiglon" ; "Ajax" ; "The Masqueraders". 

Jane S. McComb 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Kansas State Agricultural College. 1925 ; Euradelphian Literary 

Kenneth James McGinnis 
English A.B. 

Kappa Sigma : Men's Glee Club 1, 3, 4 ; California Arrangements Committee 3 : 
Organization Manager of Southern Campus 3 ; Feature Staff. Bruin 2, 3 ; Men's 
Glee Club Representative to Dramatics Board 3, 4. 

Anita E. McGregor 

History A.B. 

Phrateres ; Transferred from El Paso Junior College, 1926. 

Frank M. McHenry 

Economics A.B. 

Transferred from University of Southern California. 1925 
Circle "C" Wrestling 2 : Blue Circle "C" Gym Team 2. 

Roy W. McHenry 
Physics A.B. 

Frosh Track Numeral 1 

Beth Graves Mcintosh 
Spanish A.B. 
Chi Omega. 

Alice Bushnell McKay 
Physical Education B.E. 

Ella Frances McLaury 
Education B.E. 

Transferred from University of Redlands, 1925 ; Kindergarten-Primary Club : 
Library Club, President. 

Susan C. Nelles 

General Junior High B.E. 

Alpha Delta Pi ; Stevens Club. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4 ; Y. W. C. A. ; Tri-C ; 
Art Club ; Women's Athletic Association ; California Bruin 3. 4 : Southern Campus 
3, 4 ; Spring Dance Recital 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Pan-Hellenic, Secretary 4. 

Gertrude Adele Nelson 
History A.B. 

Alpha Sigma Delta ; Transferred from San Diego State, 1926 

Mildred C. Nelson 
History A.B. 

Beta Sigma Omicron ; History Club. 

Patricia Nesta Newmarch 
History A.B. 

Seuchi Nobe 

Political Science A.B. 

Blanch Noble 

Home Economics B.E. 

Transferred from University of Southern California. 1925 : Omicron Nu. Vice- 
President 4 ; Home Economics Club. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4. 

Here is Howard McCollister, varsity yell leader. Howard 

served as class yell leader for three years. To show his 

versatility he played the villain in "The Masqueraders", 

Kap and Bells play. 

Paul Martin Mold 

Economics A.B. 

Phi Delta Theta ; 




Football ; 


Pasadena, Calif. 
Manager of Basketball. 

Hazel Verna Norton 
History B.E. 

Transferred from 


S. T 

C. 1921 

Alhambra, Calif. 

Naida Emalyn Norton 
History B.E. 

Alhambra. Calif. 

Kathryn O'Connor 
Historu A.B. 

Zeta Tau Alpha. 

Beverly Hills, Calif. 

Rose C. O'Connor 
History A.B. 

Los Angeles 

Helen Loree Ogg 
English A.B. 

Phi Omega Pi ; Trans 
Roger Williams Club. 

ferred from Lindenw 

ood Col 




Los Angeles 
les. Missouri, 1925 ; 

Mary Malvina Oglesby 
Music B.E. 

Transferred from 


Junior Coll 

, BI 

1925 ; 



Phoenix. Ariz. 

Irving Oien 

Econoiiiics A.B. 

Kap and Bells ; "Alcestis" 


Chicago, 111. 

Lois B. Oles Los Angeles 

Physical Education B.E. 

Alpha Sigma Alpha; Women's Athletic Association; Board 1; Head of Volleyball 
4 ; Physical Education Club ; Physical Education Council 1 ; President of Physical 
Education Class 4. 

Joseph John Oliva Sawtelle, Calif. 

Economics A.B. 

Alpha Kappa Psi ; Bruin Luncheon Club. Manager 4 ; Varsity Football 3 ; Var- 
sity Track 3. 

Milo Vernon Olson 
Political Science A.B. 
Delta Tau Delta : 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Blue "C" ; Pre-Legal Club ; Football Varsity 

Blue "C" 

Football 3 ; Varsity Track Squad 2 ; Frosh Baseball ; Vigilante Committee. 

Junior Orgibet Clifton-ByThe Sea, Calif. 

English (Pre Journalism) A.B. 

Y. M. C. A. ; Bruin Luncheon Club 3. 4 ; Varsity Swimming 2 ; Men's Glee 
Club 2, 3, 4. Secretary-Treasurer Publicity Manager 3 ; Music Council 4 ; Daily 
Grizzly 2 ; Daily Bruin 3 ; Press Club Vode of 1926 2 ; Publicity Staff of 
Blue and Gold Edition of Press Club Vode 3 ; Sub-Captain of Amendment 10 
Campaign 3 ; University Choral Club 2, 3, 4 ; Singer in the Messiah 2 ; Ninth 
Symphony 3 ; Stabat Mater 4 ; Executive Committee Men's Glee Club 3, 4. 

George B. Owen Oxnard, Calif. 

Economics A.B. 

Delta Mu Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Freshman Tennis Numeral 1 ; Deputations 
Committee 1. 2 ; Chairman Minute Men 3 ; Chairman Scholarship and Activities 
4 ; Welfare Board 4 ; Student Council 4 ; Varsity Tennis 2 ; Basketball Manager 
1, 2, 3 ; Rally Reserve 1 ; Daily Bruin 1. 

Mae Evelyn Packer 
History A.B. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Eleanore Marie Parker 
Education B.E. 

Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1926 ; Winner of Scholar- 

Frank Stephen Parker Los Angeles 

Geology A.B. 

Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1923 ; Blue "C" ; Theta 
Tau Theta 4, President; Track Blue "C" 3; Senior and Junior Football Teams. 


Scrib Birlenbach, captain of the 1927 football varsity, and 

Jack Ketchum, captain of varsity basketball, indulge in a 

game of leapfrog between classes. 

Lois Ruth Parker 
Botany A.B. 

Phrateres ; Transferred from University of Nevada.' 1926. 

Bishop, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Marjorie Louise Parker 
Spanish A.B. 

Phi Delta Alpha : Sigma Delta Pi ; Spanish Club : Varsity Swimming ; Women's 
Athletic Association. 

Jean E. Paulsen 

Howe Ecoyiomics B.E. 

Gamma Phi Beta; Transferred from University of Denver, VXH. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Elizabeth Janette Peachy 
Art B.E. 

Phi Delta Alpha ; Transferred from University of Southern California. 1925 : 
Arthur Wesley Dow Association : Art Club. 

Sarah Frances Pearce 
History A.B. 

Beth Marjorie Pease 

Physical Education B.E. 

Women's Athletic Association ; Physical Education Club. 

Los Angeles 
Alhambra, Calif. 

South Gate, Calif. 

H. C. Peiffer, Jr. 
English A.B. 

Kappa Upsilon : Senior Y. M. C. A. Council : Bruin Luncheon Club. Manager 3 ; 
German Club ; Ptah Khepera ; Agora. Vice-President 4. 

Margaret Katherine Peters 
General Elementary B.E. 

Roger Williams Club ; Kindergarten Club. 

Walnut. Calif. 
South Pasadena, Calif. 

Elwin W. Peterson 

Political Science A.B. 

Phi Kappa Sigma : Blue "C" Society : Varsity Track ; Varsity Football Letterman ; 
Production Manager. 

Helen Louise Phillips Los Angeles 

Zoology A.B. 

Phi Omega Pi : Ptah Khepera. Vice-President 3. 4 ; Biology Club : A. S. U. C. 
Card Sales 2, 3 ; Southern Campus Sales 3 ; Social Committee Junior Class 3 ; 
A. W. S. Reception 2, 3. 

Barbara C. Pierce Los Angeles 

English A.B. 

Phi Delta Alpha ; French Club ; W. A. A. ; Areme : Spanish Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; 
Ptah Khepera. 

Bernice F. Piatt Bakersfleld. Calif. 

Physical Education B.E. 

Alpha Delta Pi ; Y. W. C. A. : Physical Education Club 3, 4 ; W. A. A. 3. 4. 

Mary Virginia Piatt 
History A.B. 

Santa Barbara, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Dorothy Helen Plechaty 

Zoology and Psychology A.B. 

Pre-Medical Club ; Der Verein der Gemutlichkeit ; Cosmopolitan Club ; Newman 

George M. Plough 
Economics A.B. 

Los Angeles 

Alpha Kappa Psi : Commerce Club 1; Spanish Club 3: Winner Scholarship: 

Alice Lucille Pollock 
English A.B. 

Lomita, Calif. 

Not dead but sleeping. Louis Huber, chairman of the Men's 
Athletic board, is caught napping. 

Los Angeles 
Newman Club : Bema ; 

Alhambra, Calif. 

Eleanor Marie Power 
Political Science A.B. 

Theta Phi Alpha ; Nu Delta Omicron, President 
Women's Pre-Legal. Parliamentary 3. 4. 

Florence N. Power 

Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Phrateres. Secretary 2, President 3 ; Captain Card Sales Campaign 3. 

Joseph Thomas Powers Hollywood 

1'olitical Science .i.B. 

Ball and Chain, President 4 ; Newman Club. Vice-President 4 ; Pre-Legal ; Blue C ; 
Blue Circle C : Junior Track Manager 3 ; Senior Track Manager 4 ; Varsity 
Handball 2. 3. 4, University Champion 2. 3. 4, Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate 
Champion 3, 4. 

Alice A. Pratt 

Political Science A.B. 

Glendale, Calif. 
San Bernardino, Calif. 

Blanche Preston 
Spanish A.B. 

Phrateres ; Sigma Delta Pi ; Spanish Club. 

Lois Annette Prickett 

General Elementary B.E. 

Roger Williams Club ; Kipri Club : Spanish Club ; W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. 

Savannah, Georgia 
. C. A. 
Ojai, Calif. 

Irene Lucile Proboshasky 
Physical Education B.E. 

Agathai ; Prytanean :- Therus ; Physical Education Club ; Tennis 1, 2. 3, 4 : 
W. A. A. Head of Tennis 3, President 4 ; A. S. U. C. Council 4 ; A. W .S. 
Council 4. 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Ruth Ann Probst 
Commerce B.E. 

Edgemont House ; Alpha Chi Theta, Vice-President 4 ; Secretary of Welfare 
Board 4. 

San Fernando, Calif. 

Frances Raddat; 

G\ neral Elementary B.E. 
Epsilon Pi Alpha. 

Rowe Eloise Rader Los Angeles 

Geography A.B. 

Transferred from Pomona College, 1926 ; Alpha Delta Pi ; Phrateres ; Y. W. C. A. 

Lois Ragan 
History A.B. 

Bartolome de Leon Ramos 

Filipino Club. 

Glendora, Calif. 

Paranoque, Rizal, Philippine Islands 

Fort Morgan, Colorado 

Miriam C. Rathbone 
Hume Economics B.E. 

Phrateres ; Transferred from Colorado College, 1925 ; Y. W. C. A. 

Emelyn Reeder Huntington Park, Calif. 

Art B.E. 

Alpha Xi Delta ; Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Delta Epsilon ; Y. W. C. A. ; 
Art Club. 

Joel James Reger 

Political Science A.B. 

Band 1 ; Director 2. 3. 

Henry H. Rempel Los Angeles 

.4rt B.E. 

Delta Epsilon. President : Blue Circle "C" Society ; Fencing Club, President : : 
Art Club : Manuscript Club ; German Club ; Commerce Club ; Fencing Team 4. 
Captain 2 ; Founded Fencing at U. C. L. A. ; Business Manager, Dark and Light. 

Glendale. Calif. 

Arch Tuthill laughs at Frank Richardson's expense. Rich- 
ardson was class treasurer in 1926, while Tuthill was prom- 
inent in the backfield of the Senior class football team. 

Caroline Anne Rhone 
History A.B. 

Alta L. Rich 

Kindergarten Primary B.E. 

Alpha Delta Pi ; Sigma Alpha Iota. Secretary ; Kipri Club ; Music Club. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Elizabeth Richardson 
Economics A.B. 

Transferred from 
Hockey 3. 

Mills College. 1926 ; 

Gertrude Patricia Richardson 
Kindergarten Primary B.E. 

Transferred from San Diego State. 1925 ; 

Pasadena, Calif. 
Alpha Xi Delta ; Commerce Club 3 ; 

Los Angeles 
Delta Phi Upsilon. Treasurer. 

Los Angeles 

Helen T. Rittenhouse 
Home Economics B.E. 

Omicron Nu, Secretary i ; Home Economics Association. President. 

George Mackay Robb 
English A.B. 

Southern Campus Satire Staff 2. 

Van Nuys, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Henry Leon Robinson 
French A.B. 

Pi Delta Phi, Treasurer 4 ; French Club 3. 4. Secretary 3. President 4 ; Orchestra 
1, 2. 3, 4. President 3. 4 ; Bruin Band 1, 2. 3. 4. Secretary 2. 3. Assistant 
Director 3 : Honor List 3. 4 ; Scholarship 3 ; Coaching for Prytanean 3, 4. 

Laura Lillian Robinson 
Spanish A.B. 

Phi Delta Alpha ; Si: 
Cosmopolitan Club. 

Orabelle Rogers 

Physical Education B.E. 

Physical Education Club ; W. A. A. 

:ma Delta Pi. Vice-President 

Santa Paula, Calif. 
Spanish Club. President : 

Los Angeles 

Alhambra, Calif. 


Lloyd H. Rogers 
Economics A.B. 

Phi Kappa Sigma ; Freshman Baseball 1 : Varsity Baseball 3, 4. 

Kenwood B. Rohrer 
Political Science A.B. 

Phi Delta Theta : Phi Phi. Secretary 4 : Thanic Shield ; Scimitar and Key ; Delta 
Theta Delta. Vice-President 4 ; Scabbard and Blade ; Tennis Numeral 1 ; Tennis 
Team 2 ; Sophomore Vigilante 2 ; Minute Men Sub-Chairman 2 ; Rally Committee 
1. 2, 3 ; Welfare Board 3 ; Chairman Men's Affairs Committee 3 ; Chairman 
California Arrangements Committee 3 ; Finance Board 4 ; A. S. U. C. Council. 

H. L. Rose, Jr. 

Political Science A.B. 

Transferred from S. M. U.. 

Dallas, Texas. 1926 ; Phi Delta Theta. 

Wilberta P. Rose 

Home Economics B.E. 

Zeta Tau Alpha ; Home Economics Club. 

Velma Roseland 
Art B.E. 

Arthur Wesley Dow Association ; Art Club. 

Marjorie H. Rosenfeld 
Psychology A.B. 

Transferred from Wellesley ; Psi Kappa Sigma ; Swimming Team 4. 

Felice O. Ross Fresno, Calif. 

English A.B. 

Ptah Khepera ; Southern Campus 3, 4 ; A.S.U.C. Sales Campaign 2 ; Southern 
Campus Sales Campaign 3. 4. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Kenny Rohrer, chairman of the Welfare board, sfems to 

be trying to kid Laura Payne, chairman of the Women s 

Affairs Committee. 

Allene Delores Rowan Artesia, New Mexico 

Physical Education B.E. 

Sigma Kappa ; Y. W, C. A. ; Ptah Khepera ; Physical Education Club. Secretary 
4 ; Women's Athletic Board, Class Representative 2 ; Head of Archery 3 ; Head 
of Hiking 4 ; W. A. A. Teams and Honors. 

Everett Sadler 

Economics A.B. 

Dorothy Sandstrom 
Chemistry A.B. 

Transferred from University of Kansas. 1926 : Cal-Chemists. 

Virginia Lee Sandman 
French A.B. 

Transferred from Pomona College. 1925 ; 
Spanish Club ; Phrateres. 

Chiyoko Nina Sashihara 
Home Economics B.E. 

Omicron Nu ; Home Economics Association ; 

Inglewood, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Alpha Delta Theta ; 

Los Angeles 
French Club ; 

Los Angeles 

Y. W. C. A. ; W. A. A. 

Ruth G. Saunders 

Mathematics A.B. 

Pi Mu Epsilon. Secretary 4 ; Mathematics Club. 

Nellie M. Saunders 
History A.B. 

Alice R. Scott 
Spanish A.B. 

Phi Delta Alpha ; Sigma Delta Pi : W. A. A. : Spanish Club. 

Los Angeles 

Nevada, Missouri 
Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Arthur Floyd Schaeffer 
Economics A.B. 

Alpha Tau Omega ; Blue "C" Society 2, 3, 4 ; Circle "C" Society 2, 3. 4 : Alpha 
Kappa Psi 3, 4 : Ptah Khepera 2 ; Blue "C" Track 2, 3, 4 ; Circle "C" Conference 
3 ; Chairman Cross Country Team, Numeral ; Frosh Champion Cross Country 
Team ; Junior Football 3 ; Senior Football 4. 

Kjeld Schmidt Copenhagen, Denmark 

Physical Education B.E. 

Kappa Upsilon ; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Blue "C" Society; Blue Circle "C" Society. 
President 4; Ptah Khepera; Stevens Club; Football 1, 2; Cross Country 1, 2, 3. 4. 
Captain 3 : Track 1. 2. 3, 4. Captain 1 ; Blue Circle "C" Cross Country 2. 3, * ; 
Blue "C" Track 2, 3, 4. 

Floma Marie Schneider Anaheim, Calif. 

Kindergarten-Primary B.E. 

Alpha Sigma Delta ; Y.W.C.A. ; Kindergarten-Primary Club ; Phrateres Council 2. 

Cathren Helen Schroeder 
Economics A.B. 

Helen Cecilia Scully Los Angeles 

Education B.E. 

Transferred from University of Southern California 2 ; Theta Phi Alpha ; New- 
man Club. 

Zelzah, Calif. 

Alice Winnifred Shaffner 
History A.B. 

Marjory Lee Sheehey 

Physical Education B.E. 
Kappa Delta ; W. A. A. 

Newman Club. 

Bernice R. Sheets 
Music B.E. 

Phi Mu ; Glee Club ; Choral Club : Music Club. 

Los Angeles 
Sherman, Texas 

Pomona, Calif. 


James March played the role of Shylock for the Seniors this 

past year. As treasurer it was his task to promote sale of 

dues cards, and arrange finances for the various class 


Nora May Sheppard 
Fine Arts B.E. 

Pi Sigma Gamma ; Y.W.C.A. 
Festival 2, 3. 

Los Angeles 
Art Club ; Women's Athletic Association ; Spring 

Eula Edgardo Shurtleff 
Junior High School B.E. 

Phrateres 2, 3. 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 1 : Women's Athletic Association 1. 2. 3. 4 
Odyssey" 1 ; Corresponding Secretary of Phrateres 4. 

San Bernardino, Calif. 

Jane J. Siegfried 

Physical Education B.E. 

Delta Delta Delta ; Physical Education Club ; W. A. A. 
Team 2. 

Los Angeles 
Y. W. C. A. ; Basketball 

Des Moines, Iowa 

George Carl Silzer, Jr. 
Economics A.B. 

Transferred from Drake University. 1923; Alpha Delta Tau : Blue Circle "C" 
Society. Treasurer 4 : Alpha Kappa Psi : Ptah Khepera : Stevens Club ; Swimming 
Team 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Blue Circle "C" in Swimming 2, 3. 4. 

Christian M. Sinclair 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Riverside Junior College. 1926 ; 
Club; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A. 


Riverside, Calif. 
Delta Phi ; Manuscript 

Orange, Calif. 

Helen Louise Siphcrd 

Kindergarten Primary B.E. 

Transferred from Santa Ana Junior, College. 1926 ; Alpha Delta Theta ; Adelphi 
Chapter of Phrateres, Vice-President ; Kindergarten-Primary Club. 

Everett John Sjaardema Los Angeles 

English A.B. 

Transferred from Calvin College, 1924 : Kap and Bells ; German Club ; "Admir- 
able Crichton" ; "Masqueraders". 

Santa Monica, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Elizabeth E. Sloan 

Junior High School B.E. 
Delta Gamma. 

Fiances Wall Smith 
Home Economics B.E. 

Home Economics Association. 

Fred Harvey Smith Los Angeles 

Economics A.B. 

Phi Kappa Sigma : Scimitar and Key : Blue Circle "C" 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Varsity 
Wrestling 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Varsity Gymnastics 1. 2. 3. 4. Captain 3, 4. 

Kathryn Ira Smith 
Philosophy A.B. 

Transferred from Westlake Junior College. 1926 Delta Zeta 

Mary Cecilia Smith 
Psychology A.B. 

Psi Kappa Sigma ; Newman Club ; Phrateres. 

Warren A. Snyder Helvey 
Economics A.B. 

Scabbard and Blade. First Sergeant ; Varsity Track Team 3. 

F. Josephine Somers 
Philosophy A.B. 

Irma Furney Sorter 
English A.B. 

Alpha Chi Omega ; Y.W.C.A. : Ptah Khepera ; Press Club Vode ; "Antigone." 

Whitder, Calif. 

Psi Kappa Sigma. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 


Marshall Sattley Spaulding Pasadena, Calif. 

Political Science A.B. 

Y. M. C. A., Secretary-Treasurer 3 ; Commerce Club. Treasurer 1 ; Frosh Council. 
Secretary 1 ; Blue and Gold Luncheon Club. President 3 ; Le Cercle Francais. 
treasurer 3 ; Managerial Staff California Bruin 1 : Rally Committee 2. 3. 4. 


Art White is always arguing about something, and here 
he seems to be lecturing on keeping the campus clean. Art 
has capably represented the University in a score of debates, 
and almost as many speaking and oratorical contests. 

Catherine Eunice Sperry 
Mathematics A.B. 

Alpha Xi Delta ; W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A. 

Pasadena, Calif. 
Mathematics Club, Secretary 4. 

Glendale, Calif. 

Edith Grace Sperry 
English A.B. 

Kappa Phi Zeta. Recording Secretary 3, Corresponding Secretary 4 ; Tri-C ; W.A.A. 

Rose Regina Speyer Los Angeles 

Junior High School B.E. 
Geography Club. 

Consuelo Spining Los Angeles 

French A.B. 

Transferred from University of Arizona, 1926 ; Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Gilda Ersilia Spirito 

Spanish A.B., Junior High School and General Elementary B.E. 
Sigma Delta Pi ; Spanish Club, Vice-President. 

Cora A. Spring 

Kindergarten Primary B.E. t ,, 
Kindergarten Primary Club. 

Pasadena, Calif. 


Joseph Samuel Spurgin Chico, Calif. 

History B.E. 

Alpha Sigma Phi: Transferred from Chico State College, 1926; Men's Glee Club; 
Choral Club ; Glee Club Home Concert ; Fifth Symphony ; Ninth Symphony ; 
Christmas Choral. 

Robert L. Stanford Glendale, Calif. 

Political Science A.B. 

Kappa Epsilon ; Freshman Basketball, Captain ; Freshman Tennis Team ; Varsity 

Lowell Stanley Huntington Park, Calif. 

Economics A.B. 

Kappa Sigma; Thanic Shield: Scimitar and Key; Blue Circle "C" Society; Kap 
and Bells; Varsity Swimming 2, 3; Frosh Swimming Numeral 1; Junior Football 
Team ; Senior Football Team ; Chairman of Rally Committee 3 ; Member Rally 
Committee 2 ; Honor Spirit Enforcements Committee 3 ; A. S. U. C. Card Sales 
Committee 3 ; Project Chairman Amendment 10 Bond Campaign 3 ; Chairman 
"Labor Day" on Westwood Campus 3 ; Traditions Board 4 ; Senior Board of 
Control 4 ; "Ajax" 3 : Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4 ; Chair- 
man "Grizzly Day" Arrangements 2 ; Assistant to General Manager 4. 

Pauline W. Starr 

Kindergarten Primary B.E. 

Transferred from University of Southern California, 1925. 

Richard B. Starr Hollywood 

Economics A.B. 

Delta Sigma Phi : Cross Country Team 2 ; Captain R.O.T.C. 3 : Reserve Officer 4. 

Pvuth Stephenson Santa Ana, Calif. 

Philosophy A.B. 

Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College, 1926 : Epsilon Pi Alpha. 

Mildred G. Stepp 

Home Economics B.E. 

Virginia Lois Stevenson 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Whittier College, 1926 ; Phi Beta. 

Virginia Elizabeth Steward 
Junior High School B.E. 

Phi Delta Alpha : Eteri Club 3. 4. 

Marie F. Stigers 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Fullerton Junior College, 1926. 

San Diego, Calif. 

Long Beach, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Fullerton, Calif. 


Physical Education Club ; Choral Club 


Elizabeth Blanche Stockford 
Zoology A.B. 

Epsilon Pi Alpha ; Pie-Medical Club ; 

Kenneth Berkeley Stoddard 
Physics A.B. 

Alpha Tau Omega ; Varsity Gym Team 1 

Lillian Louisa Stone 
Spanish A.B. 

Phi Delta Alpha. 

Jessie Margaret Stoney 
Art B.E. 
Art Club. 

Margaret E. Stramler 

Physical Education B.E. 
Alpha Sigma Alpha : 

Margaret Louise Strieby 
Junior High School B.E. 

Epsilon Pi Alpha ; Mathematics Club. 

Suma Sugi 

Commerce B.E. 

Willreta N. Surber 
Historii A.B. 

Beta Phi Alpha. 

Esther May Surface 
History A.B. 

Transferred from Imperial Junior College, 1926 ; Tri-C. 

Sheldon E. Swenson 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Denison University. 1925 
1, 2 ; Y.M.C.A. 

Los Angeles 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Glee Club 

Ruth M. Swift 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Pasadena Junior College, 1926 ; Epsilon Nu 

Marguerite E. Swoverland 
Psychology A.B. 

Transferred from Riverside Junior College, 1926. 

Harvey C. Tafe 
Economics A.B. 

Transferred from Ohio State. 1924 : Phi Delta Theta : Thanic Shield ; Alpha 
Kappa Psi : Phi Phi : Blue Circle "C" ; Aero Club ; Ice Hockey 3, 4, Captain 3 ; 
Baseball ; Southern Campus Staff 3, 4. 

Phyllis Bentley Tarr 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Colorado College. 1923 ; Y. W. C. A 

Los Angeles 
Pasadena, Calif. 

Portia Lorraine Tefft 
Economics A.B. 

Delta Gamma ; Tic Toe ; Women's University Affairs Committee 4 ; Women's A. 
W. S. Affairs Committee 4 ; Junior Prom Committee 3 ; Senior Board of Control 4 ; 
Southern Campus Editorial Staff 1, 2. 3 : Associate Editor 4 ; Chairman of Senior 
Women's Insignia 4 ; Chairman, Senior Gift Committee. 

Los Angeles 

Genevieve Temple 
English A.B. 

Zeta Tau Alpha : Pi Kappa Delta. President 1 : Vice-President 3 ; Prytanean ; 
Bema, Vice-President 3 ; Y. W. C. A. ; Women's Debate Manager 3, 4 : Women's 
Varsity Debate 2. 3. 4 ; Winner Women's Southern California Oratorical Contest I : 
Winner Pi Kappa Delta Regional Oratorical Contest 3 : Forensic Board ; Social 
Committee A. W. S. ; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Christmas Programs 3. 

Is Boh Henderson handing out complimentary tickets or 

something? As a member of the varsity football eleven 

for three years, Bob brought his campus career to a fitting 

close by his wonderful playing in the Drake game. 

Edna Thompson 
Music B.E. 

Transferred from University of Southern California, 1922. 

Everett Wendell Thompson 
Political Science A.B. 

Phi Kappa Chi ; Scimitar and Key. 

Annabelle Thursby 
Psychology A.B. 

Transferred from Riverside J. C. ; Alpha Delta Theta. 

William Thursby 
Economics A.B. 

Transferred from Riverside Junior College, 1925. 

Lorraine Tilden 
History A.B. 

Alpha Xi Delta. 

Neva Ruth Todd 

Home. Economics B.E. 
Phi Mu. 

Marie L. Torres 
Spanish A.B. 

Harold A. Towle 

Economics A.B. 

Transferred from Pasadena Junior College, 1926. 

Jenny Tufeld 

Physical Education B.E. 

Phi Mu ; Physical Education Club. 

Mildred Alpha Tummond 
Art B.E. 

Art Club. 

Ivan Trindle 
English A.B. 

Delta Sigma Phi : German Club ; "Alcestis" ; "Ajax". 

Los Angeles 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Riverside, Calif. 

Riverside, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 
Pasadena, Calif 

Los Angeles 

Costa Mesa, Calif. 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Los Angeles 

Curtis Franklin Turnll 
Economics A.B. 

Phi Kappa Chi ; Y. M. C. A.. Vice-President 3, President 4 ; Roger Williams Club. 
Vice-President 3. President 4 : Aero Club ; Radio Club, President 2 ; Junior Foot- 
ball Team ; R.O.T.C., Captain 3. 

Arch Roland Tuthill Los Angeles 

Political Science A.B. 

Delta Tau Delta ; Phi Phi : Delta Theta Delta : Tennis 1. 2 ; Junior and Senior 
Football ; Treasurer of Junior Class. 

Louella Twist 

Junior High School and Elementary B.E. 

Pi Sigma Gamma ; Y. W. C. A. ; Phrateres ; Geography Club. 

Hanford, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Lucille Margaret Umbeenstock 
English A.B. 

Alpha Chi Omega : Ptah Khepera. Social Chairman 2 ; Y. W. C. A., Asilomar 
Conference ; "Ajax". 

Ida May Valiant 
English A.B. 

Alpha Phi; Press Club 4. 

Santa Monica, Calif. 


Lucile Berry is not studying surveying ; she just did this 

to oblige the photographer. Lueile held down the position 

of Women's Editor of the Daily Bruin during her Senior 


Margaret V. Vance Los Angeles 

Economies A.B. 

Alpha Delta Pi ; Y. W. C. A. ; Commerce Club ; Varsity Tennis 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Class 
Tennis Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 2, 3. 

Raymond Earl Vandruff 
Economics A.B. 

Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College. 1925. 

Huntington Beach, Calif. 

Altadena, Calif. 

Sigrid G. Van Toll 
Political Science A.B. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Pi Sigma Alpha. Secretary 4 ; Pan-Hellenic. Treasurer 4 ; 
Y. W. C. A. Freshman Club ; Sophomore Club of Y. W. C. A. President ; Sopho- 
more Basketball Team. 

Dorothy C. Van Zandt Los Angeles 

Music B.E. 

Phi Beta. Vice-President 2. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4 ; Music Club : Choral 
Club ; Ptah Khepera : Ninth Symphony Chorus 2 : Missa Solemnis Chorus 3 ; 
Chorus with Philharmonic Orchestra 4 ; Choral Club Christmas Concerts 1, 2, 3. 

Kenneth Vasold (Miss) 
Spanish A.B. 

Spanish Club. 

Martha Louise Vawter 
Physical Education B.E. 
Alpha Sigma Alpha 

Archery 4 ; Physical Education Club 4 
Education Class 3. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Women's Athletic Association. W.A.A. Board : Head of 
and Council 4 ; President of Physical 

South Pasadena, Calif. 

Ray Victor Venberg 
Economics A.B. 

Alpha Tau Omega ; Alpha Kappa Psi : Ball and Chain Society ; Junior and Senior 
Gym Team 3. 4 ; Blue Circle "C" ; Activities and Scholarship Committee 4 ; ATI 
University-Alumni Home-Coming Dance Committee 4 ; Daily Bruin 3. 

Grant Delhert Venerable 
Mathematics A.B. 

Alpha Phi Alpha : Blue "C" Society ; Agenda Club. President 4 

Carolyn Wall 

Geography A.B. 

Sigma Kappa ; Y. W. C. 

Lucile Eugenia Wall 

Kindergarten Primary B.E. 
Delta Phi Upsilon ; Y. W. 

A. ; Women's Athletic Association. 

C. A. ; Kipri Club. 

Bernice H. Wallace 
Philosophy A.B. 

Phrateres. Recording Secretary 3 ; Winner Scholarship 3. 4 
Committee 3 ; Scholarship Honor List. 

Los Angeles 
Blue "C" Varsity 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 
University Affairs 

Jane Diana Walters 
Political Science A.B. 

Transferred from Greensboro College, 1927. 

Katherine Shirley Warner 
History A.B. 

Beta Sigma Omicron ; History Club. 

Beverly Hills, Calif. 
Hemet, Calif. 
Los Angeles 

Elizabeth Janet Waters 
Fine Arts B.E. 

Alpha Gamma Delta ; Prytanean ; Pi Kappa Pi : Tau Sigma : Press Club : Tri-C : 
Art Club Secretary 3 : Y.W.C.A. ; California Bruin 1. 2 ; Associate Editor of 
Southern Campus 4, Art Editor 3, 4 ; Senior Social Committee. 

Roger R. Walterhouse 
English A.B. 

Manuscript Club. 

Helen Estella Weed 

Junior High School B.E. 

Long Beach, Calif. 
San Gabriel, Calif. 


9-€T^, >: A "^ 

The Senior championship football team takes a real be- 
tween halves. The dead and dying had already been 
carried out when this photo was snapped. 

Miriam Di Aviro Wellington 
English A.B. 

Dahlia Louise Wells 
Economics A.B. 

Alpha Sipma Delta ; Alpha Chi Delta, Secretary 4 ; Y. W. C. A. ; 
Commerce Club. 

Wilma L. Wells 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Cotner College, 1926 : Pi Kappa Delta ; Y. W. 
Vice-President 3 ; Varsity Debater 3. 4. 

William Felix Werner 
Mathematics A.B. 

Alpha Delta Tau ; Pi Mu Epsilon ; Mathematics Club, President 4. 

Doris Wetzel 
English A.B. 

Chi Delta Phi. Treasurer 3. 

Maxine Catherine Wheatley 
History A.B. 

Beta Phi Alpha. 

Elizabeth J. Whitcomb 

Kindergarten Primary B.E. 

Los Angeles 
Spanish Club ; 

C. A. ; Bema, 

Los Angeles 


Pomona, Calif. 


Arthur E. White Los Angeles 

Political Science A.B. 

Kappa Sigma; Thanic Shield; Scimitar and Key; Pi Kappa Delta; Pi Sigma 
Alpha ; Delta Theta Delta : Agora. President 2 ; Y.M.C.A. ; Pre-Legal Asso- 
ciation. Secretary 2 ; Toga. President 1 ; Varsity Debater 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Captain De- 
bate Team 4 ; A. S. U. C. Council 3 ; Forensics Board 2. 3. Chairman 3 ; Repre- 
sentative in Southern California Extempore Oratorical Contest 1, 2, 3 ; Champion 
Inter-Class Debate Team 1 ; Freshman Intercollegiate Debating ; Southern Campus 

L. Margaret White Elsinore, Calif. 

English A.B. 

Nathan Longfellow White 
Economics A.B. 

Delta Rho Omega ; Phi Phi ; Alpha Kappa Psi. President 3 ; Blue Circle "C" 
Society ; California Bruin 1 ; Southern Campus 1. 2 ; Chairman Sophomore Elec- 
tion Committee 2 ; Assistant Chairman Activities and Scholarship Committee 2. 4 : 
Senior Manager Gym Team 2 : University Band 2, 3 ; Pep Band 3 ; Senior Board 
of Control 4. 

Brentwood Heights, Calif. 

Vivian Catherine Whitehead 

Physical Education B.E. 

Pi Kappa Sigma. 

Los Angeles 

Los Angeles 

Evelyn Whitmore 
History A.B. 

Sigma Kappa : Agathai ; Prytanean. Vice-President 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 1. 2 ; History 
Club; Tri-C 2; California Bruin Staff 1. 2; Secretary Sophomore Class; Junior 
Prom Committee ; Senior Board of Control ; University Affairs Committee ; A. W. 
S. Christmas Committee ; Senior Card Sales Committee. 

James Franklin Wickizer South Pasadena, Calif. 

English A.B. 

Kappa Sigma : Thanic Shield ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Press Club ; Manuscript Club. 
President 3 ; Editor California Bruin 4 ; Chairman Publications Board 4 : A. S. 
U. C. Council 4 ; President Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association 4 ; Editor 
Literary Review 3 ; Dramatic Editor Southern Campus 3. 

Karen Larsen Wilcox 
History A.B. 

Phi Delta Alpha. 

Los Angeles 

Pomona, Calif. 

Ada Esther Wilkie 

Physical Education B.E. 

Transferred from Pomona Junior College. 1925 ; Phrateres ; Biology Club. 

Mary Adelina Wilkinson Lomita, Calif. 

Music B.E. 

Sigma Alpha Iota. Treasurer 4 ; Choral Club 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Secretary 4 ; Women's Glee 
Club 3, 4 ; Music Club 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Judge in Inter-Sorority Sing 3. 


Miriam Melvina Wilkinson 
Art B.E. 

Alpha Chi Omega ; Art Club ; Y. W. C. A. 

Anita Andre Williams 
English A.B. 

Transferred from University of Oregon, 1927 ; Delta Zeta. 

Lucille E. Williams 

Home Economics B.E. 

Pi Sigma Gamma ; Y. W. C. A. 

Bernice Louise Wilson 
Economics A.B. 

Alpha Chi Delta : Commerce Club ; Y. W. C. A. ; Women's Athletic Association : 
Southern Campus. 

Fairfield Wilson 
English A.B. 

Virginia Wilson 

History A.B. 

Caroline Winans Los Angeles 

Art B.E. to 

Alpha Chi Omega ; Tau Sigma ; Art Club ; Women's Affairs Committee 4. 

Los Angeles 
Los Angeles 

Ruth Winetz 
English A.B. 

Esther Wollam 
English A.B. 

Transferred from Pasadena Junior College, 1926 : Delta Phi Sigma. 

Everett Wood 
Chemistry A.B. 

Los Angeles 
Pasadena, Calif. 

Blythe, Calif. 

San Luis Rey, Calif. 

Gardena. Calif. 

Dessie Woodruff 
Pre-Med. A.B. 

Eula Roena Woodward 
Art B.E. 

Phrateres ; Art Club ; Roger Williams Club. 

Marie Louise Wuesthoff L os Angeles 

Economics A.B. 

Epsilon Pi Alpha ; Y. W. C. A. : Music Club ; French Club ; Commerce Club. 

Walter Young Los Angeles 

Political Science A.B. 

Pi Sigma Alpha ; Varsity Cross Country 1 ; Varsity Football 2, 3. 

Elaine Evelyn Zeller 
History A.B. 

Delta Delta Delta. 

Los Angeles 
Lead, South Dakota 

Clarence R. Zoll 
English A.B. 

Transferred from University of South Dakota, 1924 ; Delta Nu Omega, (now 
Kappa Sigma) University of South Dakota ; Etoyoc Speaking Club. 






Dees, Furmav, Bart/ess. and MeCollister 
beat their way to the Arizona game. 

Portia Ttfft sells dues cards to Bayley 
Kohlmeier and George Owen. 

"Hank" Winans and Tom Cunningham 
help fix the mower. 

Janus li'ickizcr, editor of the Califor- 
nia Daily Bruin, in this picture is 
reading an article about Judge Ben 
Lindsay. Wickizer has l><en active in 
journalistic work on this campus for 
the past tour mars, and in recognition 
of his ah Hit 'i he was elected President 
of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press As- 
sociation at its convention last fall. 
. La <li ■in- man of the Publications 
Board, he served also as a member of 
the Student Council. 

This mean looking gent is Capt. Scrib 
Birlenbach Six! 

Kenwood Hdhrer and Julius Beck 
on a spring dance. 








Joe Farnham, once a yell leader, is 
now impersonating. 

Walt Furman can't sell Jimmy Lloyd 

a Southern Campus, and Lloyd knows 


Barbara Brinckerhoff, President of A. 
W. S., hopes it will snow. 

Griselda Kuhlman is looking for im- 
portant mail. "Gris" was very busy 
this year in filling the position of Vice- 
President of the Associated Students. 
She served as Chairman of the Finance 
Board and was a member of the Stu- 
dent Council. She was President of 
the Y. W. C. A. in her Junior year. 
She participated in a number of de- 
bates during her four years here. 









Audree Brown 

Helen Edwards 

James Stewart 


As the Junior year, tor some reason or other, 
is traditionally one of leisure, the class of '29 
devoted its brief periods of rest from arduous 
duty to significant social events. First there was 
the Get-Acquainted-and-Cord Dance at Newman 
Hall, which, in the words of a girl's novel, was all 
that could be desired in harmless good fun. An- 
other occasion of note was the football rally at 
the Gables Beach Club. 

Even the scars of battle heal — and the Juniors 
and Seniors joined in revelry at Newman Hall, 
following the clash of their football teams on 
December 9. This glorious conflict need not be 
mentioned here; it is graven upon the hearts of 
all. If any lingering scars remained — for how hard 
it is to forget! — they were dispelled at the Junior- 
Senior Cord Dance. The art of civilized leisure 
was finally developed completely at the Junior 
Prom, that most brilliant of class affairs. 

Credit is to be extended to the officers of the 
class, Kenneth Piper, President; Audree Brown, 
Vice-President; Helen Edwards, Secretary, and 
James Stewart, Treasurer. And, in conclusion, as 
it is probably expected here, we hasten to insert 
the traditional remark that, without doubt, the 
Junior class is amply fit to carry on the work of 
the departing Seniors. 


]oe Long 
Alex Gill 
George Cleaver 
Stanley Jewell 
Arthur Ingoldsby 
Ruth MacFarland 
Dorothy Enfield 
Arlene Withers 
Lolita Mead 
Gail Eric\son 
Evelyn Vi/oodroof 
Ethel Emerson 
Rod Houser 
Major Wheeler 
David Tule 
Mabel Ross 
Laura Belt 
Karl Tunberg 
Chester Williams 
Clara Krogen 
Elizabeth Goes 
Al Johnson 

Prom Committee 
Front Row: Withers, Cloes. Mead. Emerson, Edwards, Brown 
Bacl{ Row. Williams, Woodroo/, Belt. Johnson, 'Tunberg, Watson, Krogen. Long 


[ 104 


The members of the Class of '30 were incul' 
cated with traditions forcibly and effectively in 
their first year by picturesque and dramatic 
methods. This year, they learned to their surprise 
that not only were they prohibited from apply- 
ing this corrective to the incoming class, but that 
they were expected somehow to impress tradi- 
tions upon it by means of example, good-will, and 
tender brotherly love. However, true to their 
reputation, the Sophomores rose to the occasion, 
and they welcomed and cherished the Frosh at 
an afternoon dance at Newman Hall; and to show 
that all martial spirits were not lost in this new 
era of good-will, administered a wholesome les- 
son in the annual brawl. 

A Class Treasure Hunt, the annual Sophomore 
Hop, and an all-day sojourn at the beach proved 
highlights of a brilliant season. 

There are, of course, a number of persons to 
whom credit is due. Warren Garwick, President 
during the first semester, and Joe George, Presi- 
dent during the second; Dorothy Parker, Vice- 
President; Peggy Lambert, Secretary during the 
first, and Betty King, Secretary during the second 
semester; and Leslie Goddard, Treasurer, directed 
the class in all its activities. 

Betty Kinc 

Leslie Goddard 

i I 

Sophomore Committee Heads 
Front Row. Freeborn, Fitch, Sinsabaugh, Lambert. King 
Bac\ Row: Goddard, Hart, Osheren\o, George, Es\ridge, MoIojiv 

An Executive Social 
committee, consisting of 
Dorothy Parker, Evelyn 
Edward, Clem Molony, 
and Jack Clark, super- 
vised social affairs effici- 

Honor was brought to 
the second year class by 
Ted Hill and Leslie God- 
dard, who made up the 
debate team that won 
the inter-class debate 
championship for the 

105 ] 



Sally Sedcwick 

Fred Kiloore 


Although the rod was spared, the child, defy- 
ing Solomon, turned out fairly well. Somewhat 
embarrassed by the universal goodwill, the Class 
of '31 has managed to survive it after all, in spite 
of the skepticism of die-hard traditionalists. Not 
only did Freshmen parade their own and 
Mencken's views in the Grin and Growl column 
of the Daily Bruin, but they rushed out for all 
the various activities with the enthusiasm that 
only youth can know. 

Besides this precocity in activities, the class did 
not neglect its pleasures. Two non-date afternoon 
dances provided the means for everyone to become 
acquainted. The annual Frosh Glee in March 
and two evening dances gave the Freshmen the 
opportunity to stay up late like grown-ups. A 
May Day picnic intervened before they could for- 
get their youth. 

Dan Adamson, President; Muriel Ansley, Vice- 
President; Sally Sedgwick, Secretary, and Fred 
Kilgore, Treasurer, provided the leadership neces- 
sary for the successful debut of the class. They 
were aided by the Frosh Council, consisting of 
Virginia Donau, Don Jacobson, Marjorie Mullen- 
bach, Lorraine Woerner, Lee Duke, Everett Gil- 
lette, and Fred Kuhlman. 





A new custom was 
started by the Fresh- 
men when a Faculty- 
Freshman tea and re- 
ception was held in 
Newman Hall on May 
15. Members of the 
class of 1931 met and 
entertained faculty 
representatives with a 
result so satisfying 
that it was decided to 
make the affair an 
annual event. 

Frosh Council 
Front Row: Donau, Vallat. Adamson, Woerner, Sedgwic\, Mulle 
Bac\ Row: Gillette, Kilgore, Jacobson, Dul{e 


[ 106 





The Alumni Association of the University of California, 
the largest organization of its kind in the world, now has 
18,000 members. Through the efforts of Mr. Robert Sib- 
ley, '03, who for the past four years has served as executive 
secretary, the membership of the Association has grown 
from 3,000 to its present status. Although of this number 
only 600 are graduates of the University of California at 
Los Angeles, the standard of representation is comparative- 
ly high in consideration of the youth of the University. 

Attilio Parisi 
Chairman Southern Alumni Board 

U. C. L 


Under the direction of Attilio Parisi, '25, the Southern 
Council of the California Alumni Association reorganized its body in December, 1927, 
and general administrative changes have been made to suit the growing demands of the 
association. Hereafter the graduates of U.C.L.A. are to finance their own office and ad- 
minister all local problems. (The files will be kept in the southern office and all records 
and mailing will be handled from there.) The general association highly favors this in- 
crease of responsibility and is aiding by increasing the southern apportionment in the 
California Monthly and by subsidising the Bureau of Occupations. 

Members of the Southern Council are: Margaret McCone '22, William Ackerman 
'24, Thelma Gibson '25, Fred Moyer Jordan '25, Attilio Parisi '25, and Ned Marr '27. 
The objective of the group this year has been the formation of a well-organized Alumni 
Association to back the new University at Westwood. 

Parisi, Hollingsworth, L. 

Alumni Board 
Gibson, Sibley, McCone, 

Marr, T. Gibson, 


The "Southern Alum- 
nus", official organ of 
communication of alumni 
of the southern campus, is 
published every six weeks 
by members of the Council, 
with Helen Hansen as edi- 
tor. Its pages contain many 
subjects of general interest 
to the southern alumni. 
Besides the calendar, pic- 
tures and news, there is 
even a "grins-and-growls" 
column in which alumni 
may express their opinions. 

[ 108 






Through the service of the Alumni Bureau of Occupa- 
tions, which was established in 1 927 by Fred Mover Jordan, 
'25, two thousand jobs were secured during 1926-1927 by 
men students and alumni of U.C.L.A., resulting in a total of 
$39,000 in their pockets. The system proved so successful 
that this year the Dean of Women placed the employment 
of women under alumni supervision. Miss Margaret 
McCone, who is in charge of this department, is able to 
secure employment for two and three hundred women stu- 
dents each month. Ned Marr, '27, was in charge of em- 
ployment for men. 




Miss Marc.aret McCone 

Southern Alumni Executive 


October found Cubs, Grizzlies, and Bruins gathering for the last time on the present 
campus. Two hundred graduates united in the first official Homecoming to renew old 
friendships and make new acquaintances. Mrs. Arthur Jones, '26, who was in charge of 
the affair, kept the alumni busy and happy from Friday afternoon until late Saturday 

Departmental teas in the afternoon, and fraternity reunion dinners Friday night, kept 
the graduates occupied until time for the celebration of California's traditional Pajame- 
rino. The old California spirit was recalled by Leslie Cummins, 1 24, rally speaker. Grad- 
uates and students together thrilled to the songs and yells and the serpentine dance 
around the huge bonfire. 

Assemblies and the reunion luncheon occupied Saturday morning. In the afternoon, 
alumni witnessed the second consecutive triumph of their Alma Mater over the Occi- 
dental football team. The 
climax of this memorable 
Homecoming was the All- 
University Alumni Dance, 
which took place Saturday 
evening. Twelve o'clock 
came all too soon for the 
happy alumni who had 
been ably demonstrating 
their dancing ability. 

The success of Home- 
coming was largely due to 
the efforts of Mrs. Arthur 
Jones, chairman, and The- 
resa Rustemeyer, Leslie 
Kalb, Lowell Stanley, Dorr 
Walsh, Thelma Jonas, Lu- 
cille Berry, Edward Terry, 
and William Forbes. 

Ned Marr, Alumni Board Field Secretary 



\\ e h :i\ t- seen 

c CL dBooL 


/Jl Pi 
Cslie \~slasses 

cJlie ^ Ulnwersily. 

I' LL dBooL 
(zJlw Lr-jcitvilics 

tells us oi the things done 
t>y tne classes, ana oi tne 
joyoi accomplishment. 







V_ alcuclar 


■ Wt* 


Ordinarily patience is merely a somewhat 
dubious virtue, but on registration days it 
becomes a positive necessity. For despite the 
best efforts of the administration, the student 
still experiences far more difficulty in getting 
into the University than he does in getting 

It is purely a matter of statistical record 
that if every student who is exasperated each 
year by the religious adherence of the faculty 
and administration to every petty, trifling 
rule and regulation were to attend a joint 
meeting with all the members of the admin- 
istration and faculty who are annoyed by the 
failure of the students to follow written in- 
structions, it would be necessary to rent the 
coliseum in order to accommodate the crowd. 

The theory is, according to popular opin- 
ion, that if the University can survive regis- 
tration at the first of the semester, the 
chances are that it will hold up under almost 
any strain or stress that might arise later. 

About the only person who appreciates 
the struggle of registration is Jimmy Hudson 
who welcomes the opportunity of tucking a 
Frosh hat upon his head and ordering the 
pretty girls off the flower beds outside the 
back entrance to the reserve library. It being 
his only real chance to appear before the en- 
tire student body in person, he enjoys himself 
immensely throughout the open season. 

College lines are notorious the world over 
for their utter lack of anything approaching 
good sense, and the lines that are formed all 
over the place during registration are no ex- 
ception. Standing in line becomes such a 
habit that every year a long train forms be- 
hind each of the statues in the library where 
unquestioning students stand by the hour 
waiting for their turn to be told to see some 
other person about nothing at all. 



Although having was officially banned by 
the Council the well known exuberance of 
youth arose to the occasion and kicked over 
the technical traces with the result here illus- 
trated. Such extremes were only meted out 
to the most guilty offenders, however, and 
this year's casualties in the ranks of the 
Freshman class were comparatively low. 

Shades of old-time aquatic sports in the 
fish pond were temporarily revived when a 
luckless offender of a cherished tradition was 
summarily submerged in the native habitat of 
water-lily and mud-turtle. That resounding 
slap of paddles against less unyielding por- 
tions of the anatomy rang out upon the clear 
September air and mingled with the groans 
of the repentant culprits as of yore. 

Verily did it seem as if there had been no 
law until the traditions committee rose up 
in the power of its wrath and ministered 
mercy and indulgence to the belaboured 
Frosh and peace once more reigned upon the 

But even then, in the privacy of fraternity 
house back yards and in the gloom of sub- 
terranean catacombs, the indomitable spirit 
of the Sophomore prevailed to such an extent 
that for weeks many members of the Class 
of 31 enjoyed their meals while in standing 


Thanks to the ingenuity of a few members 
of the Bruin staff and a radio loud speaker, 
those students on the campus whose interest 
in athletics exceeded the bounds of confer- 
ence circles were able to listen in on the play 
by play report of the World's Series Baseball 

A blackboard and a piece of chalk made 
the game easy to watch as well as listen to, 
and the sport became quite popular among 
Bruinettes as well as those ardent devotees 
of the horsehide apple. 



Proving that older heads are not only the wisest, 
but also that older muscles are the strongest, 
the Sophomore class rubbed the noses of the Frosh in 
the dirt, figuratively and literally, in the course of 
winning the annual brawl between the two lower 

The peagreeners, as befitting the challengers, ap' 
peared on the field first and received a tremendous 
ovation from their classmates. Somewhat later the 
Sophs strolled in chanting their battle cry. 

Clad in paint, old clothes and 
fierce frowns, the rivals pre' 
pared for trouble. The 
Frosh ex perienced i t . 
With one year's experi' 
ence to their advan' 
tage the Sophs went 
at the tie'up in a 
business like fash' 
ion and soon had 
the babes secure- 
ly trussed and 
laid away for safe 

[ 114 




In the tug'of'war, however, the yearlings proved 
they had the greatest pull, and jerked the Sophs 
through the water in quick time. Refreshed by their 
ducking, the second year men came right back and 
walked off with the jousting event, thus proving 
that while they were short on pull they had an am' 
pie supply of push. 

Plenty of sand, though, saved the babes in climb- 
ing the greased pole, and they tied the score at two 
all. And then it was the extra year in the Univer' 
sity that saved the Sophs, for in the relay 
they proved themselves much faster 
than their little brothers. It was a 
fast race, and a merry one, with 
the yearlings eating dirt in 
practically every lap. 

When the dust had 
cleared away and the slain 
had been removed from 
the field of battel, it 
was found that the 
Sophomores had won 
the traditional scrap, 
subduing the pea- 
greeners in the con- 
ventional fashion. 



"Hell hath no fury like a woman scorned," 
said our old friend Bill Shakespeare who 
lived, needless to say, in the days before the 
bonfire rally reached its present state of un- 
questioned excellence. If the heat generated 
by the last and final edition of the tradition- 
al Oxy conflagration has any equal any- 
where in the smoky regions below, there are 
at least five students on this campus who, by 
their own confessions, plan to live such lives 
of sobriety and virtue in the future as to 
remain models of young American manhood 
for generations to come. 

Sparing no effort, or for that matter ap- 
parently sparing no one else's houses or 
fences, the Freshman class heaped up such a 
pile of inflammable stuff as to be the wonder 
of all before it was touched off, and the dis- 
comfiture of any who remained in the gen- 
eral vicinity after it was ignited. In the inter- 
ests of statistics, it might be mentioned that 
if all the heat generated by that blaze were 
measured by the largest thermometer known, 
it would surely have blown the top off the 
north pole, as well as having scorched the 
wig off the bald headed gentleman in the 
third row of the bleachers. 

Clad in scanty pajamas, the wild eyed 
masculine element of the campus drew inspir- 
ation from the roaring, dancing flames of the 
fire and joined in a flickering, flashing, flam- 
ing dance about the pyre of the Oxy Tiger 
who crouched for awhile atop the glowing 
pillar of ravishing, searing tower of flames 
before dropping headlong into the relentless 
maw of the hungry fire. As he dropped 
downward into the roaring cavern of glow- 
ing coals, a full-throated shout of triumph 
rose from the Bruin supporters that shook 
the very walls of heaven to their foundation. 

A faint wind breathed over the field, 
twisting the column of smoke and sparks into 
wierd, fantastic shapes. Silhouetted against 

[ 116 


the dark sky beyond, the tall eucalyptus 
trees near the gym seemed towering giants 
standing guard over the mystic rites. In the 
red glare of the fire, the familiar haunts of 
the field were clothed in a wild barbaric 
beauty. A sense of unreality pervaded the 
crowd. Restraint was tossed by the board, 
and sedate old grads, caught in the spell of 
the night, forgot their dignity and whooped 
and yelled in chorus with the most exuberant 
of the Freshmen. 

The tempo of the dance about the fire in' 
creased, the cries of the circling figures 
wailed and waned and rose again in growing 
stridency. And in his lair, the Oxy Tiger 
groveled and whined in his sleep as he 
dreamed apprehensively of the battle on the 
morrow. And well might he cringe, for he 
was soon to meet a fighting, frothing Bruin 
and be left torn and beaten on the trampled 
sod of the playing field. 

Shadows faded before the angry onslaught 
of the flames as the heart of the pile was 
touched by the devouring fire. Three couples 
that had retired to quiet retreats about the 
field at the beginning of the evening sudden- 
ly found themselves exposed to the pitiless 
stare of the crowd. Unshaven males who had 
counted upon the friendly darkness to hide 
their untidiness, cupped their chins in the 
hollows of their hands as though pondering 
on some great problem of human destiny. 

As the wind, which had risen slightly, be- 
gan to carry sparks towards the gym, the 
firemen began to run hither and yon distract' 
edly while the students organized a flying 
squadron to cut the hoses in case the build- 
ing burst into flame. The sky became colored 
a deep wine red, the shouts grew more and 
more confused, but above all roared the 
fighting Bruin, impatient to fly at his mortal 
foe, the tired Tiger of Oxy. 



In the fall of the year when football reigns 
supreme, Moore Field, with its canvas wall that 
shields the gymnastics of the grid squad from the 
gase of the onlooker, assumes much the same aspect 
in the minds of the campus as the forbidden cities 
of the Orient. With admission limited to the squad 
and the few individuals who possess credentials 
signed by the powers that be, the veiled activities 
carried on inside that inclosure are the subject of 
great conjecture. Moore Field, how- 
ever, proves quite prosaic, when 
the adventure of gaining en- 

f trance has lost its original 

tang. After the cordon of 
guards has been penetrat 

ed, it turns out to be 
merely a work-shop 
where a master crafts- 
man is engaged in 
building a team. There 
are no signs over the 
entrance to the field, 
but it one is ever con' 
templated it ought to 
read simply: "Men At 

[ 118 


In December of the waning year of 1927, a 
strange figure was suddenly noticed on the campus, 
and the deep scholastic calm which had hitherto ex- 
isted unruffled at the University collapsed in a panic 
of speculation. Concealed in a black mask, this om- 
inous person was seen everywhere. In busy Mills- 
paugh the traffic inertia was suddenly quickened by 
his appearance. Couples enrapt in the 
Arcadian peace of Sophomore Grove 
were rudely awakened by his ap- 
proach. Little children of the 
training school saw this monster 
and ran screaming to their 

Who was he 
were sure they 

nized Bley Stein. Hooch 
Avery let it be known 
that he was the one, 
but was not believed. 
Finally it all came 
out. It was all a 
scheme to put over 
Miss Thomas' ex- 
ellent play. 


The annual circus known as the Junior- 
Senior football game was carried on without 
mishap save to the reputation of the Juniors 
and to a dress suit rented by one K. Piper 
and worn about the campus by that gentle- 
man as a penalty for his class 1 ignominious 
defeat. The afternoon was featured by two 
supreme exhibitions of clowning, one by a 
horse and the other by Wilbur Reynolds 
who was yell leader, or something. The 
horse, supposed to represent Spark Plug, was 
presented by Larry Morey who assisted in 
the comedy. Reynolds' comedy needed no 
assistance: it could not be restrained. 

The game, in spite of Reynolds, gradually 
went against the Juniors. In vain the stands 
hurled insults and suggested that better ref- 
erees had been known before. In vain Mr. 
Piper stood up and bowed, showing that 
since he was present there was no possible 
excuse for the Juniors to lose. Gradually the 
sun disappeared behind the horizon; gradu- 
ally the shadows of the goal posts lengthened, 
together with the faces of the Junior enthu- 
siasts. At the final gun the score stood 10-6. 
The Seniors had won. Messrs. Piper and 
Reynolds fell into each other's arms and 
Spark Plug collapsed. The battle of the cen- 
tury was over. 

It is hard to say which of the opposing 
classes exhibited more enthusiasm in the 
bleachers. Confetti and insults shot forth 
from both sides of the field. The carefree car- 
nival spirit which abounded at the beginning 
soon changed to deadly earnest as the battle 
progressed. Although visitors were assured 
by smiling faculty members that it was "all 
in fun", they had a hard time believing it as 
they watched the emotion-stricken face of 
Spud More and the worry-wracked counte- 
nance of Bayley Kohlmeier. However, when 
the final gun had sounded Mr. Kohlmeier 
good-naturedly and with just a touch of pat- 
ronage shook hands with Kenny Piper who 
smiled savagely as he said that it had been 
fine, worthwhile sport. (Horse feathers.) 

[ 120 


Outside of the fact that the Juniors failed 
to claim a moral victory in the face of defeat, 
the game followed regulation lines. With the 
opening whistle, the opposing quarterbacks 
shouted the usual threats at each other in 
code, and whenever a player was pulled out 
of the fray he acted as though he were in' 
suited instead of giving a cheer of relief as he 
really wished. 

The most discussed play of the afternoon 
was executed by Mr. Young. The Junior 
squad had plowed the ball down the field to 
the ten yard line, and seemed ready to run 
the score to an even dozen, since they had 
already collected six points somewhat earlier 
when one of their men pulled a Benedict 
Arnold and threw the ball to Mr. Young 
who was working hand in glove with the 
Senior eleven of which he was a member. 

Mr. Young hesitated a moment in an at- 
tempt to make the proceeding seem casual, 
and then having begged the pardon of the 
twenty-niners in advance for the dirty trick 
he was playing, he dashed madly down the 
field for a touchdown as though the cops 
were on his heels. When asked later to whom 
he attributed his brilliant success on this 
play, he modestly replied that he owed every- 
thing to the dear little boys of the neighbor- 
hood who used to chase him home after 
school every night. 

The other scores of the Seniors were con- 
tributed by the Juniors on safeties. Bus 
Wasson was so used to throwing a heavy line 
of bull, that he couldn't restrain his passes 
and continually threw the ball over every 
one's head on the slightest provocation. 

The action of the Juniors in giving the 
Seniors so many points on safeties, was en- 
tirely in keeping with their game as a whole. 
They did little but play safe during the entire 


W ^ 


■ -*■ t, *l 

•.ilt'JHL Jr ■ TB 

HUHIlllllHlta * b *a 


A .9"? ^ 

121 ] 


Whatever else may be said about our campus life, it must be admitted 
that it is at least varied. Every type of existence meets the eye. For 
lovers of the wear and tear of this mortal sphere, there is no better place 
than Millspaugh Hall between classes. For those who grow weary of 
the inanities of the opposite sex, the men's or women's quads, respec- 
tively, are recommended, where lunches are served which are on the 
whole, practically edible. For lovers of pure concentrated study, the library is recommended. (Note: 
This is not the original statement we prepared about the library. That will be found in the humor sec- 
tion.) Those who like idyllic bliss and pastoral romance find it in Sophomore grove. Finally, for pure 
harmony undefiled, where else can it be found so perfectly exemplified as at famous inter-fraternity sings? 

[ 122 

Socially speaking, the past year was an overwhelming success. Surpris- 
ingly enough, in view of heavy scholastic programs carried, students of 
the University were able to find time for an arduous social program. The 
Junior-Senior Prom was carried off with sang-froid in a truly sophisticat- 
ed style. 

Sorority presentations, such as the affecting picture on this page shows, were, in the words of the 
gurgling Chatter Box, dazzling affairs. Dances in general were marvelously free from serious casualties. 
And that splendid institution, Hello Day, was far more successful than the previous year. Careful ob- 
servers during the day reported that fully five people had said hello. And of these five, two received 
a hello in answer. We're just one big family on this campus! 

123 ] 



Showered by hundreds of huge red and 
green lolly-pops, the hi'jinx audience of clev- 
erly costumed women had acquired an in- 
formal, almost hilarious attitude by the time 
the curtain was raised on the first skit of the 
1927 performance. Enthusiasm greeted each 
act, and even the aisles and rear of the audi- 
torium were crowded with wide-eyed little 
girls, rosy-cheeked little boys, dainty toe- 
dancers, clanking pirates, and prim madames, 
mingling with the co-ed cops, who held the 
mob in abeyance. 

Wierd actions accompanying the deep, 
serious voices of the Alpha Phi cast, won 
first place for them in their "Two Thousand 
Years Hence" skit. The satire showing con- 
ditions confronting an entrant into the Uni- 
versity two thousand years hence made a big 
hit with the audience, who considered it as 
containing more truth than poetry. 

"Ohs" and "Ahs" could be heard as the 
gorgeous fashion models stepped out of Pi 
Beta Phi's "Magazine Covers", and a near 
riot was caused when the Delta Zetas came 
out wearing the contents of several spaghetti 

Westwood skits predominated through- 
out, and the blue-overalled Sigma Alpha 
Kappas, who sang original numbers as they 
hoed the big brown sunflowers covering the 
stage, took second place. 

Rosy little D. G.'s played about the stage 
in their starched blue rompers, opening the 
"Gates of Tomorrow" for the audience to 

A gruesome Death and a grinning Rag- 
gedy Ann garnered prizes for individual cos- 
tumes, although there were scores of clever 
ideas presented. 

The close of the evening's entertainment 
came all too soon for the carefree co-eds, 
who finally departed in groups to throng 
near-by eating places. 

[ 124 


There were several events during the year 
which relieved the monotony of the daily 
college grind. On one occasion, for instance, 
the surrounding countryside was shaken by 
a great tumult and commotion, which gave 
rise to all sorts of exciting rumors. Several 
Hollywood cults declared that the end of 
the world had come. Others were sure that 
it was another flood disaster or a visit of 
"Scarface" Al Capone, the eminent citizen 
of progressive Chicago. The truth, was, how 
ever, that various yell leaders from the major 
universities round about had convened on 
the campus for a few hours of one another's 
congenial company. 

Another convention, however, made up 
for whatever dignity was lacking at the first 
one. At the gathering of the associated stu- 
dent presidents of the various universities, on 
the campus, even the handshaking was de- 
corous. Tom Cunningham was a perfect 
host, giving a touch of true, old-fashioned 
Southern hospitality. 

An overwhelming event, of course, was 
the semi-annual appearance of Hells Bells, 
when reputations crashed and happy homes 
were broken up. All sorts of campus graft 
was exposed and private scandals exhibited 
in the light of day. For weeks following this 
event, the Bruin office was crowded with 
indignant co-eds who had not been men- 
tioned, and who had so looked forward to 
losing their reputation in public. 

The last picture, children, shows a mem- 
orable event. The basketball team was leav- 
ing for the first Stanford game; and the fare- 
well accorded the men would convince the 
most determined skeptic concerning the col- 
lege spirit on this campus. As the student 
body president, the head yell leader, and 
members of the team climbed upon a baggage 
truck, white flares shot out against the sky, 
and pandemonium broke loose. It was one of 
the most enthusiastic scenes of the year. 



Drab and colorless though rainy days may be at 
less fortunately-situated campi, a rainy day at the 
University is almost an adventure, for the winding 
pathways and the shadowy arcades assume an aspect 
of mysterious charm, which is made even more at- 
tractive by the ivy-covered buildings towering pro- 
tectingly overhead. 

Between classes, the campus is a maz,e of 
color, for rare is the college student 
who does not possess a scarlet or 
yellow slicker or plaid rubber 
coat. But when classes are 
in session, or during the 
A^ late afternoon hours, 

•^K when the campus is de- 

v serted but for an occa- 

sional scurrying figure, 
then do the limpid 
pools, brightened by 
a n occasional sun 
gleam, make of the 
University grounds 
a source of artistic 

[ 126 


Those of us who know and love our campus in 
its every mood find it most charming of all during 
those long spring and autumn days when the sun' 
light flickering through the trees makes colorful vis- 
tas along the pathways upon which students saunter. 
It is then, with the mountains clearly visible in the 
north, and the close-cut lawns, vivid flower beds, 
and green shrubbery in the foreground that 
one realizes why our campus is deemed 
one of the most charming sites in all 
Southern California. 

Not a single campus nook 
deserted upon these days. 
The tennis courts are alive 
with white-clad players; 
the arcades and Sopho- 
more grove are the 
scenes of many a ren- 
dezvous; and class- 
rooms are scorned 
by student nature 



"Graft, partisanship, political corruption, 
and padded delegations" were the words 
used in describing the political conventions 
that were held on the campus during the 
first part of April. The campaigning and rally 
meetings culminated in the Republican and 
Democratic conventions that took place on 
the 16th and 17th. 

Millspaugh auditorium was crowded with 
ardent party standbys, who uttered catcalls 
and jeering remarks during the nominating 
speeches and delegation voting. Petticoats 
were waved around on long poles, while 
Hoover was accused of hiding behind said 

John Hurlbut took the honors of the Re- 
publican party, in making the big nomination 
speech of the evening. Dramatic moments, 
waving of arms and bitter accusations punc- 
tuated his address, which held the audience 
spellbound, and succeeded in giving the 
"Grand Old Party" nomination to Senator 

Preceding the conventions many stunts 
were planned, including a Hoover Day, the 
slogan being "Don't say hello — say Hoover!" 
The Hooverites even secured an elephant 
upon which they posed for pictures. 

Democratic activities were similar to the 
Republican stunts, and a donkey visited the 
campus for their publicity purposes. Bley 
Stein, well known campus politician, served 
as chairman -of the Democratic party, and his 
long suit was passing out black cigars to pros- 
pective party members. Tom Cunningham, 
in the same capacity for Republicans, held 
lengthy private meetings in his inner sanctum 
when not riding the Republican elephant. 

[ 128 


Comedy, tense moments, love scenes and 
dramatic touches gave the French play, "Le 
Malade Imaginaire", such an emotional vari' 
ety that it pleased even the sternest critics. 
Alter the production Captain Paul Perigord 
was asked by the Pasadena Community play- 
ers to arrange a performance at their play 
house. The cast was also invited to present 
the play in San Diego, Santa Barbara, Pasa- 
dena, and at University of Southern Califor- 
nia in Bovard auditorium. 

Because of this unusual success, it was 
decided to make the French play an annual 
production, similar to the Greek Drama and 
Kap and Bells plays. Pi Delta Phi, honorary 
French fraternity, and Le Circle Francais 
sponsored the play under the direction of 
Captain Perigord. 

Another play arousing much interest was 
the Chi Delta Phi presentation of "The 
Deluge" in comedy form. A bare stage with 
a front view of the ark, covered with dozens 
of cubistic animals, served as the setting. The 
play was ridiculous throughout, particularly 
in the number of anachronisms, which gave 
the audience much cause for laughter. 

Each year Chi Delta Phi, women's hon- 
orary literary society, presents a play, having 
only women in the cast. 

Singing in high schools, women's clubs, 
churches, and at many University affairs, the 
women's glee club and quartet have enjoyed 
a most successful year under the direction of 
Mabel Reed, president. Riverside, Glendora, 
and Ventura are listed among the towns vis- 
ited by the club. Also several programs have 
been presented at home through the Califor- 
nia Arrangements Committee. The quartet 
was composed of Maxine Sarvis, soprano, 
Irene Oliva, second soprano, Mina Throne, 
first alto, and Virginia Pohlman, second alto. 



Entertainment is much like stew: it all depends 
on what goes into it. This year the composition was 
excellent as a glimpse at the ingredients will show. 

Among our distinguished visitors was Count Von 
Luckner whose name is known the world over as 
a fighter, a gentleman and an unusually excellent 
lecturer. Miss Marjorie Dodge also ap' 
peared on a program and was well 
received. One of the surprises of 
the year was the advent of 
Mr. Morton of California 
who came down to tell us 
what was wrong with 
U. C. L. A. Sue h 
courtesy! In addition 
to these visitors, our 
own talent also flav 
ored the combina- 
tion with a clever 
little radio skit in 
which Virginia 
Watson, Bill Hughes 
and Don Davis fig' 
ured prominently. 

[ 130 


"Right this way, folks: have your character read 
by the great psychologist, Munchouser, only a dime, 
folks, right this way!" Thus was the Y. W. C. A. 
circus characterised by ballyhoo of every descrip- 
tion. Side shows, pop corn, hot dogs, and everything 
that goes with a regular circus were found within 
the tents that bedecked the corner of Monroe and 
New Hampshire. 

The Y. W. C. A. workers followed their annual 
custom of holding a circus in order to 
raise funds for a building on the new 
site. Marion Walker, who was in 
charge, succeeded in planning a 
most realistic affair, from the 
freak show to the stunt 
horse and jubilee singers. 

Men who attempted 
to crash the gate were 
u n c e r e m o n i o u sly 
ejected, when they be 
came too strenuous 
in their desire to see 
the hula dancer and 
"The Night in 
Arabia" show. 



It was a happy crowd that gathered to 
dedicate the bridge at Westwood. Governor 
Young distributed his well known smile with 
abandon. Student body president Cunning- 
ham and the suave Mr. Kenwood Rohrer 
lent dignity to the occasion. Everyone was 
impressed with the imposing bridge and the 
progress of the new buildings, and everyone 
entered into the spirit of the proceedings 
with a good will. 

Often at public occasions such as this, the 
speeches while sincere are of such length as 
to cause fidgeting among the listeners. This 
criticism could not be brought against the 
speeches at the bridge dedication. Not once 
did the spirits of the group lag; there was no 
anti-climax. When, at the last, everyone 
joined in an enthusiastic "All Hail!" led by 
the peppy Howard McCollister, the spirit 
was just as high as at the beginning of the 

Everyone present could not help feeling a 
great pride in the rapid progress of the Uni- 
versity's project at Westwood. The speed of 
construction has been beyond all calculation, 
and omens well for the success of the future. 
In the rough, the new home of the Bruin 
looked imposing and doubly significant. One 
saw the rolling Westwood hills with tower- 
ing castle-like buildings on their crests. Still 
more important would be the traditions 
growing up in the new surroundings. 

A glistening sheen of blue and gold barred 
the way to the mighty bridge which spanned 
a yawning gully below. Governor Young 
severed the bit of satin which closed the road 
to the new campus, and a mighty shout rose 
and echoed in the hills of Westwood; for 
now the bridge was done, and the "Open 
Sesame" had been spoken to the home of our 
future college life. 

The bridge, itself, is of a type of architec- 
ture that fits in well with the design of the 



buildings. It is seventy- five feet long and 
wide enough to accommodate two roadways 
with a walk on either side of the bridge and 
a parkway containing palms in the center. 
The facing is of brick and terra cotta of con- 
trasting colors which present a striking effect 
in the moonlight. 

The span has been enclosed, and with its 
successive rows of varied sized arches pre- 
sents somewhat the same impressive aspect 
as the ancient Roman aqueducts. 

But to those assembled, the dedication of 
the bridge meant more than merely a recog- 
nition of its architectural beauties. It marked 
the beginning of a realization of an ideal 
which has taken years to achieve. What was 
once an almost impossible dream was now 
becoming a reality. 

With the creation of the Westwood 
bridge and buildings came the creation of a 
newer spirit in the hearts of the people who 
are the University. Each addition, each new 
accomplishment on the growing towers 
meant an addition and a new strength to the 
spirit of U. C. L. A. Westwood came to be 
regarded as a new leaf in the history of the 
University. We would begin afresh, and mis- 
takes of the past could be rectified. 

Thus through those days in the era of con- 
struction, those days of the past year when 
journeys of personal inspection to Westwood 
were numerous, we looked forward with con- 
tinually increasing eagerness to dwell in these 
surroundings which we had so often pic- 

Perhaps some such thoughts as these 
struck the throng gathered at the dedication 
of the bridge. They felt instinctively that 
here was the establishment of a tradition. 
The bridge dedication of October 22, 1927, 
will go down as a memorable occasion in the 
history of our University. 



[ 134 



*n f - R ^ 

Kay Corbaley 

Marion Mabee insists on Two Zetes : Earl Fields and Joe George rushes out to 

having her picture taken. Art Park. get a shot. 

Lois Brooks says How-de-do Helen Tindall is a D. G. Virginia Hertzog is looking Bay ley Kohlmeier and Pat 

for something. Jones. 

Chuck Eskridge wets a free The janito v bawls out Bill Smiling Scotty O'Brien. Joe Gabauer gives us the 

lunch. Hughes. Go-by. 




Bstty Waters making this 
page in the Southern Cam- 
pus office. 

Harvey Tafe poses before Frederick Ward entertained Bob Laird was elected ten- 

the white house. us at an assembly. nis captain for next year. 

[ 136 

Squire Coop, music director Bill Forbes, News Bureau Bob Fudge, of the Men's Joe Juneman, busy Co-op 


Affairs Committee 

Profs. Delsaso and Adams 
of the physics department 

Bill Ackerman, tennis shark Earl Swingle. Soph yell king 


Virginia Watson can sing 

Marion Walker writes you 
up in the Bruin 

"Frenchy" Woodroof, 
A. W. S. Cheer leader 

"Petey" Weaver, the athlete 

Joe Long anil Theresa 

iiu-t 'in j i 

Sammy Baiter leaves kinder- 
garten at early age 

Dorothy Enfield is an Alpha 
Gamma Delta 

Two Bad : Dan Adamson 
and Don Jacobson 

Arch Tuthill crashes a 
tennis match 

Muscle Manglers : Vic Ven- 

berg, Cece Hollings worth, 

Stan Gould 


Count Von Luckner. who re- 
lated his adventures to a 
student assembly 

Clif Burnhill takes up 
French I Woodroof ) 

How to be popular, Spud 
More and Dorothy Hamrick 

D.D.D.D.D.D.D. Frank Dees 

Just Mollie and Me 

Noble fixes his sock 

Margaret MeCone, Alumni 

President and Mr 

Rabbit Wilcox enjoys a Barbara Brinckerhoff makes 

chew. an eight o'clock. 

George Badger reads Grins Joe Powers, hiding behind Bob Rasmus in Broadway Ned Marr needs support 

and Growls. dark colored glasses. After Dark. 

The End of the Trail with 

Stan Jewell and Paul 


"Good Humored" Portia 

Tom Phelan refuses to be 

Cunningham and Hurl but. 
Republican political bosses 

The Three Bores : Morey, 

Ferguson and Avery 

Brownie Diehl, Marjorie 
Mullenbach. Pat Jones, Hu- 
bert Rose 

Airplane view of Rod 

Helen Rich gets scholar-hip 
cup for Alpha Sigma Delta 

A certain Miss Nichols 

Scott Russell, prominent 
man about town 

Philia house of Phrateres 
also won a scholarship cup 

Carl Brown and Jake Singer Betty Cloes is caught in an 
pose for the camera informal moment 

George Keefer uses the sign Louts Littlefield crams for a 
language with Jimmy Lloyd midterm 

Ruth Mitchell, winner of the Carter Eb?rsole, Kate 

inter-sorority oratorical Grause, and Buss Wasson 


Two Kappa Sirs: Darrel Cece Hollingsworth poses 

Neighbors and Dick Harwell 

Kate Frost. president of Dorothy Parker and Warren 

Friends of the University Gar wick 

Frank Miller and Buck 
Owen are just a little bash- 

"Sunny" Reese is late to 
class again 

J ■ I 



Senior Ball Committfe 
Jones. Waters, Hertzog, Tathill, Kohlmeier, Ba\er, Rose, Frost, Manbert 


The eve of graduation is always an occasion of joy tinged with sadness, but this year's 
Senior Ball, while not forgetting the more serious side of Commencement, rather stressed 
the joyous side. 

The beautiful Annandale Country Club formed the setting for the formal which took 
place on June fourteenth, Senior Class Day. The motif which was singularly appropriate 
for Southern California and for the background of the Ball was carried out along Spanish 
lines. The programs, which were blue and gold, served to remind the couples that this 
was the last University dance they could attend as undergraduates. 

Thus, to the strains of Paul Pendarvis' orchestra, the Seniors danced into the morn' 
ing of their graduation. 


Walter Hertzog Betty Waters 

Marilyn Manbert Hubert L. Rose 

Dorothy Baker Ruth Frost 

Arch Tuthill 

f 142 


■ ■ 'MiiiuiiiiiiiMiiijiiiiauiBiPiiiir 








The Junior Prom v^as held in the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel 







Shaded lights, musical laughter, the brilliant dress of the women contrasting colorfully 
with the sombre black and white wear of the men, and over all the pulsing, rhythmic 
music of the orchestra made the magnificent Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel a 
scene of exquisite beauty and romance the night of the Junior Prom. 

With a song, "Prom-Miss of Mine", written by Marvin Hatley, as the dominating 
theme of the soiree, this year's Prom has easily surpassed all others. The programs were 
plentifully sprinkled with hearts and diamonds, and the favors were leather card cases 
containing copies of the song. 

The entertainment of the evening represented the novel idea of the Evolution of the 
Prom from 1 867 to the present. Music was furnished by Paul Pendarvis 1 orchestra. 






Audrce Brown 
Joseph Long 
Alex Gill 
George Cleaver 
Stanley Jewell 
Arthur Ingoldsby 
Ruth McFarland 
Dorothy Enfield 
Alene Withers 
Lolita Mead 
Alwin Johnson 

Gail Ericksen 

Evelyn Woodroof 
Ethel Emerson 
Rodman Houser 
Major Wheeler 
David Yule 
Mabel Ross 
Laura Belt 
Karl Tunberg 
Chester Williams 
Elizabeth Cloes 




Sophomore Hop Committee 

Front Row: Hobbs, Davis. Haddock,. Par\er, Hichols. Fitch, PotU, Par\ervi\\e. Hughes, Edward 

Bac\ Row: Es\ridge. Bunch, Bailey. Molony, George, Osheren\o 


Moonlight — and the last night on board ship before reaching Hawaii — and there we 
have the most romantic of all Sophomore Hops. 

The atmosphere of the new Brentwood Country Club was perfect for representing such 
an artistic scene, with a darkened dance floor in the interior and a deck-like porch 
from which came soft strains of Hawaiian music. The Hawaiian motif was carried out 
in the programs, on which each dance was designated by a Hawaiian name, as well as in 
the decorations and general tone. Leis in pastel shades were presented to all of the guests, 
and a hula dance was a special feature of the evening. But the surprise of the affair came 
when handsome leather address books were given to everyone as favors. 

The memory of such an artistic, exotic, and enchanting evening will remain on the 
campus for some time to come, and the moonlight dance on board the S. S. Sophomore 
will be one of the very happiest of college recollections. 


Dorothy Parker 
Dorothy Kilpatrick 
Marjone Freeborn 
Helen Sinsabaugh 
William McCarthy 
Helen Fitch 
Joe Osherenko 
Lloyd Bunch 
Louise Nichols 
Robert Keith 

Earl Swingle 
Arthur Bauckham 
Dorothy Hobbs 
Marshall Sewall 
Jerelene Haddock 
Elizabeth Davis 
Clem Molony 
Maxelle Hughes 
Harriet Potts 
Priscilla Boyd 

Warren Bailey 

[ 144 


Freshman Glee Committee 
Kilgore, Gillette, Donau, Vallat, Adamson. Mullenbach, VVoerner, Sedgwk\. Dn^e. Jacobson 


A truly picturesque Frosh Glee was held this year at the Elk's Club, a la cabaret. Tiny 
tables where refreshments were available or where the couples might rest between dances 
lent an atmosphere of true night club style. The intense popularity of the affair was 
shown by the fact that the couples thronging the dance floor were obliged to dance be 
tween the tables and even in the patio. 

Among the features of the evening were songs by Marian Mabee over the radio, and 
the violin duet of Warren Bailey and Paul Pendarvis, whose orchestra furnished the 
music for the occasion. 

Handsome leather programs were given to the women as souvenirs of the affair. 


Muriel Ansley 
Virginia Donau 
Fred Kilgore 
Elizabeth Garrett 
Lee Duke 
Fred Kuhlman 

Marion Vallat 
John Vaughn 
Don Jacobson 
Marjorie Mullenbach 
Lorraine Woerner 
Everett Gillete 




All-University Dance Committee 
Piper, Berry, Chatfield, Terry 



With the huge Shrine Auditorium representing a football field, having real goal posts 
at either end, and the yard lines marked as on the gridiron, the All University dance 
proved to be a most thrilling celebration of the U.C.L.A. victory over Occidental. 

This affair was truly representative of the happy spirit of the throng who attended 
this tirst event on the social calendar of the year. 

The Drake Brothers' lively orchestra furnished an outlet for the pep and enthusiasm 
of the crowd, and the dance was considered a fitting climax to an exciting day. 




Edward Terry 
Lucille Berry 
Garnet Wood 
Elinor Chatfield 

Victor Venberg 
James Stewart 
Arthur Bauckham 
Kenneth Piper 





Military Ball Committee 
Cox, Foote. Heivey 


Coming on the eve of Armistice Day, the motif for the splendid Military Formal was 
carried out along lines of internationalism. The Sixth Annual Ball took place at the Edge- 
water Beach Cluh, which was decorated with the flags of all nations. The affair was made 
even a more brilliant success than usual by the presence of many foreign officers in full 
dress uniform. 

The chief diversion of the evening was a dance contest with an immense silver loving 
cup and a scarf going to the winning couple. Tunberg's orchestra furnished the music for 
this most delightful social function. 

Serving as a prologue to the evening's festivities, a Grand March created the proper 
military atmosphere, and the officers of "A" Co., 6th Regiment of the National Society 
of Scabbard and Blade who sponsored the affair, were resplendent in their uniforms. 


John L. Cox 
Philip Foote 
Harold Lovejoy 

Thomas Cunningham 
Frank Prescott 
Warren Helvey 



Inter-fraternity Ball Committee 
Front Row: Ebersole, Hurlbut, Parsons 
Bac\ Row: Koerper, Crosby, More, Houser 




The Biltmore, that most magnificent of settings, once again was the scene of the Inter- 
Fraternity Ball. The organization men, under the supervision of John Hurlbut as chair- 
man, outdid themselves in the splendor of the formal which honored the most elect of 
campus women. 

The rainbow hues of the gowns against the more sober background of the men's for- 
mal dress made an ideal contrast, while the music added the last touch of charm and ele- 

Beautiful favors, novelty combs, were given to the women as souvenirs of the evening, 
and were one of the features which will make the ball long remembered. 


John Hurlbut 
Rodman Houser 
C. E. Parsons 
Lawrence Wild; 

Arthur White 
Harold More 
Philip Koerper 
Carter Ebersole 
Frank Crosby 

[ 14S 

Biltmore Ballroom, Scene of the Pan-Hellenic Dance 



The annual Pan-Hellenic formal, held under the auspices of the local Pan-Hellenic 
council with Helen Miller in charge, proved to be one of the most popular events of the 
social year. 

The ball-room of the Biltmore Hotel was an ideal setting for the colorful evening 
gowns and corsages worn by the women. The decorations were exquisite, embodying the 
spirit of Spring, while the music furnished by Paul Pendarvis' orchestra typified the gala 
spirit of the group of sorority women and their escorts. 

Favors were engraved cigarette lighters for the men, while the women received hand- 
some programs for souvenirs. 


Helen Miller 
Ruth MeFarland 
Ruth Ritscher 



Friday, the thirteenth, — black cats — and jinxes! Such was the 
atmosphere surrounding the venture of the Inter-Fraternity 
Council in giving a Spring sport dance, as a return compliment 
for the Pan-Hellenic formal. However, despite all the bad 
omens, the dance was so great a success that it is hoped it will 
become an annual event. 

The Annandale Country Club was the setting for this novel 
occasion. Dancing was in order from nine until eleven o'clock, 
when a supper was served. During this hour members of Glen 
Edmunds' 1 orchestra, who supplied the dance music, entertained 
with feature numbers. After the supper, dancing was resumed. 
Decorations were fraternity banners, which added a note of color 
to the general festivities. 



Frank Crosby 
Richard Harwell 
Osro Childs 
Theodore Drake 
Philip Koerper 

Wilbur Woy 
Harold More 
Clare Peiffer 
Henry Whitney 
Felix Woerner 

Glen Edmunds' Orchestra Supplies Music for the Dance 


[ 150 

■ -■ 1 1 1 1 ii ill ii 1 1 iiiii mil m »inmm i imnrmrm 


Under the blue and gold of the U. C. L. A. banners and the 
blue and white of Drake University, the campus welcomed the 
members of the Drake football team to California on the evening 
following the intersectional game. 

The women's gymnasium, completely transformed by banks 
of palms and college colors, was the scene of a lively dance, spon- 
sored by the Blue C Society. Members of both teams were pres- 

This dance was the second of a series which the Blue C Society 
has given to cement further the friendship of the East and West, 
the first one honoring Ames College last year. 

George Keefer was chairman of the committee arranging the 
dance, and was aided by Louis Huber, Donald WenUel, William 
Woodroof, Elwin Peterson and Morford Riddick. 

George Keefeu 
Dance Committee Chairman 


The Junior-Senior Cord dance, coming at the end of a protracted rivalry between the 
Juniors and Seniors, paved the way for a friendly feeling between them, and the note of 
revelry which necessarily accompanied the wearing of cords, together with the throwing 
of serpentine and a lively orchestra, united the spirit of the two classes. The dance, which 
was held in the women's gymnasium, was featured by the use of miniature cords as pro- 
grams. Specialty acts were presented by Theresa Allen and Virginia Watson. 


ft ]fc^ft^^nPVP% 

ftj vM 




A Scene from the Cord Dance 

151 ] 


Promenades on a balcony overlooking a long reach 
of white-capped waves belied the title of the Senior 
Mid-winter dance, which was a most welcome diver- 
sion in the period following the Christmas holidays and 
just preceding final examinations. 

The class colors of rose and silver were carried out 
in the decorations, and on the program covers were 
clever miniatures of Millspaugh Hall. 

The ballroom of the Edgewater Beach Club served 
as the setting for the throng of prominent campus 
men and women who attended the dance, and never 
was an affair more successful in driving away the 
thought of the approaching end of the Senior year. 


The Juniors furnished an enjoyable evening for the campus when they gave their fall 
dance at the Gables Beach Club on Friday, November eleventh. The entire club with its 
esplanade, its reception rooms and enlarged dance floor, was turned over to the class, mak- 
ing the affair one of the most successful of the year. 

A Leap Year Jig, held on January twentieth, was also on the calendar of the Juniors, 
who have been especially active in social affairs. The ballroom of the new Hollywood 
Plaza Hotel was the scene of one of the peppiest dances of the year. Music was furnished 
by Paul Pendarvis' orchestra. 

A Scene from the Leap Year Jig, at the Hollywood Plaza 

[ 152 

f PrSlla 

IAY V( ^ 

vcttuc to 

Pi Beta Phi's Magazine Skit Won Honorable Mention 




H. G. Wellsian dream skits with cubistic settings and costumes, nightmarish shadow 
pictures, prophetic Westwood extravaganzas, typical collegiate song and dance acts, 
satires on current events of the day, farcically exotic playlets heavy with "atmosphere 11 
— the intermissions occupied with curtain acts, introductions, the traditional cop drill, ser' 
pentine showers and a crunching of enormous lollipops — characterized the annual wom- 
en's Hi-Jinx which occurred three weeks after the opening of the fall semester. 

Alpha Phi's "U. C. L. A. Two Thousand Years Hence" captured first prize with 
bizarre theme and black-and-white sets. Second prize went to Sigma Alpha Kappa 
"Westwood Hoe!", in which blue-denimed 
gardeners miraculously grew blue and gold 
flowers on the bare Westwood campus. 
Honorable mention was awarded to Pi 
Beta Phi's "Magazines" where the cover 
scenes came to life; to Delta Zeta for "Spa- 
ghetti and Tomato Sauce," in which all 
the spaghetties became tired of being con- 
fined to a can; and to Phi Delta Alpha for 
an allegorical treatment of "Cinderella." 

Shadow pictures of a tipsy Englishman, 
harem scenes, melodrama, a prize fight, 
vaudeville, haunting melodies, and farce 
were mixed heterogeneously, giving three 
hours of ever-varying, kaleidoscopic en- 
tertainment. Alpha Phi Presented the Winning Skit 




The program was climaxed by a 
grand march to display the multitude 
of clever costumes worn by those in 
the audience. "Death" with a lumin- 
ous skeleton and red cloak, a lop' 
jointed Raggedy Ann, and a man' 
woman, received first, second and 
third prizes for the most original 

Jeane Emerson, as Vice-President 
and Social Chairman of the A.W.S., 
the sponsoring organization of the 

Jinx, presided as mistress of ceremonies, announcing the program and introducing the 

seven guests of honor. 

Freedom from the restraint imposed by the presence of men, augmented by the inde- 
corous costumes, made the evening hilarious from start to finish. 

Sigma Alpha Kappa Won Second Prize 


As a final gesture of friendliness to the class of 1928, the faculty honored the near- 
graduates with a semi-formal tea in the women's gymnasium soon after the opening of 
the second semester. 




Almond blossoms, feathery pepper boughs and low bowls of vari-colored spring flow- 
ers disguised the rough bareness of the gymnasium, with brightly dressed waitresses from 
the physical education department weaving through the crowd with trays of dainty re- 

A spirit of intimacy and cordiality pervaded the affair 
which made the personal contact between students and 
faculty members a delightful thing. 

Director and Mrs. Moore, Dean and Mrs. Rieber, 
Dean and Mrs. Darsie, Dean and Mrs. Miller, Dean 
Laughlin, Miss Ruth Atkinson, chairman of the event, 
and Mrs. C. L. Barrett, President of the Faculty Women's 
club, formed the receiving line, while each member of 
the faculty acted as a host for shifting groups of Seniors 
throughout the afternoon. 

The reception was held earlier in the semester than in 

previous years so that the barriers of awe and aloofness 

with which popular conception surrounds the college 

professor might be broken down and the way paved for „, D . 

r i • - i r i ■ / r ^ iwl Miss Ruth Atkinson 

personal interviews before graduation. Reception chairman 




The heroine (Alice Turner) announces her engagement to the villain (Howard McCoUmter) 










Crowds of shadows playing at money-making, at religion, at love, at art, at politics, 
and at all sorts of odd games; a world peopled with men and women who are but phan- 
toms — masqueraders — that vanish at the first touch of reality — such was the theme of 
the 1927 Kap and Bells production and the philosophy which gave the play its name: 
"The Masqueraders." 

This drama marked a radical departure f 

Evalyn Thomas. Director of Dramatics 

rom the policy followed by the organization 
during ten years of annual 
productions. Heretofore ro- 
mantic tragedies have formed 
the basis of selection: but 
"The Masqueraders" is a 
modern satiric problem play 
vacillating between stark 
realism and the dream-world 
of the hero "where every- 
thing goes right and the fid- 
dlers never play out of tune." 

Ultra-modern, but not ec- 
centric or futuristic, were the 
directing and the acting, 
which showed the same sure, 
idealistic touch that character- 
izes all Evalyn Thomas pro- 
ductions. It was Miss Thomas 
who was the guiding spirit of 
this play, just as it has always 


[ 156 

The hero (Fran\ Miller) comes between the heroine and her husband 

been from the first crudely staged Greek drama produced in Sophomore Grove exactly 
a decade ago. 

. Also ultra-modern, but not eccentric or futuristic, were the stage settings and costumes 
— settings which taxed the ingenuity of the production managers to produce atmospheric 
locales which shifted from a bar at Crandover to a private drawing room in London; and 
from there to a sitting room in Nice and an observatory in the Alps. 

Ideally cast in the leading role, Francis Miller portrayed a dreaming, idealistic hero 
whom love has frustrated. With his penetrating mind he looks ahead to the ultimate 
consequences of his acts and sacrifices himself by renouncing the woman he worships. 
Miller's personality is distinctive and oddly suited to a character part of this sort. 

Playing opposite him was Alice Turner, a new- 
comer to University dramatics, in a part giving 
opportunity for half a dozen varying character- 
izations, all of which she used to telling advantage. 
Her sincere and sympathetic interpretation 
marked her as histrionic material of the highest 

The foil character to Miller and Miss Turner 
was impersonated by Howard McCollister. 
McCollister was as thorough-going, degenerate, 
despicable, colorful villain as ever walked the 
boards, and proved a rare source of melodramatic 
thrills and comic touches. 

"Steals" were made by Everett Sjaardema, as 
Miller's brother, and Irving Oien as the Hon. 
Percy Blanchflower with an enormous accent. 
There was a pixie-like quality to the work of the 
former that defied definition, but which was high- 
ly fascinating, nevertheless. The climactic decision 








i *ft 




Hero and villain face each other 

The frequent clashes between the 
hero, Frank Miller, and the villain. 
Howard McCollister, increased the in- 
terest of the audience in the play's 
action, and gave a melodramatic at- 
mosphere throughout most of the 
scenes. One of the most effective 
moments of suspense in the entire play 
came in the third act. when Miller and 
McCollister cut cards to decide who 
shall take the heroine. Alice Turner. 
Although the hero wins, this leads to 
the climax in the fourth act. when 
Miller renounces his claim to th- 

A large supporting cast played their parts as 
they should be played, that is, in a finished man' 
ner and without ohtrusiveness. The three other 
feminine characters of the drama — Esther Gilbert, 
Ernesta Lopes, and Muriel Ansley — lent notes of 
vivid color and shaded softness, toning down the 
harsh and biting satire of "The Masqueraders.' 1 

Nine men delineating minor, but very neces' 
sary parts, completed the list of dramatis fer- 
sonae. Sam Baiter supplied the money for Miller 
by being killed in the opening scenes; Reuel 
Yount acted as auctioneer in the first part of the 
drama and managed two jealous women at the 
same moment with a finesse to be envied; Paul 
Rechenmacher, as the proprietor of the bar, put 
most of his action across the footlights though 
the medium of pantomime. The others — Nathan 
Cramer, Robert Fudge, Leon Blunt, Rodman 
Houser, Jack Finer and Mart Bushnell, formed 
the atmospheric background, saying what was to 
be said when the script called for it, then retiring 
and allowing the protagonists to hold the center 
of the stage — an attitude which reflects the 
essence of true acting. 

A comedy like "The Masqueraders" could eas' 
lly have become farcical; but the sympathetic 
treatment of the producers and the sincerity of 
the acting under the tutelage of Miss Thomas, 
made it cross-section of life colored with the 
drama of stage-illusion. 



The cast of "The Masqueraders " answers a curtain call 



[ 158 

i i wiiiii i ii. i miMi ii ii i ii iiFT ■..iiiiiii,-iii|.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiian 

Odysseus (Ben Brindley) reads a letter to 
Tecmessa (Esther Gilbert) 


"Hippolytus," Euripedes 1 sardonic laugh 
at vainglorious gods who revenge hurt 
pride with human tragedy, was selected to 
climax a full decade of annual Greek 
drama productions under the direction of 
Evalyn Thomas. 

Rich costuming, a magnificent setting, 
atmospheric music, and finished acting 
characterized this tragedy — the last Greek 
play to be presented on the inadequate 
stage of Millspaugh hall auditorium. 
Somber black, against slate grey palace 
walls, relieved with shimmering grey, the radiant white robes of the goddesses and a com- 
plimentary note of vivid scarlet, echoed the color mood of the tragedy. Haunting 
accompaniments to the highly lyrical choral odes of the Gilbert Murray translation, con' 
trasted strongly with the heavy lines of the human protagonists as the drama moved swift- 
ly to its tragic close. 

"Hippolytus ,, is the story of the vengeance of the goddess Aphrodite for slights she 
has received from Hippolytus, who worships Artemis in preference to herself. She in- 
stills in the heart of Phaedra a strange passion for this natural son of her husband 
Theseus. Dying, Phaedra accuses Hippolytus for unnatural love for herself. Theseus 
outlaws his son, who is dashed to death on the rocks when his horses become uncontroll- 
able; and the play ends with the appearance of Artemis, who reveals the truth and pro- 
nounces the doom of exile on Theseus. 

Hippolytus, as interpreted by Sanford Wheeler, and the powerful Theseus as played 
by Irving Oien, reached dramatic heights worthy of the professional. The work of both 
these men was highly emotional, but without the quavering, false note so characteristic 
of melodramatic actors. 

The leading role in "Ajax", produced last year, was taken by Ben Person 







Tecmessa's pleading with Ajax is to no avail 

The pathetic figure of Phaedra, 
struggling against her love for Hip- 
polytus, was portrayed by Esther Gil- 
bert. The foil character and evil 
counselor, the Nurse, was played by 
Ernesta Lopez. The acting and per- 
sonality of these two women were in 
the direct opposition so necessary to 
a direct interpretation of the drama. 

The parts of the two dais ex 
machina, Aphrodite and Artemis, 
were taken by Murial Ansley and 
Alice Turner, gracefully beautiful as 
statues who came to life momentar- 
ily, touched by the human drama 
unfolding before them. 

Hale Sparks appeared as the henchman who described the fatal accident of Hippolytus. 
The part rose to a terrific climax, to which the interpreter was fully equal. Freeman 
Ambrose, as the reproving huntsman, completed the cast of leading characters. 

Two large choruses, one of young huntsmen, and the other of Trozenian women, led 
by Robert Fudge and Mora Martin, expressed the varying moods of the tragedy with 
wailing chants philosophizing upon the events as they happened, in the Greek manner. 








The staging was carried out in a simple, naturalistic manner. Wide steps leading from 
the stage down into the orchestra pit, upon which all the action took place, gave a 
feeling of intimacy between the audience and actors which put the spectators in imme- 
diate sympathy with the action. 

The yearly production of a drama 
from ancient Greece at its height is 
the oldest and most outstanding tra- 
dition that U.C.L.A. has developed 
in her short career. Started in 1918 
to raise funds for the Red Cross, it 
has grown, under the tremendous 
odds of indifference, ignorance, and 
open opposition, to an event which 
attracts the attention of professional 
critics and drama students outside the 
University. Only the hard work and 
perseverance of the director, Evalyn 
Thomas, has made this possible. 

Teucer (Irving Oien) and Agamemnon (Lowell Stan- 
ley) contest Ajax right to proper burial 

161 ] 


forever California 

I ii W estwood hills forever, California 

We'll proudly raise our flag of victory, 

Our fighting team, forever California 

Will give its all to battle loyally. 

The mighty Bruin, native of the Southland, 

Will leave his lair a warrior hold 

And fiercely fi<)ht for honor and for glory, 

Forever California Blue and Gold. 


ore list cs 

Men's Varsity 
Hurlbut. White, Piper, Williams, Smith, Goddtxrd, Schuchalter, Kellogg 


The men debaters took as their goal the formation of a strong, well-balanced squad, 
rather than the developing of a few star debaters. To this end, they concentrated their 
attention upon the major subject of America's foreign policy and held many practice de- 
bates. This resulted in a team of exceptional strength. 


Resolved: That disarmament is conducive to world peace. 
Oct. 25— Berkeley Arthur White 


No decision 

Chester Williams 

Resolved: That American investors and investments should depend for protection 
upon the laws of the country in which the investment is made. 

Feb. 14 — Oregon State Leslie Goddard Aff. 

Irving Schuchalter 





Arizona Chester Williams 

Irving Schuchalter 

6 — Southwestern Arthur White Neg. 

Irwin Kellogg 

8 — Southwestern Arthur White Aff. 

Kenneth Piper 

13— U. S. C Arthur White Neg. 

Myron Smith 

Mar. 26 — Wash. State Irwin Kellogg Neg. 

Myron Smith 

April 1 1 — Beloit Arthur White Neg. 

Irwin Kellogg 
Kenneth Piper 

Lost 1-0 
Lost 2-1 
Won 2-1 
Lost 2-1 
Lost 2-1 
Won 1-0 
Won 2-1 





Women's Varsity 
Kendall, Murdoch, Gooder, Wells, Thias, Hertzog, Zimler 



Women's Debating this year was crowned with unparalleled success. Victory was 
achieved in every one of the seven debates in which the women participated. The sched- 
ule was expanded to include competition with more universities, and a strong team for 
next year was insured by the use of as many new speakers as possible. 

Dec. 1 

Dec. 1- 

Dec. 1 3- 

Dec. 13- 

Mar. 1- 

Apnl 3- 


Mar. 5- 


That the influence of modern advertising is detrimental to the public welfare. 

-Redlands Wilma Wells Aff. Won 24 

Helen Kendall 


Won 24 

Won 24 

Won 3-0 

-Whittier Ruth Gooder _ 

Blanche Cohen 

-Pomona Genevieve Temple 

Aimee Collins 

—Occidental Jean Henry 

Louise Murdoch 

That the present tendency toward installment buying should be condemned. 

-Berkeley Miriam Thias Aff. Won 43-23 

Blanche Cohen 

—Utah Miriam Thias Aff. 

Blanche Cohen 

That too many students attend college. 

—Oregon State Griselda Kuhlman Aff. 

Louise Murdoch 

165 } 



Once more the Greek has come into his own! For one 
night at least the spirit of classic Athens ruled the cam- 
pus, and the golden eloquence of the Inter-Fraternity 
Oratorical Contest was paramount. 

Zeta Beta Tau, represented by Morris Linsky, won 
first place. Linsky delivered an oration on Samuel 
Gompers or "The Lost Leader". Kappa Upsilon, with 
Claire Peiffer as speaker, came in second; and Kappa Psi, 
represented by Erwin Piper, placed third. 

The contest was sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta, Na- 
tional Honorary Forensic Fraternity, and has been won 
twice by Alpha Tau Omega and once by Kappa Psi. 

Ruth Mitchell 


That sorority women are true "daughters of Demos- 
thenes" was proved by the eloquence displayed in the 
first inter-sorority oratorical contest, which was held on 
March 30. Ruth Mitchell, representing Zeta Tau Alpha, 
spoke on "The Black Man's Cross," winning first place. 
Second place was won for Alpha Omicron Pi by Lucille 
Van Winkle. Elsa Weigelt, Alpha Delta Theta, tied for 
third place with Elizabeth Davis, Delta Zeta. 

Nine sororities were represented in this first contest, 
and next year will, no doubt, see many more entrants. 
Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity, 
sponsored the contest and presented a silver cup to the 


Chester Williams was the winner of the try-outs for 
representative in the Pacific Forensic League Extempore 
contest, held at University of Southern California on 
March 30. "Current Events" was the general topic as- 
signed. On the night of the contest, each participant drew 
a certain specific current question, and was given an hour 
in which to prepare a discussion. Williams spoke on the 
subject: "Pre-election violence in Chicago". All the rep- 
resentatives showed excellent ability in organising their 
material and in presenting it with fluency and force. 

Chester Williams 




First place in the women's Extempore Contest came 
to our University when Louise Murdoch, speaking on 
'The Press and Advertising", defeated all contestants 
for honors. 

The contest was held at La Verne College on February 
23. The general subject was "The Press", and an hour 
before the competition began each entrant was assigned 
a certain phase of this topic. 

Miss Murdoch was highly commended, not only for 
her thorough knowledge and grasp of the subject, but 
even more for her fluency of speech. This marks the 
second year U. C. L. A. has won the contest. 

Lui im Murdoch 







A new field was opened to campus orators this year, 
when the University became a member of the Pacific 
Coast Forensic League. 

Leslie Goddard ably represented U. C. L. A., deliver' 
ing a masterly oration on the subject: "The Spirit of 
Civilisation", and was awarded second place in the con- 

Contention for honors took place on March 29 at 
Pomona College. First place went to Arizona, represent- 
ed by Lawrence Rose. 

We may justly be proud of the University for placing 
so high in this, the first year of competition. 


Winning first place has become a habit with the 
women of the University. For the third time they have 
won the Southern California oratorical contest cup. In 
1925 Helen Jackson, and in 1927, Genevieve Temple 
won first place. As a result of this third victory, won by 
Wilma Wells at Redlands University on March 16, this 
cup has been given a permanent place in the trophy case 
of the LTniversity. 

Miss Wells competed against Redlands, Pomona, La 
Verne, and Whittier. Her address on "True American- 
ism" was characterized by its straightforward sincerity. 

Leslie Goddard 

Wilma Wells 


Professor Charles A. Marsh 
Debate Coach 


In Professor Charles A. Marsh, the University has a 
coach of exceptional ability. While insisting upon a 
thorough knowledge of facts and a logical presentation 
of arguments, Professor Marsh has encouraged the newer 
ideas of freedom and humor in forensic speaking. The 
result has been no loss of power, but an added charm 
and interest. Sound logic, poise of manner, ability to 
speak extemporaneously, and, above all, good sportsman- 
ship, are qualities which Professor Marsh has endeavored 
to impart. This training has not only resulted in develop- 
ing winning teams, but has proved of genuine educational 
value to the debaters. 


Genevieve Temple and John Hurlbut, debate managers, have amply fulfilled their 
trusts and have advanced debating in harmony with the general plan of activity expan- 
sion. Their work in scheduling and managing forensic contests has been greatly appre 


High national honors were won by U. C. L. A. in the debate tournament held at Tiffin, 
Ohio, under the auspices of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity. One 
hundred and twenty-five colleges from all over the United States sent delegates to this 

Genevieve Temple won first place in the Women's Oratorical contest: Kenneth Piper 
ranked fourth in the Men's Extempore, while Arthur White was awarded fourth place 
in the Men's Oratorical. This is no small accomplishment for our University. 

The journey east was indeed a 
triumphal progress, as eight vic- 
tories can be pointed to as addi- 
tional accomplishments. The wom- 
en won from Morning Side College 
at Sioux City, Iowa; from Buena 
Vista College at Storm Lake, Iowa, 
and from University of Wyoming. 
The men defeated University of 
Arizona; William Jewel College at 
Topeka, Kansas; Kansas School of 
Law, and Augustana College at 
Rock Island, Illinois. With this full 
and successful schedule, the reprc 
sentatives of U. C. L. A. spread 
the fame of this Institution 
throughout the continent. 

Ohio State Debaters 
Wltite, Temple, Coach Marsh, Gooder, Piper 

[ 16S 




Men's Glee Club 
front Row: Reimer, Solomon, McDowell, Spurgin, Young, Lin!(. Fessenden, Holtnquist. 
Bac\ Row: Boyd, Shochat. Gillespie, Chambers, Gross, Lilyquist, Thompson, Rams. Orgibet, Bow\er, Sims, Woolpert, 

McTvJiel, Bryson, Wasserma?i, Holt 



In addition to numerous campus appearances when they co'operated with the Arrange- 
ments Committee by serving on assembly and radio programs, the Men's Glee Club com' 
pleted a series of tours embracing communities all over Southern California, singing be- 
fore high school gatherings, churches and clubs. 

The organization this year was larger than ever before, giving more opportunity for 
diversification. From the thirty members three or four soloists were picked, and a quar- 
tet was formed. These served as a nucleus around which the programs were built. In- 
strumental solos and novelty acts were also introduced. 

The club was under the musical direction of Squire Coop, assisted by the student di- 
rector, Arthur Reimer. Gordon Holmquist acted as President; Thomas McNeil, Vice-Pres- 
ident; Lawrence Holt, Secretary; Gordon Chambers, Manager; Junior Orgibet, Council 
Representative; and Robert Young, Accompanist. 





Choral Club 



[ 170 






Women's Glee Club 

Front Row: Shilling, Johnson, Purmelee, Sarin's, Reed, Pohlman. Lingenjelder, Throne. 
Bac\ Row: Lilly white, Moore, Oliva, Redden, Richardson, Clar\, Duyan, Lowry. 




Singing before junior and senior high schools, Kiwanis luncheon clubs, women's 
clubs, and theatres, the Women's Glee Club made a tour of the Southland during the 
past year. This is the first time that such a tour has been carried out by a local women's 
singing organization. 

In addition, the activities of the Club included singing in the Inter-Collegiate Glee Club 
contest, which was held in Redlands on February 25. Performances were given over the 
radio, in several local and out-of-town churches, and in student assemblies. The quartet 
was composed of Maxine Sarvis '30, soprano; Irene Oliva '29, second soprano; Mina 
Throne '31; first alto; and Virginia Pohlman '31, second alto. 

Mrs. Bertha Vaughn directed the Club, assisted by Harriet Hegsted, student director. 







Men's Quartet 
Holmquist, Orgibet, Reimer, Lilyquist 

Women's Quartet 
Throne, Sarvis, Pohlman, Oliva 

171 ] 










Functioning primarily in an effort to place good music in regular contact with interest- 
ed students, the orchestra rendered informal concerts twice a week throughout the year 
in Millspaugh Auditorium. These concerts were more in the nature of rehearsals where 
the best work of master musicians was played, with emphasis not on technical perfection 
but in the imaginative elements of the composition. Under the direction of Mr. Coop, the 
orchestra was composed of thirty-five of the best instrumentalists on the campus. 


Due to the excellence of its work last year, the Choral Club appeared three times this 
year at the Philharmonic Auditorium. Rossini's Stabat Mater was rendered with the Phil- 
harmonic orchestra in its regular symphony pair of concerts. In the spring semester the 
group repeated the Ninth Symphony in which it assisted last year, and climaxed the sea- 
son by singing Florent-Schmidt's Psalm Forty-Seven in the final pair of concerts in April. 
Over a hundred voices composed the Choral Club, which was directed by Squire Coop. 


The Pep Band, com- 
posed of thirty-five 
pieces, appeared at rallies 
and pajamerinos and at 
all conference football 
and basketball games, 
playing and drilling be- 
tween halves and accom- 
panying songs from the 
rooting section. The 
Band was directed by 
Mr. John Hughes, with 
Richard Petrie as stu- 
Pep Band dent-director, and Paul 

■kaaai p ™ . n r T-v ow: >x me - R ' ch f ds ' Hu J h ' s , , Richards, manager. 

Middle Row: Mitchell. Williams. Matson, Robinson, Hahtead. Pedersen, Fujise 

Bac\ Row: Morgan. C. Williams, Lenz. Kienzle, Wheelis, Dilworth. Proctor, 

Miller. Lehman, Goldsworthy, L. Williams 


Pit I 





Bradford Berry 

Ginsburg Murdoch 

Michelmore Locke 

Harrington Graydon 




The California Daily Bruin provides the stu- 
dents of the University with news of campus 
activities, items from other Pacific Coast col- 
leges, and outstanding and interesting world 
events. Although realising that campus affairs 
rank first in importance in college journalism, 
the Bruin follows the belief that a balanced pub- 
lication must contain information on topics of 
world-wide interest. 

As a member of the United Press, the publi- 
cation receives the latest world news over a 
leased wire. News from other campi comes 
through the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Asso- 
ciation, of which the Bruin is a part. During the 
past year the Bruin also joined the California 
Publishers' 1 Association, an organization of 275 
of the leading newspapers in the State. 

Recognizing that if it is to hold the respect 
and confidence of the student body, a college 
journal must remain perfectly impartial, the 
Bruin finds no place for favoritism in its col- 
umns. In political issues the paper takes no part, 
but presents both sides from an unbiased view- 
point. Problems concerning the University, 
however, win from the publication its ardent 
support, for the Bruin is ever ready to help 
build for a greater University. 

Commendation of the editorial policy of the 
Bruin was given by Arthur Brisbane, nationally- 
known editorial writer. After a study of the 
paper Mr. Brisbane declared that the Bruin 
maintains the highest type of journalistic stan- 


l iim"«i) t i)Kk>wnilMm-'/ 















dards and ethics, which any metropolitan paper 
might profitably follow. Hewitt My ring, a visit' 
ing English journalist, judged the Bruin to be 
the best college paper that he had seen in the 
United States. 

At the meeting of the Pacific Intercollegiate 
Press Association held in Vancouver, James 
Wickizer and Eugene Burgess represented the 
Bruin. Wickizer was elected president of the 
organization, and U. C. L. A. named host for 
the next convention, which will be held in Los 
Angeles in October, 1928. 

College athletics, with their great importance 
in campus life, found adequate treatment in 
daily editions. Although featuring U. C. L. A. 
sports, the paper did not neglect the athletic 
activities of neighboring colleges, other Confer' 
ence members, and the important universities 
of the country. Crisp comment on current sport 
matters became a daily part of the Bruin in a 
column written by the sport editor. 

A drama page was published weekly, giving 
student reviews of leading dramatic offerings. 
Twice weekly a women's page was presented, 
which contained a column of social happenings 
of student and faculty groups. The Literary Re- 
view was made a regular supplement of the 
Bruin, appearing every third week on 

Supervision of the general policy of the paper 
is in the hands of the editor. The managing 
editor acts as the editor's assistant, his own par 
ticular work being to see that all campus activ 
ities are reported. Under the managing editor 

Miller Leiffer 

Chadeayne Morris 

Frogley Short 

Mangan Badger 






, - 
; * 










Monte Harrington 
Managing Editor 


Editorial Assistants 
George. McKenzie, Schaefer, Foultz, Metcalf, 
Short, Rohman, Chambosse. 
Back. Row: Lapidus, Stewart, Wilson. Smith, KoeMer, Reed, Surface. 
Cinsburg, Widess, Bastheim 

and women's editor are organized men's and women's staffs. There are five day editors, 
each editor having charge of one issue of the paper every week. 

The work of the managerial staff is also of importance. Members of this department 
secure advertisements and attend to the financial affairs of the publication. At the end of 
the first semester, the Bruin reported that its financial position was one thousand dollars 
better than at a similar time last year. 

James Wickizer served as editor of the publication for both semesters, with Monte 
Harrington as managing editor. During the first semester Lucile Berry was women's editor, 
a position filled by Marion Walker in the second semester. Louise Murdoch acted as wc 
men's managing editor. The copy desk editor was Mary Esty, for the first semester, and 
Esther Surface, for the second. Kenneth Frogley and Ted Ginsburg were P. I. P. edi- 
tors, while Albert Shershow and Armine Mackenzie shared the duties of feature editor. 

The position of society editor 
was filled by Evaleen Locke for 
the first semester, and by Clara 
Widess for the second. Jeanette 
Kuhn was drama editor for the 
entire year. Eugene Harvey, as- 
sisted by Delbert Woodworth 
and Roger Maxson, had charge 
of sports. Day editors were Eu- 
gene Harvey, Kenneth Frogley, 
Walter Bogart, Marion Walker, 
Delbert Woodworth, and Fannie 

Organized under Eugene Bur- 
gess, the managerial staff consist' 
ed of Kingsley Chadeayne, ad' 

Business Staff Assistants vertising manager, Harold More, 

Front Row: Leiger. Miller, Waterman. Badger circulation, and Haskell SheltOn, 

Hack. Row: Morris, Shelton. Knox. Burgess, Davis, Campbell. . . . 

Osheren\o national advertising manager. 




News Bureau Staff 
Graydon, Con\lin, Hoover, Froghy, Purdum, Holton 

William E. Forbes 







Carrying news of the University and its students to all parts of the State, the News 
Bureau issues daily releases to metropolitan newspapers, the Associated Press and United 
Press offices, and the leading papers in surrounding communities. On occasions when 
special events occur on the campus, a larger release is sent to practically every paper in 
the State. 

Under the direction of Lydia Purdom, articles about students in activities were sent 
to the home and high school papers of the individuals participating. During the second 
semester a program of placing items in California-produced magazines was inaugurated 
by Phyllis Holton. The News Bureau also prepared a page for each issue of the Califor- 
nia Monthly, the publication of the alumni of the University of California. 

Through the photography department, the Los Angeles newspapers were supplied with 
sport and feature pictures depicting campus life 
at the various seasons of the year. This is one of 
the most important phases of the work carried on 
by the Bureau. Thelner Hoover was photogra- 

Papers were supplied with items on social 
events by Monta Wells. 

Kenneth Frogley supervised the production of 
football programs for the Drake, Pomona, and 
Whittier games. The Bureau also produced pos- 
ters for games and events that were handled by 
the Associated Students. 

Reorganised since last year, the News Bureau 
is now built along the lines of similar bureaus at 
Berkeley and Stanford. William E. Forbes served 

throughout the year as Director. Football Programs Published by 

News Bureau 











James W. Lloyd, Editor-in-Chief 

Associate Editors 

Betty Waters George L. Keefer 

Assistant Editors 

Laurence Michelmore 

J. Brewer Avery 
Dallas Conklin 
Hansena Frederickson 
Alice Graydon 
Virginia Hertzog 
Evaleen Locke 

Harry Miller 
Sue Nelles 
Portia Tefft 
Miriam Thias 
Harriett Weaver 

Katherine Wilson 

Joe George, Photographer 
Elizabeth Cloes, Technical Staff 













Walter B. Furman, Business Manager 
Ray Candee, Advertising Manager 


Harold Breacher Thomas Griffin 

Harold Campbell Ned Johnson 

Cecil Foster James Kuehn 

William Frederickson Philip Paige 

William Gottsdanker Harold Want 

Myron Wasson, Sales Manager 

Lloyd Bunch, Lester Frink, Ashby Vickers 
Ozro Childs, Picture Appointment Manager 
Ida May Valiant, Secretary 
Philip Paige, Clarice Springer, Collections 












Editorial Stai i A>Mstants 

Front Row: Wild, Roper, Traughber, Tenney, Logan, Heineman 

Bac\ Row: Sf(clton, Weaver, Tarbell, Monning. Sedgwic\, Reese, Reynard, Allen, Stewart 


Photography. Joseph Kumabe, Sally Sedgwick, Charles Caldwell. 

Stenographic Staff: Jean Monning, Eleanor Inman, Bernice Wilson, Margaret Roper, 
Violette Fountaine, Dorothy Hayes, Fay Smith. 

Art Staff: Harriett Weaver, George Keefer, Campbell Holmes, Marilyn Manbert. 

Technical Staff: Mary Heineman, Fred Kuhlman, Robert Stewart, Elisabeth Mills- 
paugh, Margaret Allen, Mary Owen, Betty Logan, Rachel Finch, Eleanor Hobdy, 
Salina Reese, Maxine Tarbell, Wilma Evans, Margaret Traughber, Katherine 
McCroskey, Frances Shields, Felice Ross, Philip Skelton. 

Managerial Staff Assistants 
Reeves, Kirstein, Breacher, Grijjin, Want, Lowe, Frederic\son, Evans 


— - 



At the left is Colonel Guy G. Palmer, Professor of 
Military Science and Tactics. At right is Cadet- 
Colonel Ned Marr. Above is a scene from the grad- 
uation exercises of advanced course men. 






With the firm conviction that the Reserve Officers Training Corps has the greatest re- 
spect and fullest co-operation of the students and faculty of the University of California 
at Los Angeles, the members of the Military Department have developed on this cam- 
pus a regiment which is a credit to the name of the University. Although military 
training was instituted at the University of California at Berkeley in 1888, training at 
U. C. L. A. was not offered until February 1921, when a unit of 100 men was formed 
under the direction of Colonel Guy G. Palmer. The size and efficiency of the organiza- 
tion have increased until, at the present time, 1322 men comprise the military depart- 
ment of the University. 

Before 1916-17 commissions were not given for 
military work in colleges. By a congressional act of 
that year the R. O. T. C, with its basic and ad- 
vanced courses, was established, and is now a major 
factor in the national defense program. Graduates 
of the advanced course are eligible to receive com- 
missions in the Officers Reserve Corps of the Army, 
and may be called on by the United States in time of 
national stress. Experience has proved that indivi- 
dual benefit accrues to the men who take the course. 
Besides improving the stature and general physical 
condition and habits, the training develops co-ordin- 
ation and latent abilities of organization and leader- 

Under the charter of the University by the State, 
two years of military training are required of every 
male student. Freshmen and Sophomores normally 
enroll in the basic course, unless they have received 
previous instruction in a junior unit in high school. 




This course consists of two drill periods and 
one theory class weekly. Freshmen constitute 
the ten rifle companies, and are taught the rudi- 
ments of drill. Sophomores, composing the sup- 
ply, howitzer, and three machine gun compan- 
ies, learn the method of operation of machine 
guns and howitzers. In the theory classes the 
men are given instruction in military courtesy, 
rifle-marksmanship, musketry, and scouting and 

Following graduation from the basic course, 
the cadets may elect to proceed with the ad- 
vanced course. As the War Department has 
provided for a quota of but 132 men, only a 
limited number may enroll in this course. When 
twenty men graduated in February, there were 
over 100 applications for the vacancies. 

On the Rifle Range 





All commissioned, and many of the non-commissioned cadet officers of the regiment 
are chosen from the advanced classes. The cadet officers assist the regular army personnel 
in teaching men in the basic course. The upper-classmen consider problems of military his- 
tory, administration, military law, rules of land warfare, and combat principles. Each ad- 
vanced course student is also required to attend one summer camp. Sixty-three men, the 
full quota for this University, attended the last summer camp at Del Monte. 

Twenty men graduated from the advanced course in February. They were: Cadet- 
Colonel Ned Marr, Lieutenant-Colonel Loren L. Ury, Majors George S. Badger, Charl- 
ton F. Chute, Glenn M. Green, and Arthur E. Hutson, and Captains William E. Arnold, 
Ralph E. Bauer, Joseph C. Bridgood, Robert S. Fitzgerald, William E. Forbes, Frank C. 

Below: The Military Band. At right, cadets 
assemble machine gun for practice. 

183 ] 




Prescott III, Carl O. Tunberg, F. L. Wads- 
worth, Ralph L. Warner, Fred Wormer, Clar- 
ence R. Zoll, and Wilbur D. Reynolds. 

Members of the June class are: William Ball, 
Bela N. Barnes, John B. Breaks, Henry C. Burn- 
hill, Flournoy P. Carter, Alfred C. Correa, 
John W. Doran, Claude L. Elver, William Em- 
pey, Joe T. Farnham, John Feldmeier, Franklin 
Frymier, Robert M. Fudge, Christopher A. Gin- 
gery, Sterling S. Green, Albert F. Guenzler, E. 
Giles Hart, Arthur Honig, Alwin W. Johnson, 
William F. Kelley, John D. Layman, James B. 
Mullin, Robert E. Rasmus, Kenwood Rohrer, 
Edward D. Skinner, Leonard H. Smith, Kenneth 
E. Taylor, Henry R. Thompson, Ernest A. Tur- 
ner, Gage B. Vaughn, Glenn S. Walker, and F. 
L. Watson. 

Besides several battalion parades and inspec- 
tions during the year, a parade of the whole 
regiment is held once a semester. A competitive 
inspection of all the companies in the regiment 
during the first semester resulted in the selection 
of G Company, under Cadet-Captain Sterling 
S. Green for the Freshmen, and Headquarters 
Company, under Cadet-Captain Charles Can- 
field for the Sophomores, as the winners for 
their respective divisions. The annual inspection 
by the War 'Department for distinguished col- 
leges was held during the spring semester. U. C. 
L. A. has received the rating of distinguished 
college, given to only forty-two colleges in the 
United States, for the past two years. 

Instruction of the unit is under the supervi- 
sion of Colonel Guy G. Palmer, U. S. A. re- 
tired, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 
Major Frederick B. Terrell, U. S. A. retired, 
Captain Charles H. Owens, Captain Carter 
Collins, Captain Horace K. Heath, and Cap- 
tain Robert L. Christian are Assistant Profes- 
sors. A new member was added to the military 
faculty during the past year, when Lieutenant 
Harold E. Smyser became affiliated with the 
staff. Lieutenant Smyser is a graduate of the 
United States Military Academy and also of the 
Infantry School at Fort Banning, Georgia. 

Under the coaching of Captain Horace 
Heath a rifle team was developed which placed 
high in several intercollegiate meets, and in sev- 
eral national contests. The team was composed 
of Captain Fritz;, Guth, Raybold, Adams, Fitz- 
gerald, Fudge, Frymier, Thompson, Minnock, 
Blackstone, Graham, Melton, Scott, Smith, 
Thurman, Turner, Solomon, Elmsey, Wade, 
Field and Webb. 

A well-trained band of fifty-five musicians 
is a part of the unit, and participated in a num- 
ber of battalion and regimental parades. Mr. 
John Hughes, leader and chief musician, direct- 
ed the band, while Harold Dilworth and Rich- 
ard Tull were the cadet leaders. A drum corps 
of sixteen men, under Harold M. Johnson, 
drilled with the band at special formations. 

When the University moves to Westwood, 
it is planned to increase the number of units, 
which will be organized in the same way as the 
units in the Military Department at Berkeley. 
As at present, the main division will be the In- 
fantry. The Coast Artillery Corps will provide 
the cadets with an opportunity to work with 
automatic weapons, and to become proficient in 
firing on land, naval, and aerial targets. The 
application of surveying to military problems 
will also be considered. 

In the Air Service Unit, a study will be made 
of the various types of aircraft engines. Instruc- 
tion will probably be given in the history of 
aeronautics, observation aviation, airplane in- 
struments, pursuit tactics, aerial photography, 
and other phases of the subject will be ex- 

Dealing with all types of military supplies 
the Ordnance Unit will study various problems, 
including ordnance engineering, and administra- 

Plans for an enlarged armory have been con- 
templated, which would provide headquarter 
rooms, administrative offices, classrooms, sup- 
ply rooms, showers, and an indoor rifle range. 
If the state supplies the building, military offi- 
cials feel that the War Department will not hesi- 
tate to supply the equipment and instructors 
for the new units. 




NY year such as the one just concluded 
which witnessed the breaking of the ties 
that bound the Bruins to their old friend- 
ly enemies of nine years standing and the 
entering of a new field of competition, must, in the 
very nature of things, furnish a wealth of incidents 
whose dramatic interest serves to lift them above the 
average. Two events of this kind, the one occurring 
in the latter days of 1027, and the other in the first 
days of 1928, will stand out in the traditions of the 
years as the high lights of a brilliant season. 

Imagine, if you will, that you are sitting in the 
stands of the Rose Bowl stadium in company with 
ten thousand other rabid football fans. The warm 
sun is hanging low in the west and the long shadows 
of the late afternoon are slanting across the green 
turf of the playing field. Two fighting teams are fac- 
ing each other across the line of scrimmage. There 
is a quick bark of signals, the ball snaps back, and as 
the Bruin backfield man sweeps around the end be- 
hind his interference, the clear notes of the time- 
keeper's whistle float over the field. The game is 
ended, and the Bruins have officially graduated from 
the Southern Conference. 

The scene fades into the Stanford basketball pavil- |£l; 
ion. The white lights above beat down upon the ^2 
glistening floor and make the faces of the ten players I 
grouped there seem queer and drawn. There is d 
moment of tense silence. The referee raises his hand, 
both captains signal that they are ready, and as the 
ball is tossed into the air between the centers, the 
sharp blast of a whistle cuts the stillness. The players 
spring into action, a bed/am of noise breaks loose. 3 
The game is started and the Bruins have made their | 
initial appearance into the Pacific Coast conference, jj 



[ 188 





Howard McCollister, yell king for the 
1927-2S athletic season, iras always on 
hand to had the Bruin Jans in the sup- 
port of their teams. Howard was an 
able leader who gave his best in service 
to It's University. 

Arthur Park iras the second mem- 
ber of the trio of yell leaders who 
held sway during the past year. 
Art was a real leader and showed 
flashes of rare ability in handling 
the rooters. 

When things began to get hot 
on the field, one could always 
li,/,/ Harold ••Spud" More in the 
midst of things, an added im- 
petus to the cheering of the 
Bruin following. 





Working under an established 
policy of carefully controlled yell' 
ing from the rooting section, Howard 
McCollister and his assistants, Harold 
"Spud" More and Arthur Park, directed 
the cheering during the past year in a scien' 
tific manner. Through their efforts the songs 
and yells were given an added preciseness. 

In full ccoperation with the Rally Committee 
during the football season, McCollister was an mr 
portant factor in organising the section into a disci' 
plined unit that performed the card stunts between 
halves with the smoothness of a military drill. As a 
leader who disregarded personalities in his work, and 
who placed his service to the University above all 
else, McCollister will be remembered as an able yell- 
king and a true Calif ornian. The cheering of 
the Blue and Gold of the south, receiving its 
guidance from McCollister and his assistants, 
has this year been outstanding, an inspiration 
to the teams on the field. 


T. Cunningham 

S. Cunningham 



Members Ex-Officio 
Dr. E. C. Moore, Director of the University. 
Dr. W. C. Morgan, Chairman of Faculty Athletic Commission. 
Dr. E. J. Miller, Dean of Men. 

W. H. Spaulding, Director of Physical Education for Men. 
Thomas Cunningham, President A. S. U. C. 
S. W. Cunningham, General Manager of the Associated Students. 

While it is true that a high scholastic standard lends much to an institution of learn' 
ing, it must be admitted that successful athletic teams are the press agents of the colle- 
giate world. It is the surge of red-blooded American youth in active competition that 
commands instant attention; colorful struggles of brain and brawn are the very life of a 
great university, the bright spots which loom up against the steady, gray background 
of thesis and theme. 

Whether or not too great an emphasis is being placed upon college athletics is not a 
point for discussion here. Suffice it to say that the importance of the sport program in 
college circles makes necessary a proper guidance for all such interscholastic competi- 
tion. Different universities meet this need in various ways according to the problems 
peculiar to each, the general medium being in the form of a board of leaders, known by 
the name "Board of Control", or by some other similar title. 

At U. C. L. A. this group has been particularly active, shaping the athletic destiny in 
pursuance of definite policies and handling the negotiations with other institutions. The 
board was instrumental in effecting the entrance of the Bruin teams into the Pacific Coast 
Conference. Being a representative body, the board's decisions have, in every case, been 
for the best interests of the University. 












1920-21 — 
1921-22 — 
1922-23 — 

1923-24 — 
1924-2? — 
1927-28 — 

Wayne Banning 
Burnett Haralson 
Edward Rossell 
Burnett Haralson 
Walter Wescott 
Cecil Hollingsworth 
Earle Gardner 
Charles Hastings 
Scnbner Birlenbach 

Silas Gibbs 
Raymond McBurney 
Silas Gibbs 
Carrol Beeson 
Willard Goertz 
Wilbur Johns 
Horace Bresee 
James Armstrong 
Jack Ketchum 


Dale Stoddard 
Rex Miller 
Waldo Enns 
Burnett Haralson 
Arthur Jones 
Elvin Drake 
Robert Richardson 
John Terry 
George Keefer 

Robert Edwards 
Samuel Bender 
Robert Shuman 
Carl Busch 
Fred Houser 
Fred Houser 
Roger Vargas 
Alfred Duff 
Rodman Houser 

Wayne Banning 
Wayne Banning 
Alford Olmstead 
Howard Rossell 
Aaron Wagner 
Grayson Turney 
Al Wagner 
Eugene Pats 
Paul Fruhling 


Red-blooded, determined — and hot-headed. That's Scrib Birlenbach. And yet, when 
the situation required it, the Bruin grid leader could be as cool as an Eskimo in the midst 
of winter. Scrib possessed natural football ability combined with a football thinking brain 
and it was not often that an opposing quarterback could outguess him. 

Jack Ketchum, flashing down the court to sink a basket, reminds one of the hero of 
a college story or film. Jack played a consistent game in his last year of basketball, and 
as leader of the first Bruin team to enter into big conference play, he set an inspiring 
example for his teammates to follow. 

Tennis, always a popular sport at the University, got off to a good start in the Pacific 
Coast Conference under the leadership of Rod Houser. Houser began the season by win- 
ning the All-University open tournament and then led his men into stiff competition 
against the other coast universities. 

George Keefer, captain of the Bruin cinderpath artists, turned in an excellent season 
to close his University track career. Keefer was the type of man that could beat you 
and make you like him better for it. He was a convincing winner and a good loser, and 
his rivals admired him greatly for his sportsmanship. 

The baseball team was led this year by Paul Fruhling, whose work at third base was 
little short of phenomenal. Fruhling, better known as "Pete", was an able leader and 
his team acquitted itself in pleasing fashion during the past season. 


191 ] 

William H Spaulding 
Football Coach 


An old grad who was one of the rabid California 
supporters back in those days when U. C. L. A. was 
known as the Southern Branch and its teams were 
used as doormats by most of the teams in the South- 
ern Conference, returned to Los Angeles last fall and 
was present at the Whittier game when the Blue and 
Gold squad pounded out a 24-6 victory. With the 
memories of the old days still fresh and clear in his 
mind, he watched with satisfaction the mounting 
score under the Bruin column. At the end of the 
game, he turned to a man in the rooting section and 

"When I used to go here we were licked by every- 
body. What has happened?" 1 

"Spaulding," was the brief but comprehensive re- 
ply. No greater tribute could be paid to any coach 
than is contained in that simple statement of fact. 


When the Athletic Board decided to accept the invitation to enter the Pacific Coast 
Conference, it meant that the coaches of the various sports would have to buckle down 
even harder than before to turn out successful teams. And because track had never 
reached the proportions of the other forms of competition at the University, it meant that 
Harry Trotter would have the hardest task of all. But Harry, going to work with a 
smile, managed to turn out a track and field team that was a credit to the southern Blue 
and Gold. He took green material and fashioned it into a team whose veterans were 
few. His men, taking their cue from their coach, carried a fighting spirit into the various 
meets, and it was this additional punch that carried them through a successful year. 


A. J. Sturzenegger, varsity 
baseball coach, through his 
many years of coaching and 
his wide experience in profes- 
sional and semi-pro baseball 
has eminently fitted himself 
for the task of piloting the 
Bruin nine in its first years of 
Pacific Coast Conference com- 
petition. His sportsmanlike 
conduct both on and off the 
field has made him a favorite 
with both the members of the 
baseball team and the Univer- 
sity students. 

A. J. Sturzenegger 
Baseball Coach 


In six years of Southern Conference competition, 
the basketball teams coached by Pierce H. "Caddy" 
Works have won three championships, tied for first 
honors twice, and finished in second place once. With 
such an outstanding record of continued success tell- 
ing its own story, no further word is needed in praise 
of his system of coaching. Likewise his courteous and 
affable nature is so well known as to make any com' 
ment unnecessary. In the years of his contact with 
the University as coach, he has gained a place of re' 
spect not only here but in the other institutions both 
in the Southern Conference and the Pacific Coast 
circles. His fighting teams, light but extremely fast, 
and working with the smooth precision of a well de- 
signed and correctly operated machine, have estab- 
lished him as the equal of any basketball coach in 
the west. 

Pierce "Caddy" Works 
Basketball Coach 



A very highly respected baron of finance, who had achieved his position through his 
own efforts, once remarked that the most difficult thing for any young man to do was to 
make good in his home town. In the light of that statement, the work of William Ack- 
erman in turning out three conference champions in four years of Southern Conference 
tennis competition must be acknowledged a remarkable performance. Coach Ackerman is 
a product of this institution. As an undergraduate he was a star on the baseball and tennis 
squads. As a coach he is handling both the frosh and varsity tennis squads and the frosh 
diamond men with satisfactory results. In addition to these duties, he is director of intra- 
mural athletics of which he has been the head since the time of their inception. 


William Ackerman 
Tennis Coach 

In considering the men who 
are building the Bruins, no list 
would be complete without 
the name of "Scotty" Finlay, 
trainer. His work is second in 
importance to none, and much 
of the success of the teams in 
the past few years has been 
due to his intelligent and effi- 
cient work in the small room 
filled with all modern equip- 
ment for conditioning men. 
the one redeeming feature of 
the old gym. 

Alexander "Scotty" Finlay 


Good-bye to the Southern Conference 


B\> J. Brsivcr Avery, Sport Editor 

"I believe the future is only the past again, entered through another gate," the play- 
wright, Arthur Pinero, once stated in a play. If that is true, then a survey of the way 
we have traveled in the last few years should be of immediate and definite value in the 
light of our entrance into the Pacific Coast Conference and the consequent opening of a 
new chapter of athletic competition to our view. One year, of itself, is nothing. The ex- 
perience of the sport program just concluded has been worthless unless from its lessons 
of early failure and later success we have drawn a measure of knowledge that will make 
for greater accomplishment in the coming seasons to the end that we will realise fully 
the promise of the not too distant future. 

The season of 1927-28 has marked an important milestone in the progress of the Cali- 
fornia Bruin along the high road to athletic glory. It has been a period of transition in 
which we quit the familiar hunting grounds of the past nine years and ventured into the 
big woods of Pacific Coast Conference company. It was some nine years ago that this in- 
stitution, then known as the Southern Branch, made another, similar excursion into the 
Southern Conference. I was interested in looking back over the Southern Campus of 
1920-21 to note the spirit in which the sports writer of that year reviewed that first sea- 
son in the new circuit. It had not been an especially auspicious beginning. The institution 
was then a two year school, and the task of building winning teams from the Sophomore 
class was too great for human accomplishment. In the face of such obstacles as these, 
the sport editor of that year wrote these fighting words: 

"In spite of the odds which were against them, the men were on the deck all the time, 
not only in the grim fight of the battle, but in the background, training and holding to the 
rules laid down for conditioning themselves. In the continuance of such a spirit will the 
future success of the Blue and Gold teams lie." Considering that the football team failed 
to win a game that season, the indomitable spirit of those men, who in the face of 
such a disastrous season could write of "future success", shines out brightly against the 
drab background of unvaried defeat. Those fighting players and writers of the past 
have left us a glorious heritage of courage and faith. 



Vyje opponent* tW.Ward 

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Coach Jftartton 


Top row. left to right: MacDonald (Ass't Coach) 
Oliva, Young, Shoemaker. Lilyquist. Besbeek, Ruckle 
Thompson (Senior Manager ) , Marr. Breniman 

Treanor. Blau. Gibson. Tozer, Cirino. 
Middle row: Sturzenegger (Ass't Coach). Fields 
Gould, Noble. Hartman. Fleming, Simpson. Russom 

Singer, Bishop. Wilcox, Velasco, 
Finlay (Trainer), 
row : Solomon, Angle, Rasmus, Epstein. 
Davis. Barta. Birlenbach (Captain), Peterson. 
La Brucherie, Henderson. French. Hudson. 

Captain Birlenbach 

Conference Games 


24— Whittier 6 

8 — Occidental 

32— Redlands 

7 — Pomona — 7 

13— Cal-Tech 

84 1 3 


Final Conference Standings 

Team W. L. T. 

U. C. L. A 4 1 

Pomona 5 1 

Whittier 3 2 

Occidental 2 2 

Cal-Tech 2 3 

San Diego 13 

Redlands 1 6 

La Verne 3 


Non-Conference Games 

33 — Santa Barbara 

7 — Fresno State 

13 — Arizona 16 

6— Drake 25 

59 41 

Total for season: 
Bruins, 143; Opponents, 54 

La Brucherie Kicks Out of Danger in the Oxy Game 


A. J. Sturzenegger 
Backjield Coach 


Scoring what the theatrical producers would term a distinct hit in their 
first act of the prologue to the season of 1928, Coach William Spaulding's 
latest version of "what a football team should be" overwhelmed the Santa 
Barbara Teachers College Roadrunners 33-0 in the opening practice tilt. 

The Roadrunners were well run over at the heels when the dust of battle 
cleared away after the Bruins had charged over their goal line twice in the 

first quarter and once in each of the remaining 
three. From start to finish the heavier California 
team dominated the situation at every point. The 
work of the Bruin backs, Fields, Fleming and La 
Brucherie was especially impressive considering 
the earliness of the season. The line also showed 
well in its initial appearance and gave promise of 
big things in the games that were to come. 

Sturze" is a man's man. As 
Spaulding's assistant backfield 
coach, he won the admiration of 
the Bruin gridders not only be- 
cause of his great football 
knowledge and ability to teach 
what he knows, but also be- 
cause he is just himself. Sturze 
can inspire a player to do bet- 
ter than his best and do it in 
a way that is in keeping with 
the spirit of clean sportsman- 


l" : oat 

Santa Barbara Falls Short in an Attempt to Block a Ki< 

The success of the aerial attack played a large part in the scoring, 82 yards being gained via 
the overhead route. On the defense, the Bruin line had little difficulty in holding the Roadrunners 
in check. The superior weight of Spaulding's forward wall made it almost impregnable, and the 
attempts of the visitors to penetrate the line fell flatter than a college 
man's bill fold. 

To Fields, the smashing Bruin fullback, went the honor of scor- 
ing the first touchdown of the season. A pass from Birlenbach to 
La Brucherie put the ball on the eleven yard line, and four plays 
later Fields hammered across for the opening tally. A second pass 
from Birlenbach to La Brucherie a few minutes later paved the 
way for another score. A twenty-one yard sprint by Fields through 
the middle of the Teachers put the ball on the four yard line where 
Fleming took it on across. Fleming con- 

Simpson and Russom, the two Sopho- 
more additions to this year's team, ac- 
counted for the score in the second quar- 

JIM HUDSON, at tackle, was 
one of the most valuable of 
Spaulding's linesmen. His stel- 
lar playing of three years went 
hand in hand with the Bruins' 
rise to prominence in coast grid 
circles. Jim will be missed next 

ter. Starting the drive from the center of the gridiron, Simpson sprinted 
thirty-eight yards in three tries and took the oval to the Roadrunner eleven- 
yard mark. In two attempts Jerry Russom covered the remaining distance 
and planted the ball beyond the last chalk-line. Failure to convert made the 
score 19-0 in favor of the Bruins. 

Fields scored the fourth touchdown almost sing 
ing in the third quarter. Coming into possession 
45 yard line, the Bruins marched steadily down 
smashing through the line for five and ten yards at 
a time. A fifteen yard push through the center 
put the ball across. The try for the extra point 
was successful and at the end of the quarter the 
Californians were leading 26-0. Santa Barbara, 
although outclassed, was putting up an admirable 
stand against the Bruin eleven, but Spaulding's 
men in their initial games, were playing excellent 

le-handed, the tally com- 
of the ball on their own 
the gridiron with Fields 

HUGH MacDONALD does for 
the line what Sturze does for the 
backfield. He takes new mater- 
ial and moulds it into good ma- 
terial and adds the finishing 
touch that transforms it into 
Al players. Much of the Bruin 
success is due to the perform- 
ance of the line, and back of it 
stands MacDonald. The line 
coach was a player under 
Spaulding at Minnesota and 
knows the Spaulding system to 
a t; his presence on the local 
coaching staff means much in 
the formation of better teams. 

Hugh MacDonald 
Line Coach 

La Brucherie's Tricky Footwork Carries Him by a Would-be Tackler 

In the final period Coach Spaulding began sending the regulars to the showers. Eager substi- 
tutes took their places in the line-up and continued to pierce the Roadrunner defense. A pretty 
bit of work by Russom accounted for the final tally, a brilliant dash from the ten-yard line doing 

the work. A tew minutes later the game ended with the ball on 
the Santa Barbara five-yard line, the Bruin substitutes having 
pounded their way down the field. 

Spaulding, while making no statements regarding the game, 
seemed pleased with the showing made by his proteges. Fields at 
the fullback berth was a revelation, and La Brucherie displayed a 
heady, tricky type of playing that won him a host of friends among 
the fans. Fleming, Birlenbach, Simpson and Russom performed in 
pleasing style, the work of the two Sophomore finds being particu- 
larly gratifying. In the fine Jim Hudson 
played his usual game while French and 
Epstein, trading off at center, turned in a 
good day's work and gave evidence of 
much future competition for the pivot job. 

BOB HENDERSON was a clev- 
er end whose speed and fight 
made him a big asset to the 
team. Bob's best performance 
was in the Drake game, although 
his spectacular pass-receiving 
against the Poets will be long 

Thrie Down and One to Go 



Fleming's brilliant forty-six yard run from midfield late in the first quarter of an otherwise 
scoreless game turned the balance in favor of the Bruin gridders in their second appearance of 
the season when they fought through four quarters of bitter football with the strong non-con- 
ference outfit from the Fresno State College. The game was played on Moore Field. 

Second only to Fleming's long dash was the powerful defensive work of the Bruin forward wall 
as it stopped the northerners cold on two separate occasions when the visitors had reached 
the two and three yard lines in successive marches down the field in the second quarter. The 
gradual stiffening of the line as the play neared their goal and the final stand of the men when 
they turned back the savage onslaughts that would have meant scores if they had succeeded, was a 
magnificent display of "back to the wall" fighting. 

The scrappy aggregation from Fresno proved as tough as their pre-game reputation had painted 

them, and they gave Spaulding"s men the battle 
of their lives before succumbing by the scant 
margin of seven points. On the offensive the 
two teams were evenly matched. It was the air 
tight defensive game of the California squad 
that gave them a slight edge. 

The drive that finally accounted for the win- 
ning marker started on the Bruin twenty-yard 
line with Fleming reeling off seven yards on the 
first play, and Birlenbach eight on the second. 
Four more attempts netted thirteen. It was then 
that Fleming broke away through tackle for his 
long sprint across the line. The extra point 
went to the locals on an offside penalty. 

out as one of the greatest play- 
ers ever to wear the University 
colors. Small in stature. Bert 
played rings around his larger 
opponents, running wild in a 
broken field, catching passes 
with rare skill, and punting on 
a par with the best in the 

JERRY R U S S O M, one of 
Spaulding's two Sophomore finds. 
Jerry was a good running mate 
with Cliff Simpson, the Sopho- 
more fullback, and managed to 
see plenty of service during the 
season. Great things are expect- 
ed of him next year when the 
Bruins make their debut into 
big company. 

Barta Musses Up One of the Fresno State Passes 

The northerners used passes with great effectiveness as well as a varied open field attack includ- 
ing a fair sprinkling of delayed bucks and reverses. The Blue and Gold exponents of Spaulding's 
system used power plays almost exclusively with off-tackle bucks by way of variety. 

The game opened with the State team kicking off to the Bruins. La Brucherie scooped it up 
on his own ten yard line and ran it back twenty yards before being thrown off his feet by a 
desperate tackier. Fleming clicked off six yards on the first try, Fields added seven more with 
a line smash to make it first down. However his next four trys made only nine yards, and the 
Raisin City team took the ball on downs. Three short gains left them with fourth down and one 
to go, and they bucked it over for three. On the next play a dash around end gained eighteen 
yards, a smash through the line seven, two more plunges six and then a forward pass was ground- 
ed over the line. It was from this inauspicious beginning that the Bruins came back to drive eighty 
yards to the only score of the game. It was a beautiful exhibition of consistent gaining. 

Throughout the game La Brucherie's punting was one of the high lights of the afternoon. La 
Brucherie is diminutive, but his fast and accurate kicking and his excellent interference running 
marked him as one of the most important cogs in the backfield combination. 

The playing of the Sophomores who gradu- 
ated from last season's powerful Frosh squad 
was promising, since Spaulding's system calls 
for a wealth of capable reserves. French at 
center, Brown at guard and Russom and Simp- 
son in the backfield performed like veterans in a 
game that tried the competitive spirit of the 
regulars with a season or two of experience 
behind them. The game was well played and 
hard fought throughout. 


NED FRENCH fought all sea- 
son with big Herman Epstein 
for the center position, and al- 
though smaller than his rival, 
managed to keep on even terms 
with him. French played a 
steady game and was as strong 
on defense as he was on of- 

JULIUS BECK has played his 
last game for the Blue and 
Gold. Starting at end in his 
Sophomore days after a brilliant 
Freshman grid career, this quiet- 
mannered player acquitted him- 
self in splendid fashion through 
three Varsity years. 


BRUIN S---24 

POET S---6 

Breaking the Jinx 


- . * 

Outstanding in 
the Poet game 
was the work 
of Jerry Russom 
(pictured above) 
and Bob Hender- 
son (left) whose 

OND Bruin score 

Eight years is a long time to wait for anything except 
a street car on Santa Monica boulevard at two in the 
morning or a victory over Whittier. Seven times in the 
history of the athletic relations of the two institutions, 
the Bruin football team had hurled itself against the Poet 
aggregation, and seven times the Bear was thrown back 
on its haunches. And then in the finale, in the eighth 
and last encounter of the teams as members of the same 
conference, the Blue and Gold machine hammered out a smashing 24-6 win in the most spectacular 
game of the schedule. And in spite of the size of the score, four touchdowns to one, the Quakers 
put up a terrific battle, and led by their backfield flash, Oak Pendleton, kept the final outcome in 
doubt until well along in the second half. 

The stands were a riot of noise and color. The exultant battle 
cries of the Whittier cohorts before the game were met by the full 
throated yells of defiance from the Bruin rooters. With seven lean 
years behind them, the Californians were in a fever of expectancy 
and hope. It was now or never for the Blue and Gold, and the 
crowded stands testified to the resolve of the Bruin enthusiasts to 
make it now, and to the determination of the Poet supporters to 
make it never. Spirit reached its highest point with entrance of 
the two teams and the running through of a few practice plays. 

The game opened in a frenzy of ac- 
tion. Taking the ball in the first few 
minutes, the Bruins rushed it to the 
Whittier eight-yard line before being 
halted. A try for a field goal went wide 


9 4^ 

CARL BROWN held down a 
guard position, his natural abil- 
ity earning him a place over re- 
turning lettermen. Brown was a 
player who made his presence 
felt, doing good work on offense 
and grabbing off a great share 
of the tackles. 


and the Poets began operations on their own twenty-yard line. 
Three line plays failed to gain and they kicked to the Bruin 
twentysix yard line. Fleming made six yards, and then Fields 
fumbled. It seemed a break, one of those well known breaks 
that had spelled defeat in other years, but after pushing the pig- 
skin to the five-yard line, the visitors lost the ball on an incom- 
plete toss over the goal line. 

Moving out to the twenty-yard line, Fleming clicked off twelve 
yards on the first try, and reeled off sixteen more in three at- 
tempts. On the next play Fleming broke loose and dashed forty- 
two yards for a touchdown. The kick for point failed, and with 
the first quarter almost over the Bruins 
led 6-0. 

EARL FIELDS was a fullback 
who turned into an open field 
runner once he sot free of the 
line. Earl, in his earlier days, 
used to crash straight ahead 
blindly, but his coaches have 
taught him the art of reversing 
his field. Bik'. strong, and a real 
scrapper, Fields is a decided as- 
set to the Bruin backfield. 

In the second quarter both teams 
scored. After Fleming and Fields had 
worked the ball to the nineteen-yard 
line, Birlenbach flipped a pass to Hen- 
derson over the line. The extra point 
was not made. 

After receiving the ball on the following kick off, Oak Pendleton of Whittier staged a little 
march of his own with the result that on the sixth play he dove over for the first and only Poet 
score. The try for extra point was unsuccessful. At the end of the half the Bruins led 12-6. 

The third quarter passed scoreless, but in the final period Russom and Fields opened up a drive 
that accounted for another score. Ripping off ten and fifteen yards at a crack, Fields pulverized 
the Whittier line with Russom scampering around the ends by way of variety. 

« 35 Si "< 2 * Ti 3 

Fleming Jerks Away from a Whittier Defense Man 


In the last four plays, Fields crashed out fifteen yards 
to take the ball across for a score. His line plunging in 
this drive was unstopable and when he was taken out 
of the game after the scoring, he received an ovation from 
the California rooters. 

The final tally was made in the last four minutes of 
play when French intercepted a pass. Simpson made 
eleven yards in two tries, and then La Brucherie reversed 
the field for a thirty-yard run to a touchdown. The vic- 
tory was a glorious finish to the records of the long com- 
petition of the two institutions, and it laid the so-called 
Whittier Jinx more than the regulation six feet under the 

Random Shots of the U.C.L.A.-Quaker Game Hichlichts When the Brltns Pounded the Poets for a 24-6 Win 

and Laid Away Forever the So-Called Whittier Jinx 



Walloping the strong Oxy team for the third time in 
as many seasons, the Blue and Gold grid machine bade an 
exuberant farewell to the Tigers as conference rivals with 
an 8-0 trimming in the roughest game of the season. 

Breaks of the game such as penalties and fumbles were 
about evenly distributed, but the alertness of the Califor- 
nia team gave them a decided advantage in capitalizing on 
these. During the first quarter the ball was almost exclu- 
sively in Bruin territory and twice the Tigers came with- 
in an ace of scoring. With Rozelle and Fusco alternating 
the work, the oval was worked over the sod to the Bruin 
ten-yard line where a fumble halted the attack. 

The Story of the Oxy Game in Pictures. At Top, Bruins Come on Field Amid Cheers of California Rooters. 
At Right, Between Halves, During the Game, and After the Final Whistle. At Bottom, to the Victor 

Belongs the Serpentine 


Oxy launched another 
attack but with less suc- 
cess than on the former 
attempts. The first smash 
netted three yards in 
short order with Fusco 
hitting the center. On 
the next play, directed at 
the same spot, the result 
was one foot. A delayed 
dash around end was 
smeared before it was 
well under way, and on 
the following down, Ro- 
zelle was stopped cold. 
The Big Parade had lost 
its fire, and when Flem- 
ing hit tackle in two 
plays he made a total of 
eight yards. 

Taking La Bru- 
cherie's kick on the 
thirty yard line, Ka 
zelle and Fusco 
again swept the 
Bruins back, this 
time to the one-yard 
line before the for- 
ward wall stiffened 
and after a magnifi- 
cent stand hurled 
back the powerful 
drive of the Oxy 
backs. La Bru- 
cherie then 
kicked out ot 
danger with a 
high spiral to 
the right. 

Three Action Photos of the Bruin - Backs, Fleming. La Brlcherie, and Fields. 
Making Footbai l History on the Green Turf of the Coliseum 


The quarter ended with the ball in the Bruins' possession, 
but throughout almost the entire first period the Orange 
and Black combination had kept the Spaulding men on the 
defensive. However, the splendid right they made under 
their own goal posts seemed to give the Californians con- 
fidence, and at the end of the period they were beginning 
to uncover some of the power that swept Whittier off the 
field in the preceding game. 

The second quarter was the opposite of the first, with 
the Bruins carrying the fight to the Tigers and threat- 
ening the visitor's goal line continually. It was in this pe- 
riod that Spaulding's charges scored a safety when the Oxy 
center passed over the head of a backfield man and across 
the line. The line plunging of Fields, who began to find 
holes in the Oxy forward wall was one of the high points 
of the period. 

The third quarter again witnessed the Bruin team 
carrying the fight into Oxy territory. Twice the Blue and 
Gold squad threatened to score and only missed the 
touchdown by a yard and a quarter. The period was closed 
with a scintillating run by Fleming who flashed f rom his own thirty-yard line to the Oxy eighteen- 
yard marker before being brought down. It was a fifty-two yard dash through a broken field. 

The scoring drive that brought the Bruin total to eight points, got under way a few minutes 
after the opening of the last quarter when a penalty of half the distance to the goal line was in- 
flicted on Oxy for kneeing. With the ball on the twenty-yard line, a series of rushes with Simp- 
son carrying half the Tiger team over the last six yards accounted for the score. 

La Brucherie Snags Long Pass in 
the Oxy Game 

Four Downs to Make Four Yards and a Touchdown. But California Staved Off the Attack and the 

Tigers Went Scoreless 


Signals were called by Captain Scrib Birlenbach, the 
heady Bruin field general who directed the U. C. L. A. 
attac\ in smart fashion. This dimunitive gridder is playing 
his last year for the Bruins in their final drive for a Southern 
Conference Championship. 

. Los Angeles Examiner. 

Captain Scrib 

Fleming Eludes a Tackler in one of His Famous Jaunts 
Through the Line 

As captain and quarterback of the first team to complete 
a conference season undefeated, Scribner Birlenbach proved 
an inspiring and an able leader of the football team in its 
last appearance as a member of the Southern Conference. 
His work this year climaxes a period of great growth in the 
strength of the Bruin teams in which they rose from last 
place in 1920 to a tie for first honors in 1927. 

At the conclusion of the Drake game Birlenbach finished 
his third year as a member of the varsity. Distinguished 
always for his fighting spirit, he added this year a measure 
of coolness under fire that will make him remembered in 
the years to come, not only as a great natural player, but 
also as a capable field commander and a popular and 
respected leader. 


foe Fleming, the Bruin bac\f\eld flash, is about as sweet a 
ball pac\er as has ever graced a Southern Conference grid- 
iron. When Spaulding s charges ma\e their appearance in 
P. C. C. ran\s next year, the new Bruin captain will un- 
doubtedly ma\e it interesting for the big league opposition. 

. Los Angeles Times. 

Captain-elect Joe 

Throughout the Season Many Defensive Backs Chased Joe's 
Galloping "14" Across the White Markers 

Joe Fleming, captain-elect of the 1928 squad, assumes 
his position as leader of the varsity at a time when the re- 
sponsibilities of the captaincy will be the heaviest of any 
years to come. Under his leadership the Blue and Gold 
eleven will make its entrance into Pacific Coast competition. 

Fleming was selected by his teammates at this critical 
point in the history of the University because they felt that 
his personal qualities of character, quiet competency and 
unerring judgment were vital to the morale of the squad 
during a season in which the Bruins would enter most games 
with the odds against them. 

Fleming has been one of the outstanding performers of 
the Spaulding gridiron combinations in the past two years, 
and his election as captain is tribute both to his brilliant play- 
ing and his fighting spirit. 



Russom Wigcles Through for a Score Against the Bulldogs 


Always an easy team for the California squad to handle, the Redlands University gridders were 
given a final, parting squeeze in the muscular arms of the powerful Bruin in their last meeting 
when the Blue and Gold eleven crushed the Redshirts 32-0. The score of the game, however, 
does not give any hint of the desperate and gallant battle the weaker team gave Spaulding's 
charges in an attempt to interrupt the Bruins in their triumphal march through the last Confer' 
ence schedule. That they failed does not detract from the valiance of their fight. 

The Baptist team fought bitterly to stem the onrushing torrent 
of the mounting score, and the more hopeless their cause became, 
the fiercer became their struggle. Redlands was walloped, but in 
that walloping they gave an exhibition of sheer pluck and the finest 
type of competitive spirit that did 
them credit. They walked from 
that field a defeated, and badly de- 
feated, team, and yet in the mo- 
ment of their defeat they were nev- 
er more triumphant. 

BOB RASMUS was the fourth 
member of the Bruin quartet of 
ends. His ability to punt stood 
him in good stead and his height 
made him extremely valuable as 
a pass receiver. His big chance 
looms next year when Henderson 
and Beck, first-string wingmen, 
will be missing. 

ELWIN PETERSON was trans- 
formed this season into a tackle. 
His performance at this posi- 
tion was second only to that of 
Jim Hudson, the Bruin ace. 
"Pete" carried on in splendid 
fashion and filled a big sap in 
the Blue and Gold forward wall. 
He will be among the missing 
next fall. 


hundred pounds of center that 
plugged the middle of the line 
to perfection. "Ep" was forced 
to play tip-top ball to keep 
French from taking the pivot 
position honors from him. Next 
year should see another battle- 
royal for a place in the middle 
of Spaulding's line. 

giant, early convinced the Bruin 
following that he possessed abil- 
ity. Only a Sophomore, his best 
years are ahead of him. A triple- 
threat man. he should go great 
guns in the 1928 season against 
the P. C. C. elevens. 

Throughout the first quarter both teams went score-hungry 
with the play centering in the middle of the field, but in the 
second frame the Bruins helped themselves to a large piece of 
cake in the form of three touchdowns. When the Blue and 
Gold men found themselves in this period, they ran through 
the Redshirts almost at will. 

La Bruchene chalked up the first score when he caught a punt on the thirty-five yard line and 
scampered down the field and across the line in a beautiful run through a broken field. The 
extra point was kicked. Bert also played a major part in the second. Taking the ball on the 
Bruin forty-yard marker, he reeled off forty yards in four plays. After Fields and La Brucherie 
had placed the ball in position, Russom carried it across. The third score resulted from a thirty- 
yard pass across the line from Birlenbach to Henderson. Solomon accounted for the final tally 
when he made nine yards after a fumble. 


The Bruin Rooting Section Performs at the Pomona Game 


Riding high on the crest of a rising wave of clean-cut victories that was sweeping it head- 
long into the harbor of a conference championship, the good ship "Bruins of 1927" missed the 
narrow entrance by a small margin and became stranded on the sandbar of a 7-7 tie with Pomona. 
The game was bitterly contested throughout four of the hardest played quarters of the entire 
season. Hope ran high alternately in both rooting sections, and the continual shouts of the spec- 
tators kept the Coliseum in a constant roar of full-throated noise. 

Pomona started off with a rush at the opening of the battle and slowly worked the ball down 
the field in a series of progressions and recessions that witnessed the Bruins being pushed back 
toward their own line a little further at each exchange, until at the end of the quarter the ball 
had come to rest on the twenty-five yard marker. At one time the Sagehens penetrated to the 
California ten-yard line before being driven back again. The steady pounding of Nixon's squad 
seemed to be weakening the Bruin defense, and though they had to fight for every foot of turf, 

the Pomona squad was gaining, and gaining con- 

The second quarter started with Spaulding's men 
again battling desperately with their backs to the 
wall and staving off in brilliant fashion what at first 
seemed a sure score. The thrust was halted on the 
ten-yard line again by almost superhuman effort. 
The men in the line bore the brunt of this attack, 
and the manner in which they dug in their cleats and 
threw the whole strength of their bodies into break- 
ing the power of that terrible drive brought the 
stands to their feet time after time. 

wins or loses a ball came. 
In the Pomona game it 
meant the difference between 
tying for the championship 
and taking a step down into 
second place. Spaulding early 
in the season developed Bob 
Angle to take care of this 
little detail. 


Start of the First Play After the Opening Kick-Off 

It was at this low point in the California fortunes that Fleming suddenly uncorked one of his 
spectacular dashes off tackle and hoofed up the field in a burst of speed to the Bruin fortyeight 
yard marker. The surprise of this sudden turn of the fight left the Pomona team stunned for a 
moment, and, quick to take advantage of this break, Birlenbach sent Solomon through the line 
for nine yards. The gain was nullified, however, when a five yard penalty was inflicted on the 
following play. Not at all disheartened by this break the Bruin backs pecked away four yards in 
two tries at the Sagehen line. 

Then there was a quick bark of signals, a surge as the two lines charged and met, and out of 
the confusion of arms and legs Fleming suddenly emerged with the pigskin tucked under his arm. 
Around the end he swept, sidestepped a secondary man, straight armed another and showed his 
heels to the field as he raced across yard after yard and swept over the goal line in a final sprint. 
The Pomona adherents were stupefied at this quick change of events, and sat silent while Angle 
was rushed into the game to kick the extra point. The ball went squarely over the posts and the 
Bruins led by seven points in a game where a one-point margin might win or lose and did even- 
tually mean the difference between a tie for first place and the undisputed possession of second best. 

Instead of disheartening the Sagehens this touch- 
down only stirred them to greater activity. Taking 
the kickoff on their own ten-yard line, the ball was 
run back to the middle of the field before coming to 
rest. Four line smashes netted twelve yards and a 
pass for nineteen failed by inches. Both stands were 
in an uproar. The Pomona team dented the Bruin 
line for five yards on the next play, three yards on 
the next, two on the following, and then a twenty- 
two yard pass that did succeed laid the ball on the 
Bruin eleven-inch line. Two plays later it was over. 
Score, 7-7. 

When BOB ANGLE kicked 
the extra point after touch- 
down in the Sagehen game. 
it meant a lot to Bruin 
fans. Bob was used by 
Spaulding to kick those 
needed extra points and on 
every occasion he made good. 
More power to him next 


The remainder of the period both teams battered the line without 
success and the half ended with the ball on the Pomona twenty-one 
yard line. The suddenness with which both teams flashed their 
attacks and scored their touchdowns left the spectators in a daze, 
and the outcome in even more doubt than at the beginning of the 

Early in the third century Pomona threatened again, but a fumble 
on the Bruin five-yard line cost them their chance. After that one 
attempt Pomona lost its fire, and the Bruins began working the 
hall down the field until at the end of the period they came to rest 
on the Pomona twelve-yard line, after clipping off twenty-five yards 
in a row in a series of line bucks in which Fields had done most of 
the work. His battering of the Blue and White line was beginning 
to show results, and with the team gaining fight as it approached 
the Pomona goal it looked as though the Bruins would push it over 
for a second tally. 

Opening the quarter with the ball in California's possession and 
the goal line within reach, Fields plunged six and one-half yards 
in two tries, placing the ball on the Sagehen three and one-half yard 
line. Again the Bruin fullback crashed into that bending line. 
Diving into the pile, the referee untangled the players about the ball. It was last down and two 
yards to go to a touchdown and the Conference championship. Fields again, but the ball was 
short by a foot. The failure of that drive proved the turning point of the game, for after that try 
neither team could make any headway, and the battle ended with the Bruins in possession of the 
ball on their own twenty-four yard line after stopping a last minute rally that carried the Blue and 
White gndders from their own twenty-yard line to the middle of the field, where they were forced 
to kick. 

To the spectators in the stands it was the most harrowing contest of the season with both teams 
scoring once in the first half and each threatening again during the last. With a conference title 
at stake, since both teams were slated to win their remaining games with ease, the game had all the 
color and suspense of a second Battle of the Marne. The Bruins were almost within reach of 
their first title when Fields barely failed to score, and it was a heart-breaking moment for the Bruin 
rooters when they saw their hopes of a title fade abruptly. 

Captains Manildi and Birlenbach 

more year at the wing position. 
During the past season he was 
temporarily converted into a 
tackle, playing both that and 
the end position in a most satis- 
factory manner. Barta is espec- 
ially remembered for the 85 yard 
run he made against Oxy two 
seasons ago. 

ERW1N DAVIS was without 
doubt one of the best guards any 
Bruin team ever had. It will 
be hard to fill his position when 
he leaves in June. Davis com- 
bined his regular linesman 
abilities with splendid interfer- 
ence running and was always 
in the thick of things. 



Nineteen-twenty-seven was a hard year for the persistent jinxes 
that had been trailing the Blue and Gold football machine for 
the past several years. The Whittier jinx was the first to suc- 
cumb, it being laid low in the opening game of the conference 
schedule. And then with the final appearance of the Bruin grid 
squad in the Southern California circuit as an active member of 
the association, the second was shaken off when Cal-Tech fell 
before the onslaught of the Spaulding men, who made the engi- 
neers dance to the tune of 13-0. 

For the past two years, Whittier and Cal-Tech have prevented 
the Bruins from winning the conference gonfalon although neith- 
er did well enough in the other games to take it themselves. 
But the year of 1927 witnessed a new turn to the endings of 
the opening and closing chapters of the season's record book. 
Whittier was toppled and Cal-Tech was beaten. 

Worked up to a high pitch of excitement by the success of the team in previous encounters, the 
student body came out en masse to the Rose Bowl stadium to see if Cal-Tech would be able to trip 
up the Blue and Gold gridders as in former years. A sort of superstition had grown up about the 
games with Whittier and the Engineers, and curiosity to see if Cal-Tech would go the way of the 
Poet combination was the typical attitude of the California rooters. The shouts of the rooting sec- 
tion mingled with the noise of the barkers who were doing a big business in peanuts and soft drinks; 
that is to say, the weather was warm . 

The game opened with the Bruins kicking off to the Engineers 
who lost the ball on a fumble after pushing it back to the forty-yard 
mark. With Fields and Fleming alternating, the Cal-Tech men 
were pushed down to their own twelve-yard line before an incom- 
plete pass over the goal line brought it out again to the twenty-yard 
mark in their possession. 

Fields Meets Serious Opposition 

HAROLD BISHOP was a heavy, 
fighting, substitute end. a Sopho- 
more gridder with a promise of 
a brilliant future. Bishop is big 
— rugged — the type of man 
Spaulding likes for material. 
With experience he should prove 
an adept player. 

TOMMY WILCOX received the 
name "Rabbit" from Coach 
Spaulding, and it has stuck ever 
since. Rabbit tips the scales 
around 135 pounds, but as a 
football player he possesses the 
effectiveness of men many 
pounds heavier. As substitute 
quarter he did some mighty good 


Hudson Leads the Way for Fields in a Ten-Yard Thrust 

The Engineers launched an attack that swept the oval to the middle of the field in a series of 
darting runs and then kicked to the Bruin nine-yard line. Here Fleming, Fields and La Brucherie 
cut loose with a varied assortment of line plays, off tackle bucks and end runs that carried them 
sixty-seven yards before the end of the quarter caused a temporary suspension of activities. 

Taking the ball on the Cal-Tech twenty-four yard marker, the Bruins continued their attack in 
much the same spirit as before, and in six plays took it over for the first score. Fleming started 
the festivities with an eleven yard gain on the first play, Fields punched out four more in two in- 
stallments while Simpson came through with three more. On the fourth down, Fleming rose to the 
occasion and ripped off five yards for first down on the Cal-Tech two-foot line. On the next play 
Simpson crashed over and with the try for the extra point successful, the score stood 7-0. The 
touchdown was made in an uninterrupted march of ninety-one yards, and revealed the sheer 
driving power of the team this year more clearly than any other single performance of the play- 
ing season. Functioning behind a line that opened holes with eclat, the backfield men galloped 
across yard after yard with ease. To the forward wall must go much of the credit for this cross- 
country trek for it was their almost perfect charging that cleared the way for the ball packers. 

The remainder of the second quarter and all of the third 
found the teams unable to come within scoring distance. But in 
the final period the Bruins unleashed another of their savage on- 
slaughts that brought results. Coming into possession of the ball 
on their own forty-one yard line after a Cal-Tech punt had 
fallen short, they opened up with their old power. Fleming slid 
off tackle for four yards, Simpson smacked the line for two, and 
then for one more. Fleming slapped tackle again for fifteen, fol- 
lowed with eight more, and then 
picked off nine yards in four tries at 
stan gould was a cicver t ^ e jj ne Then with goal to go, he shot 

guard, being especially good on *..".*- ^ o ' 

defense, stan was somewhat ff tackle as though thrown by a 

handicapped by his weight and o ' 

by a lack of experience but he catapult to cross the line without be- 

was a fighter from start to fin- r 

ish. giving men larger than he jj-jcr tOUched 

a run for their money. o 


On this scoring play the line opened a hole large enough to march 
an army through. Throughout this final conference game the forward 
wall was impregnable on defense and powerful on offense. Playing 
against one of the scrappiest lines in the circuit, they outfought and 
outsmarted their opponents. Taking advantage of their superior 
weight, they bore down upon the Engineers until they had the Pasa' 
dena men giving ground in every play. 

Twice again in the remaining time, the Bruins pushed down to the 
Cal-Tech line, but failed to buck it over. Another drive was in pro- 
gress and the ball was in motion when the whistle blew that ended the 
game and the active connection of the California teams with the 
Southern Conference. 

CLIFF SIMPSON was substitute 
fullback, a Sophomore. and 
a triple-threat man. It was he 
who punched through Oxy's line 
in the Coliseum to shove over the 
Bruin touchdown. Simpson's 
greatest hobby is that of tear- 
ing opposing lines to shreds. 
May he do just that against the 
big coast teams next year 1 

It was a fitting climax to a record of com- 
petition that was marked by a faltering start, 
but a whirlwind finish. During the first years 
of its membership in the Southern Confer- 
ence circuit, the Bruin teams were cuffed 
about unmercifully by practically every squad 

in the league. Then with the advent of Coach William Spaulding a new chapter was begun, and 
from that time on the Blue and Gold team became the squad to beat. Each season witnessed 
steady improvement, until this year they played through the entire conference without a defeat. 

The remarkable improvement in the caliber oof the Bruin teams in the past several seasons, 
gained them recognition from the other large universities of the west and resulted in the invita- 
tion from the Pacific Coast Conference schools to join the senior league. The little cub that had 
been trampled on only a short time ago had grown to maturity and left the scene of its adolescent 
childhood. The teams of the Southern Conference had always been great competitors, and it was 
with some regret that the team left the field and the conference that day. 

Fleming Under Full Steam 

Fields and Hudson Again 


Captain Scrib. nearing 
the end of his foot- 
ball career, played a 
marvelous came for 
California. At the 
right he is seen in a 
little argument re- 
garding a pass 


With a thrilling finish that would have done justice to the wildest imaginings 
of a writer of the so-called "College Hero" type of story that litters our magazines 
and clutters our moving pictures, the Arizona Wildcats presented the Bruins with a 1643 beating 
when they managed to pull the game out of the fire in the last seventeen seconds of play with a 
field goal booted over from the twenty yard line. A bit of local color was added to this dramatic 
situation by the colored porter who has accompanied the Arizona team on all their trips for sev- 
eral years. As the teams lined up the porter dropped to his knees, extended his arms and began to 
chant a prayer for the success of the kick. The ball sailed squarely between the posts. 

The game was one of those nip and tuck affairs that had the spectators on edge throughout the 
play. First, the Bruins would punch out a touchdown, and a few minutes later the Wildcats would 
reciprocate; then after some hectic battling in midfield, the Bruins would set out for the final chalk 
mark and push the ball over while the southern squad would again even it up. And then there was 
the almost fictitious finish to top off the afternoon. 

Playing the Wildcats off their feet in the 
opening minutes of the game, the Bruins start- 
ed from midfield with a thirty-yard pass, Bir- 
lenbach to Rasmus. Another twenty-five yard 
pass from Birlenbach to La Brucherie put 
over the score while Fleming added the extra 

The Arizona squad came back late in the 
first period, however, getting their start when 
a poor kick by Rasmus went out of bounds 
on the Bruin thirty-five yard line. Straight 
line punches pushed over the touchdown for 
the Wildcats, but the goal was missed, leav- 
ing the Bruins holding a one point lead at 
the end of the half. 

Proving That Football Play 
Popular Opinion, 

ers, not\vithstandi> 
Can Read 


Again getting off to an auspicious start at the opening of the 
second halt, the Bruins punched out a touchdown through the 
line with Russom, Solomon and Fields carrying the ball. The first 
march carried them to the one-yard line where the Wildcats braced 
and held for downs. The driving power of this trio of Bruin ball 
packers was not to be denied, however, and the second march 
resulted in a score. Fields carried the ball over, but the try for the 
extra point was missed. With a lead of 1 3-6, and with such a display 
of strength as these two marches showed, the Bruins looked good 
to win. 

JACOB SINGER has played 
guard for two seasons and has 
one more to go. With the ex- 
perience he has gained he should 
be outstanding in his position 
next year. Weighing 215 pounds, 
"Jake" looms up as a big aid 
against P. C. C. teams in the 
Bruins' big league debut. 

Following the second Bruin touch- 
down, the Wildcats, blocking Rasmus 1 
kick on the twenty-eight yard line, got a 
break good enough to put them back 
in the fight. Several line bucks and a 
pass resulted in a score, and the extra 
point made the count 13-13. 

For the remainder of the quarter, a kicking duel between the two squads ensued with Arizona 
gaining from ten to fifteen yards on each exchange. Near the end of the game, the ball was boot- 
ed from behind the Bruin goal line to their thirty-yard mark. Several line plunges brought the oval 
to the fifteen-yard line where the Bruins held. On the fourth down, with seventeen seconds to 
play, the Arizona quarter called time out. After a few moments of consultation, the Arizona team 
resumed action. Signals were barked, the ball floated back to the quarter and he coolly placed it 
squarely between the posts for three points and the victory. 

The two squads were well matched defensively. On the one hand the Arizona kicking was 
superior, but this was counterbalanced by the greater strength of the Bruin line. The Bruins gath- 
ered in sixteen first downs while only seven were registered by Arizona. Fields and Solomon were 
the big smoke for the Bruins on offense, while the passing combination of Birlenbach to La Bru- 
cherie worked to perfection. 

La Brucherie Proves to be an Important Cog in the Bruin Aerial Attack, Tallying on Birlenbach's 

Long Toss 


A Determined Bruin Stops Captain Cook, of Drake 


Matching punch for punch the assortment of power plays launched at them by their oppon- 
ents, but falling short in the aerial department when two passes were intercepted and carried thir- 
tyfive and sixty-five yards for touchdowns, the Bruins dropped a 25 '6 grid encounter to the Drake 
University of Des Moines, Iowa, in an intersectional game played in the Los Angeles Coliseum 
that officially rang down the curtain of the 1927 football drama. 

The Bruin score was punched out through the heavy Bulldog line by Fields and Fleming on 
straight line plunges, winding up with a short pass over the goal line with Birlenbach tossing and 
Henderson receiving. 

The first half passed scoreless with both squads playing very much the same sort of game — 
straight line punches varied with off tackle bucks. In this period the Bruins gained one hundred 
and twenty-eight yards as compared with one hundred and thirty-one made by Drake. Neither 
team had been able to make much headway during this frame. 

Before the second half was two minutes old, Barnes of the 
middle westerners, intercepted a Bruin pass on his own thirty- 
five yard line and behind perfect interference swept through the 
entire Blue and Gold squad to cross the line for the first score. It 
was a brilliant run, and enough to upset the morale of any oppos- 
ing team, but the Bruins came back after this momentary set-back 
to push a touchdown over on their own account. 

Taking the kickoff on his own thirteen-yard line, La Brucherie 
sprinted back to the thirty-yard mark before being brought 
down. Fleming made eight yards and Fields went through the 

line for first down. Fields then added ten 
more on a fake reverse, while a plunge, 
a reverse, and another plunge made it 
first down for the Bruins on the Drake 
thirty-two yard line. 

GENE NOBLE, another Sopho- 
more, played guard on the 1 !»27 
team. With more experience he 
stands to hold down a regular 
berth next season. A heavy man, 
he is also a fighter, which com- 
bination makes for a good lines- 


The Drake tilt 
marked the bruins' 
second venture into 
the realm of inter- 
sectional competi- 
tion, the first en- 
counter having 
been played against 
Iowa State in 1926. 

The Toss-up 

La Brucherie Gets Off a 
Neat Punt 

Fleming stepped out for fifteen yards on the next play, being run out of bounds on the Drake 
seventeen-yard line. Fields made two through the line, Simpson four and La Brucherie one. At 
this critical point Birlenbach elected to pass and he tossed the oval over the line to Henderson 
for a score. It was a cool piece of generalship and a tribute to the alertness of Birlenbach to take 
advantage of the massing of the Drake secondary defense close behind the line of scrimmage to 
halt another buck. Fleming's try for goal was blocked. 

From the following kickoff, Drake made their one touchdown on straight football. A thirty-yard 
gallop by Nesbit, and cracking line plunges that were good for ten and fifteen yards at a try, 
carried the ball down the field in short order. A final line plunge took the ball over, and the extra 
point kick going through the posts, the score stood at 13-6. 

A minute and a half later Drake scored again. This time it was Johnston of the Bulldogs who 
snagged a pass and hoofed over the goal. Shortly thereafter the Iowa team came through again 
when a kick from behind the line struck a Bruin player and bounded back to the twelve yard 
marker before being stopped. Three line smashes by the Drake team were sufficient to take it over 
and the score rose to 25-6. 

It was a heartbreaking game for the California 
squad to lose. Playing three quarters of airtight 
ball with the score tied, the Bruins seemed about 
to come out with a tie at least when the Drake 
men started running wild in the fourth period, to 
break the tie and pile up a large score. Their march 
of ninety yards at the opening of the last frame 
proved the deciding point of the game. The last 
two scores were made in such rapid order as to 
seem almost impossible. 

The final whistle closed the grid careers un- 
der the Blue and Gold colors of six Seniors, Cap- 
tain Birlenbach, James Hudson, Elwin Peterson, 

Julius Beck, Erwin Davis and Bob Henderson. California Rooters Gu Into Action 

Back of the success of the Spaulding ma- 

fln'lay, making the men of the blue and 
Gold into athletes who are fit 

Some grid teams play wfll for a part of 
the came; as the time wears on, they wilt. 
no one can ever say a bruin team lost 

because it was not in condition the 

answer is "scotty" flnlay 

'Sralf'l" I'.ii/iiii 


The hub of the athletic affairs of the University is the name most often applied to the spotless- 
ly clean training quarters presided over by "Scotty" Finlay and his two assistants. And the phrase 
is used aptly, for it is about the small room and the personality of its boss that the sport activities 
of the year center. In every group there is always some man who stands out above the others by 
virtue of a colorful character and an ability to win and hold the confidence and respect of the men 
with whom he works. "Scotty" Finlay is such a man. His varied experience in all parts of the world, 
and his long contact with athletes both professional and amateur have given to him an understand- 
ing of their problems and difficulties that give 
his words of advice the stamp of authority. Fin- 
lay is one of those men who knows what he is 
talking about, and consequently when he tells 
some player what to do the player does as he 
is told. 

One of the coaches in commenting — at the 
request of a reporter — on the part played by 
Finlay in preparing the Bruin teams for their 
games, made this significant statement: "We tell 
them what to do. Finlay sees that they are in 
condition to do it." Finlay and his assistants are 
hard workers. Their hours are long. During 
basketball season when the cage squads work 
out in the evening on the same day the track 
squad is operating in the afternoon, his quar- 
ters will remain open from early in the after- 
noon until late at night. 

The Training Staff 
T^orton, Finlay, Smith 


Everett Thompson 
Senior Manager 

Junior Managers 
Feldmeier, Roberts, Reynard, Fun\. Dawley 


Although comparatively unknown by the student body at large, the 
work of the managerial staff of a sport plays a large part in the success 
of any team. Without the vast amount of detail work done by these quiet, 
conscientious men, no team would be able to step on the field. When the 
team is traveling, the managers, under the direction of the Senior member 
of the staff, assemble all the equipment, pack it and take care of it through' 
out the time of the trip. It is their job to relieve the coaching staff and the 
players of all worry concerning the thousand and one little details that arise from the task of pre- 
paring a squad to enter a game. 

Their presence at practice every night is essential. They inflate the balls, keep track of helmets, 
distribute blankets, carry blackboards for diagraming the plays and do a multitude of other 
small but vitally important duties. During games they also make the charts of the plays that 
determine the strength and weakness of the team in various departments that enable the coach' 
ing staff to work out the 
rough spots. 

With so much depending 
on the manner in which 
these men perform their 
tasks it is small wonder that 
the position of Senior man- 
ager is one of importance 
and that his selection is 
based on ability alone. Ever- 
ett Thompson, Senior man- 
ager during the past season, 
was chosen for the post be- 
cause he was capable not 
only in doing the work but 
in supervising it. He has in 
every way justified his ap- 



Sophomore Managers 
Bendinger, Haring, Gardett, Hadley, Maxwell, Graham, Zander 

223 ] 

t M Jfcj& ijec - 1 vf v.. s ^3 v&^JUig 

Back row: Coach Hollingsworth. Thoe, Johansen. Bowman. Troost, Dyk, Reed, Azhderian, Edwards. Pitts, Keowan, Gillette, Dennis, Schultz, 

Kander, Waters. Fossett. Crane. Coach Oster. 
Front row: Reed. Adamson, Whittman, Zimmerman. Herald, Goodstein, Gill, Lilyijuist. Jacobsnn, Huse, Griffin, Adkins, West. Capt. Forster. 


Rolling up what is considered the best record ever made by a Frosh squad carrying the colors 
of the Blue and Gold, the peagreeners of 1927 went through the entire season without a defeat to 
close the year with a total of six games won. This performance gave Coach Oster 1 s squad a premiere 
claim to first year honors in the Southern Conference first year men's race. The squad's string 
of scalps included such teams as the Fullerton Junior College, Visalia Junior College, the Occiden- 
tal eleven, the City All-Stars, Sherman Indians and the Cal-Tech first year men. 

Only two conference games were played, but the Bruins were generally conceded the title due to 
their outstanding work all year. Although the Pomona yearlings were also undefeated, they re- 
fused to schedule a game with the locals. Since the Bruins defeated their common opponents by 

practically fifteen points more a game than the Sagechicks, they 
were favored over the Claremonters for the mythical first year 

A 26-0 win over Visalia in the opening tilt gave the Frosh a 
flying start and they maintained the pace throughout the season. 
The strong Fullerton squad was the next to fall before the Bruin 
machine. Although the visitors put up a hard battle from the open- 
ing of the game to the end, they were out on the short end of a 
27-0 score. 

Occidental was the first conference opponent for the local team. 
The tilt was run off as a preliminary to the varsity mix. In this bat- 
tle the greenshirts ran up a 38-12 score with little difficulty. The 
fast running attack of Oster 1 s men had the Tiger kittens helpless, 
and with Forster running wild around the ends and through the 
tackles, the babes had little difficulty with the Occidental young- 
sters. The defensive work of the team was also good, and though 
the Occidental team scored twelve points, their offensive plays 
were for the most part halted by the excellent work of the line. 

Coach Oster 

and Captain 
ss An Attac: 



In the second conference tangle the babes ran riot over Cal- 
Tech to take the battle 33-0 in short order. The Engineers never 
had a chance after the Frosh began circling their ends and rip- 
ping their forward wall to shreds. The Cal-Tech men fought 
hard, but against the brilliance of the green shirts' running and 
passing attack they were helpless. 

The toughest battles of the season for the youngsters were 
the games with the City All-Stars, a team composed of high 
school men who were made ineligible by a city ruling concern- 
ing the number of years of attendance, and the Sherman Indians 
from Riverside. In the game with the All-Stars the preps were 
barely nosed out 14-6 after a bitter fight while the Indians fell 
by a 34-0 count in the Coliseum. 

In the entire season's play, the Frosh scored a total of 182 
points to their opponents' 18, an average of better than thirty 
points per game. In the other departments of play, the babes 
showed similar superiority. 

A Cit of Competition in Pass 

Coach Oster, Bruin Frosh grid mentor, is optimistic over the 
future prospects of the first year teams due to the gradually in- 
creasing strength of the material drawn for the greenshirt squads. Each year the caliber of men 
playing Frosh football is improving, and by the opening of the next season when the babes will meet 
the first Pacific Coast yearling squads, it is expected they will stand a good chance of making an 
excellent showing. 

The Green Shirts Tally Another Against the Oxy Frosh 

One of Oster's Proteges 
Gets Loose 

A Visalia Player Fails to Knock Down 
A Pass 

A number of men graduating from the 1927 aggregation will be likely candidates for the var- 
sity next season, although so-called "stars" will be few. On the whole the stress was laid on 
teamwork and the development of a unified driving power rather than on the development of a 
few individual ground gainers. This is in line with the policy of devoting the first year in the 
University to familiarize the men with Coach Spaulding's style of play in order to cut down the 
preliminary work of the varsity coaching squad. Of the few individuals who by virtue of personal 
brilliance stood out above the others, "Buddy" Forster led the list. In the course of the season 

he galloped over the line for thirteen scores and added eight more points 

by converting goals to bring his individual total to eighty-six digits. 

Although small, Forster, who acted as captain of the team, was unusually 

fast and a great open field runner. 

Lilyquist at fullback and Dennis and Thoe at the half back positions 
also played good ball. Lilyquist carries one hundred and ninety pounds 
and it was his line punching that gave the Bruin attack a needed variation 
from the open field plays. Thoe and Dennis were fairly good at packing 
the ball, but their biggest contribution was their interference running 
that gave Foster an opportunity to break into the open. 

In the line, Goodstein, Huse and Jacobson were the outstanding per- 
formers for the first year men. Goodstein was a center who made up for 
his weight handicap with an unusual amount of fight. Griffin at guard was 
another of the men in the forward wall who displayed plenty of native 
ability. He was a natural player, and the easiness with which he adapted 
himself to the Bruin style of play gives promise of his developing into a 
first class linesman under the able tutelage of varsity line coach MacDon- 
ald. The men who made their numerals were: Lilyquist, Thoe, Edwards, 
Captain Forster, West, Adkins, Huse, Jacobson, Whitman, Goodstein, 
Griffith, Keown, Thomas, Crane, Gill, Gillette and Dennis. 

Cecil Hollincsworth 
Assistant Coach 




I \,sLlL,ll 








ITU an outstanding record as 
a coach of winning basketball 
teams in the Southern Conference, 
Pierce II. "Caddy" Works led the first 
Bruin team into the Pacific Coast Con- 
ference at the opening oj the court sea- 
son with such excellent results that as 
far as this sport is concerned, the 
entrance of the new member into the 
larger league was more than justified 
by the performance of the squad. 




Pilrce "Caddy" Works That the Bruins did not sweep the 

field before them in their first year of 
competition is not proof, necessarily , oj a poor season. It was the loss 
of one game by a single point, a free throw that sank through the bas- 
ket as the gun ended the game, that cost the Bruins a tie for the 
championship of the southern division. In the opening series of the 
season Stanford bowed to the infant Bruin quintet, two games to one. 
California was next. The first game was theirs by that single point; 
the second game saw the local five finish strong to win by a healthy 
margin; then, with the series tied at one all, the Berkeley men man- 
aged to defeat their smaller opponents in the northern gym. With 
three games won and three lost, the Bruins next faced the powerful 
quintet from Troy, Leo Calland's U. S. C. team. 

The fans had been waiting a lonq time to see the meeting of the 
Bruins and the Trojans. U. C. L. A. opened with a rush that swept 
Troy into confusion. Ted by Ketchum , the local five held a good lead 
at the half and continued the good work in the final period. Then, 
with less than five minutes left, the Trojans rallied, forged ahead, and 
won. The loss of that first game was disheartening, but the Bruins 
were not to be denied. The sec- 
ond contest went the way of the 
first, except that U. C. L. A. 
held the lead to the end and won 
34-27. Now came the crucial 
game, the deciding one of the 
series. Before ( > ,000 fans, the 
largest crowd ever to witness a 
basketball game in Southern 
California, the Bruins played 
stellar ball and won the most 
thrilling game of the season, 
topping Troy by 10 points, 47-37. 



Back row: D. Williams. More, Wilds. Smith. 
Young. Griffith. Woodroof 

Front row : Sunseri, Landis. Piper. Ketchum, 
Baiter. Howell. Durham 

Captain Ketchum 



Playing through the preliminary games with the loss of only one contest, a close affair 
with the Los Angeles Athletic Club, the Bruins rolled up a total of two hundred and 
ninety-two points to the opponents' one hundred and fifty-six. Outstanding among their 
pre-conference winnings were the two games taken from Pomona by the scores of 53-32 
and 70-10 and the battle with Cal-Tech, annexed 52-16. All three of these games saw 
not only the first string but practically every substitute in action. 

The various club teams about Southern California furnished more opposition than the 
teams in the Southern Conference. In the games with Hollywood Athletic Club, Pacific 
Coast Club and Los Angeles Athletic Club, the Blue and Gold squad met players of 
national repute at the time they were in college and several teams were strengthened by 
the presence of former All- Americans. 

Throughout the early games great stress was laid on the development of teamwork and 
the familiarizing of the men with the fast passing attack used by Work's charges this 
season. Bob Baker, who was injured before the opening of the conference season, starred 
at guard in these earlier contests and was one of the vital cogs in the basketball machine 
that was being developed. His injury and consequent inability to play for most of the 
season was a severe blow to the championship hopes of the Bruins. 

The great offensive strength displayed by the Bruins in the preliminary season was 
one of the surprises of the year, and gave promise of a good season when the Bruins 
opened their conference schedule. 


<w JJfe 

Arthur Williams 


Celebrating the entrance of the Blue and Gold 
teams into the Pacific Coast Conference competition 
with the annexation of two out of the three basket- 
ball games in the series against Stanford, Coach 
Caddy Works 1 five got off to a flying start in the 
race for the conference flag. 

Playing their first two games away from home 
was something of a handicap for the Blue and Gold 
squad, but the spirited send-off the squad received 
when they entrained for the north more than com- 
pensated for their playing on a strange court with- 
out the support of a large cheering section in the 
stands. Almost two thousand Californians were 
present at the rally held at the Glendale station, and 
those turning out left no doubt in the minds of the 
team that the student body was backing them in 
their northern invasion. 

"Pee-wee" was a tiny specimen alongside 
some of the coast basketball men he was 
matched against, but this handicap he re- 
duced to a negligible quantity. A whiz at 
hitting the basket, Pee-wee was an asset 
in spite of his size. 

Both games at Stanford were hotly contested 
affairs with the outcome remaining in doubt until 
the final minutes of play. In the first game when the 
lead changed hands continually throughout the play, 

it was not until the end of the game drew near that the Bruins spurted out in front to 

cop the tilt 29-22. 

Ketchum was high point man in this game, making ten points from the floor and 
adding three more with free throws. Williams with eight points tossed during play was 

Basing their attack on a fast 
passing game which the Red- 
shirts found impossible to 
check effectively, the Bruins 
made most of their scores in 
the first half with dump shots 
under the basket. 

In the second period when 
the Stanford defense began to 
tighten up, the Blue and Gold 
bucket tossers tried looping 
them in from the middle of 
the floor with equal success. 

The final spurt which car- 
ried the Bruins into the lead 
was a beautiful exhibition of 
competitive spirit. 

Two Thousand Californians Cheer the Basketball 
Team as it Leaves for Stanford 








The second game of the series played the follow- 
ing night was in some respects a repetition of the 
first encounter. Again the affair see-sawed with first 
the Bruins and then Stanford taking the lead only 
to have the Blue and Gold squad unloose another 
flashing attack near the end of the game to nose out 
a 28-22 victory. 

In this game the defensive work of the Bruin 
guards, Sunseri and Smith, was outstanding. They 
allowed the Stanford team only ten shots under the 
bucket, and of these ten only two went through the 

On the other hand the short passing game of the 
Bruins took the Redshirts for a ride again, and 
Ketchum and Woodroof had plenty of chances un- 
der the hoop upon which they capitalized with regu- 

Woodroof was high point man in this game with 
six baskets from play to make his total digits number 
twelve. Ketchum was second man with ten points, 
four of which were free throws. 

ack Ketchum 

Captain Jack time and again gladdened 
the hearts of the Bruin supporters by loop- 
ing in a long shot to tie up the score or 
put the local quintet ahead. Jack was a 
splendid forward and his passing from 
the ranks puts a big dent in the Bruin 
basketball situation. 





As in the first game the Bruins made most of their points in the first half by working 
the ball under the basket before shooting, and in the second half running up their total 
by standing off at a distance and taking shots at the iron circle. The Stanford men were 
so rushed in their shots throughout the game that their percentage of goals shot out of 
those tried was very low. In both offensive and defensive play the Bruins held a decided 
edge. Although Coach Works' men were outweighed heavily, they capitalized on their 
greater speed to good advantage. 

Both games played in the 
Stanford pavilion were played 
fast, and the smooth working 
combination of the Blue and 
Gold earned the praise of 
northern sport writers who 
commented on the almost per- 
fect team work of the squad. 

The winning of these two 
games gave the Bruins a de- 
cided edge in the conference 
race, inasmuch as it left them 
tied with U.S.C. after the 
completion of the first engage- 
ment. Returning home after 
these two games, the Bruins 
rested a week before playing 
the third game. 

Brilliant Flares and the Shouts of the Crowd 
Combine to Make A Colorful Rally 










William Woodroof 

Woodroof came as close as any of the 
Bruins to being the size of the other 
P. C. C. players.. His work in the second 
Stanford game in those last minutes was 
what gave victory and the series to 
U. C. L. A. 

Opening the game before a large crowd in the 
Olympic Auditorium, the Bruins piled up a 24-13 
lead at the end of the half, only to be nosed out 32' 
27 at the end of the third game of the series. During 
the first period, the Bruins ran rings around the Red- 
shirts who were slow in familiarizing themselves 
with the floor and consequently were unable to get 
going until the second half. 

In the first game Ketchum, Woodroof and Wil- 
liams found the basket early and began looping in 
shots from all over the floor. The Bruins' passing 
game was working smoothly and they were getting 
one-third more tries at the basket than their oppon- 

Near the end of the initial half, Stanford began 
to hit the basket, and coming back after the inter- 
mission they ran wild. Richards especially flashed 
into form and accounted for eight points as well as 
being the main spring of the passing attack. Smalling 
also contributed heavily with four throws. 


The rush of the Redshirts took the Bruins off their feet, and with the northerners' score 
mounting rapidly the Blue and Gold squad found it impossible to loop any in at their end 
of the court. Time after time shots rolled around the edge, but the ball refused to topple 
in. Near the end of the game Ketchum dropped a long one. It seemed that this would be 
the signal for one of the last minute spurts for which the Bruin teams are famous, but 
after several other tries in which the ball struck all over the basket without going in, the 
incipient rally died quietly. 

Notwithstanding the setback in the last game, the Bruins made an excellent showing 
the series and clearly justified 
their entrance into the big time 
conference. Although being the 
lightest team in the league, the 
Blue and Gold team never asked 
any favors on that account, but 
added in fight and speed what 
they lacked in size and scale 
tipping ability. 

Taken all in all it was as suc- 
cessful an entrance into the new 
conference as one could wish, 
and gives promise of success in 
the years to come that will make 
the Bruin known and respected 

by every team in the Circuit. Ketchum Tosses A Free Throw 

in a Practice Tilt 



In a great uphill fight, the California Bruins had 
tied the California Golden Bears in a real basket' 
ball classic, and with score standing 34-34 there re- 
mained but five seconds of play. As the time-keeper 
lifted his gun to fire the closing shot, the keen-eyed 
referee detected a foul on a U. C. L. A. man. In 
the flash of an eye, Corbin of California made the 
point, his twentieth for the evening, and the 
Berkeley five left the floor, victors over their 
southern rivals by the margin of a single point. 

It was a heart-breaking game to lose. All the way 
the Bruins had displayed a grim determination to 
win. Matched against players who towered above 
them and passed the ball over their heads time and 
again, Caddy Works' midget five nevertheless man- 
aged to keep on even terms with the northerners, 
fighting gallantly to win. 

Sam Balter 

Speedy, aggressive and a great natural 
player, Sammy Baiter was a thorn in the 
side of every team the Bruins went up 
against. Particularly good was his work 
against the Trojans. He will make a 
great captain for the 1929 varsity. 

At half time California was leading 19-16. At 
the start of the game the Berkeley team had jumped 
into a six point lead, Corbin, the northern star, 
looping three goals in a row. It was a nip and tuck through the first half, the U. C. L. A. 
quintet playing a strong ball offensively but being greatly handicapped by their size 
when it came to guarding their own basket. 

The second period was a wild affair, the score being tied at three different inter- 
vals, 21-21, 28-28, and 34-34. The Bruins made a gallant rally when the count stood 

34-30 against them, Milo Young 
and Williams, who had been sub- 
stituted for Baiter, getting two sen' 
sational baskets. 

Inability to keep Corbin covered 
and lack of size beat the Bruins. 
Baiter, despite his small stature, was 
a riot for the southern team, being 
all over the floor, intercepting pas- 
ses and dribbling past the Bears 
with lightning speed. Jack Ket' 
chum was closely guarded and as a 
result his shots were hurried. 
Smith and Young played a fine 
game while Bill Woodroof was 
Bruin high point man with twelve 
markers to his credit. 

The Bruins Prepare for the Invaders from Berkeley 












Bob Baker 

Injured before the first confer- 
ence game. Bob could not use his 
broken ankle until the S. C. series. 
In the three games with the Tro- 
jans, however, he did enough dam- 
age to the opposition to make up 
for the whole season, his splendid 
guarding being the difference be- 
tween victory and defeat. 

Unleashing a savage drive 
in the second half after hav- 
ing battled on even terms 
with the northern squad 
throughout the first period, 
the Bruin team rolled up a de- 
cisive twelve point lead in the 
final few minutes of the sec- 
ond game of the series to win 
handily at 48-36. 

The victory was one of 
speed and skill over mere size. 
During three-quarters of the 
session, Price's team ran even 
with the locals, but in the end 
they cracked under the fast 
pace set by the Bruins and fin- 
ished the game badly blown. 

Milo Young 

Milo started off at center but 
Caddy Works found that he was a 
bang-up guard as well. With Young 
and Baiter protecting the Bruin 
basket, opposing teams found it 
tough sledding when the matter of 
basket-sinking came up. 



At the start of the game the Bruins stepped into a 13-3 lead before the team from Cali- 
fornia was well aware the battle had begun. After this sudden spurt, however, the 
Bruins eased a little, and the Bears began to whittle down the lead gradually until near 
the end of the first session the Berkeley team staged a rally that carried them into a 
one point lead at half time. The second half was all Bruin. From the opening whistle 
they ran the Bears ragged and then, with a seven point lead and four minutes to go, they 
added insult to injury by ringing up five more points for good measure. 

In spite of the fact that the Berke- 
ley men had a decided advantage in 
size, the Bruins were able this time 
to meet them on even terms, having 
discovered that they could match 
speed against size and win. As the 
game progressed, it developed into 
one of the roughest exhibitions of 
basketball seen on local courts in 
some time. Captain Jim Dougery of 
the Bears was forced out of the game 
on personal fouls in the second half, 
repeating his performance of the pre- 
vious evening. 

Woodroof Tries a Shot from the Floor 
















Larry Wilds 
Larry's first year with Caddy 
Works' varsity proved conclusively 
that the- dark-haired Sophomore was 
going to be a decided asset in com- 
ing seasons. Larry was a perfect 
running mate for Jack Ketchum 
and possessed size, a thing which 
counts for much in this man's 

"Turn about is fair play in 
any league," according to an 
old sport maxim, and it was 
evident in the third game 
with California that the 
northern team was well read 
along these lines, for in the 
final game they followed that 
precept religiously. 

The first five minutes of 
this hectic battle found both 
teams tied at seven up. At the 
end of the half the California 
team led 16-8. The first ten 
minutes of the second half 
found both teams tied at 
twenty-one up. At the end of 
the game California won 33- 
26. It was their game. 


"Mussolini" was one of the boys 
that made the Bruin fans breathe 
easier when he was inserted into 
a tight scramble. This be-spectacled 
player possessed a bearing of con- 
fidence and assurance that was al- 
ways disconcerting to opposing 
forwards. He will be back for more 
next season. 

In this last encounter, the California squad took advantage of their superior weight 
and height, and the Bruins faltered in their fast passing attack. When the locals did 
get going at times, they ran the Berkeley team off its feet. When the Bruins wavered, 
California stepped in and ran up points at an amazing rate. 

The fight of the Bruins in coming back from a two to one lead at the end of the half 
to a tie score in the middle of the second was an evidence of great fighting spirit, but the 
while the spirit was willing the flesh was weak, and California won. 

Jack Ketchum was clearly off his 
game, much to the delight of the bay 
district fans who packed the Oakland 
Auditorium to overflowing and 
cheered lustily each time the Bruin 
captain missed the basket. 

The series, taken as a whole, 
showed Caddy Works' team to be a 
strong contender for honors. That 
unfortunate 34-35 defeat in the first 
game was the difference between 
third place and a triple tie for first in 
final conference standings. 

'Pee-Wee" Takes a Crack at the Basket 




235 ] 

— • -v. 


'The Trojan-Bruin basketball series, held at the Olympic Auditorium, marked the initial 
major sport competition between the two southern universities as members of the Pacific Coast 
Conference. For the first time in many years, the S. C. quintet was on a par with anything on 
the coast, and the V. C. L. A. five, although strong in the Southern Conference, was nevertheless 
new and untried in fast company. As a result, no little interest was manifested in the choice 
hoop contests which were to ma\e history in local circles. 

The first game was nip and tuc^ all the way, the Bruins holding a slender lead throughout 
the first half and up until the last few minutes of the second. Then, with an irresistible rush. 
Cailand's team swept to the front and won in a whirlwind finish. 




The indomitable will to win in the face of overwhelming odds is one of the distin' 
guishing attributes of both great teams and great men. The ability to receive a staggering 
blow that would crush an ordinary team or the average individual, and then to come 
back to the battle with such determination as to carry the field before them in a swelling 
rush of power, is possessed only by those teams and those men in whom the flame of true 
competitive spirit burns high. 

The Bruin basketball team of 1928, led by Captain Jack Ketchum and coached by 
Caddy Works, was one of those great teams capable of rising from the depths of a disas- 
trous slump to the heights of a brilliant performance. Entering the Pacific Coast Confer- 
ence at the start of the season, they faced competition far more keen than that which 
they had encountered in the Southern Conference, which they had dominated during 

their membership in the smaller league. Handicapped 
by size and lack of experience, the team found the 
going too rough at times, and games were dropped 
here and there, most of them by a few points. 

The season drew to a close with only the series 
with the Trojans remaining on the program. The 
men on the squad had played through a long and 
arduous schedule. The last game of the California 
series had indicated a bad slump. This was the sit- 
uation when the Bruins met S. C. in the first game 
and fell by the wayside 45-35 in a heart-breaking 
game. An ordinary team would have cracked, and 
cracked badly, under the same circumstances. The 
Trojans were playing desperate ball. With the 
chance to win the title at stake, they were fighting 
from start to finish with a determination that seemed 
to brook no resistance. 

In the first game the Bruins fought Troy on even 
terms until the last seven minutes. With the score at 
32-32, Cailand's team flashed a rally that gave them 
a ten-point margin and the victory. The southern 
Blue and Gold could not stem the tide. To hope 
for any other result in the remaining games seemed 


Hal Smith 

Steady and dependable. Smith was one 
of the mainstays of the Bruin defense. 
His work at the guard position showed 
him to be a player of no little ability. 
Next season he should have an opportun- 
ity to continue the good work. 



Instead of being disheartened, the V. C. L. A. team returned to the court the following night 
with plenty of fight and determination. The game started out the same as on the preceding even- 
ing with the Bruins holding the lead at the half. Then Troy, in a rally, managed to tie the score. 
Caddy Words' team refused to succumb, however, and by a bit of marvelous teamwor\ and 
speed, sent their total skyward with five successive baskets. A few moments later and the game 
was over. 

The third and final game followed a wee\ later. Interest was high, as each student body was 
determined to have the right to celebrate a series victory at the closing whistle. 9,000 fans packed 
the Auditorium and watched ]ac\ Ketchum lead the fighting Bruins to a decisive victory. It was 
a glorious win. and carried added weight when the Trojans later too\ the Pacific Coast Con- 
ference by means of a double win over Washington. 

The indomitable will to win in the face of overwhelming odds is one of the distinguish' 
ing attributes of both great teams and great men. The Bruin team of 1928 proved its 
right to be classed as a great team by its spectacular performance in the second game of 
the Trojan series. With a record behind it of two defeats in the last two games, it fought 
its way out of the slump to a brilliant 34-27 victory. 

The game was a see-saw affair from the start. The Bruins drew first blood when Cap- 
tain Ketchum looped one in from the floor. It was a signal for the opening of a furious 
and spirited battle. The Trojans spared no effort in the fight and personals on both teams 
were called frequently. 





At the end of the half the Bruins were leading 
18-12. Woodroof at center, Ketchum and Wilds 
at forwards, and Baiter and Baker under the basket 
met the Trojans at every turn without asking or 
giving favor. S. C. had the advantage of weight 
and height, but the local squad counteracted this 
with superior teamwork and speed. The Bruin for- 
wards had their shooting eyes trained and their 
shots from the middle of the floor as well as under 
the basket were unerring. 

Baiter and Baker at the guard positions were play- 
ing airtight defensive ball, and the Trojans, blocked 
in their favorite pastime of sneaking under the bas- 
ket and dropping in potshots, were finding difficulty 
in looping in long ones from the floor . 

In the second half, the Bruins smothered the S. C. 
offense, and, with Woodroof leading the attack, 
Caddy Works' team began pulling into the lead. A 
terrific rally by the Trojans in the middle of the 
second period brought them into a 23-23 tie, but 
the triumph was short-lived, for the Bruins met it 
with a counter attack that moved them to the front 
once more. In a last minute spurt the Blue and Gold 
team carried the lead to a seven-point margin as the 
whistle blew. 

Si Gibbs 
Assistaytt Coach 

A former Bruin star. Si acted as assist- 
ant to Caddy Works this year, aiding: ma- 
terially in smoothing out the rouph places 
in the U. C. L. A. attack. Si was invalu- 
able, since his knowledge of Works' sys- 
tem of play dates back to the first days 
of the Southern Conference. 







Phil Davis 

Senior Manager 

Phil had a plenty big task this 
year, inasmuch as the basketball 
schedule called for nine conference 
Karnes and lots of travel. The den- 
ial manager carried out his duties 
in pood fashion, however, and was 
always on hand when needed. 

The great fight of the Bruin team in pulling out a vic- 
tory in the face of almost certain defeat, caught the imag' 
m.ition of the student body, and on the final night a crowd 
of wildeyed rooters filled the cheering section. Reacting to 
the unbounded enthusiasm of the Blue and Gold supporters, 
the team played inspired ball. 

After battling with the Trojans on even terms throughout 
the first half only to have a field goal shot with less than 
twenty seconds of play to put the U. S. C. team ahead 
22'20, the Bruins came back in the second period with a 
dazzling, whirling five-man offensive that left the Trojan 
men weak and wobbly for the entire second half. At the 
opening of the final frame, Works' men uncorked a pound- 
ing drive that ripped the U. S. C. defense to shreds. 

Before Oakland's squad recovered from the rush, the 
Bruins led 31-22 and shortly thereafter another spurt ear- 
ned it to 40-28. The Trojans rallied then, but the damage 
had been done and the team that later won the Conference 
title by beating Washington, succumbed to the Bruin squad 


The ability to receive a staggering blow that would crush the average team or individ- 
ual and then to come back to the battle with such determination as to carry the field 
before them in a swelling rush of power is possessed only by those teams and such in 
whom the flame of competitive spirit burns high. The Bruins of 1928 were such a team. 

Basketball Managers 
Haw\ms, Brown, Brant. Calahan 






Back row: Dennis. Wilbur, Lubin, Judd, Seller, Knowles. Von Hagen, Johns (coach) 
Front row: Leyh. Saitn. Blackstone, Brotamrakle, Linthicum (captain), Liodas. McLean, Phillips 


Winning nine out of twelve starts and closing the season with 31-27 victory against 
the powerful U.S.C. yearling squad, Coach Johns' Freshman basketball team turned in a 
fine record during the past season in which they met the 
best competition in Los Angeles prep school circles as well 
as several club organizations in Southern California. 

Unusual interest was evident in the court game this sea- 
son as a result of the varsity entering the Pacific Coast loop, 
and there was a heavy turnout for the Frosh team. After 
making several cuts in the prospective basket-loopers, he 
still retained sixteen men on the squad. 

The expenses of traveling making it impracticable to send 
the team on the long trips necessary if they were to meet the 
other yearling squads of the conference, most of the games 
this season were scheduled with the high schools in the 
southern part of the state and with club teams near Los 

Among the more notable wins chalked up by the squad 
against prep school teams were two victories over the Fair- 
fax high school quintet, winners of the city junior league Wilbur Johns 
and one over Hollywood, senior champions for the past five Freshman Coach 

years. In both these games the Bruin peagreeners swamped ***£?££ 2£2*"£?mS£ 

their opponents with swiftness and dispatch. Working on 3 y °^^ 9 Z VtS^SSTJSi* 

fundamentals mainly, Coach Johns devoted most of the sea- ■» impressive record. Wilbur's work 

^ ' *' 1 r 1 1 J Is Particularly valuable to Bruin 

son to familiarizing his men wtih the style of play employed basketball interests, since he schools 

° / r j z j nls charges thoroughly in the 

\yj the Varsity. Works system, preparing them for 

- ' ' future varsity play. 






Jimmy Li. vi i 

Although losing two out of three games in the S. C. 
series, the Frosh were by no means outclassed by the Trojan 
ponies. In the first game, the Bruin babes battled through 
the entire game on even terms. Neither team was able to 
step into a decisive lead and with only five seconds to go, 
the score was tied at 25-25. It was at this crucial moment 
that Boelter of the Trojan squad got nervous and dropped 
in two points with a nice throw from the floor to give the 
S. C. squad a win in the first game. 

In the second game, the Trojan youngsters romped home 
45-30 with ease and aplomb. The Bruins found the going 
hard on that occasion and the S. C. juniors wasted no time 
in cashing in on the break. 

.lirrimv played bang-up ball for the 
peagreeners but was forced to end 
his activities in midseason, since 
the new semester in February 
raised him to the rank of Sopho- 


Like the varsity, a defeat or two was enough to stir the 
Frosh into a wild frenzy of action and after dropping the 
first two starts to the Trojans, the Bruins grit their teeth 
and began to fight. In the third and final meeting, the S.C. squad met the same players, 
but a new team. The difference lay in their attitude. The Bruin team opened up fight- 
ing with the whistle and continued fighting until the end of the game. Trailing slightly 
near the close of the battle, the Blue and Gold squad uncorked a driving finish that 
pushed them into a 31-27 lead and a victory in the last game. 

The showing of the Frosh team this year may be attributed directly to the fine coach- 
ing ability of Wilbur Johns. Familiar with the style of play and the fundamentals of at- 
tack and defense used by the varsity, he grounded his charges thoroughly in the methods 
of the Senior squad. The Frosh this year will go to the 1929 squad ready to fit into the 
varsity pattern easily. One of the outstanding players developed by Johns was Dick 
Linthicum, captain of the squad and star forward. Linthicum was an aggressive floor 
man and an excellent shot. Jimmy Leyh was another forward on the Frosh outfit whose 
performance this year makes 
him a favorite for a varsity 
position in the next year or 

With the meeting of larger 
and heavier teams in the new 
conference, there has come a 
demand in all fields of athlet- 
ics for more beef along with 
ability. The Frosh team will 
be a distinct contribution to 
the varsity next year in this 
respect, for the men have size 
as well as ability. 


The peagreeners won nine out of twelve games played. 

In the initial year of competition with the S. C. Freshman, 
the Bruin youngst -rs dropped two games and won one. 

The first Trojan victory was gained by a luck.y last minute 
shot by Boelter. star of the Southern California five. The final 
score was 27-25. 

S. C. won the second game, 45-30, outplaying the Bruin 
babes from start to finish. 

U. C. L. A. came bac\ to win the third game. 31-27. display- 
ing a complete reversal of form. 








Coach Ackerman 


With a record of almost complete domination of the field dur' 
ing the years of their Southern Conference membership, the 
Bruins entered the ranks of the Pacific Coast Conference on 
equal terms with the net teams of the older universities. Their 
play during the past season justified their graduation into the 
stronger competition. 

Although their showing during the first matches, when they 
journeyed north to meet Stanford and California early in the 
season, was not promising, they more than vindicated themselves 
hy their excellent play against California and U. S. C. in dual 
matches on their own courts, and in the Spring Sports Carnival they proved themselves 
second, and a close second, only to Stanford. The record of the past year of competition 
is one of an uphill battle well fought. It is the record of a fighting team that staged a 
determined and successful comeback. 

The first matches against Stanford and California were disastrous. The California 
team took the Bruins down the hill 5-2 whi'e Stanford made a clean sweep on the day 
following. The Bruins returned from that trip a decisively beaten team. They settled 
down to work upon their return and prepared for the next round. The success of their 
work may be read in the next two scores recorded in the Big Book. Bruins 7, U.S.C. 0; 
Bruins 3, California 3. In those two scores is told the story of a team that conquered not 
only its opponents but also itself. 

Such definite reversals of form are not, contrary to public opinion, the result of mere 
chance or circumstance. Unknown to the many who watch a team from the stands, there 
is usually some outstanding personality working quietly behind the scenes to bring out in 
a team its best qualities of fighting spirit as well as of mechanical performance. The man 
responsible for the rejuvenation of the 1928 tennis squad was Coach William Acker- 
man. His never failing confidence in the ability of the players to win, his quiet patience 
in ironing out the rough spots in their game, and above all, his emphasis on the idea that 
the men were playing not for themselves but for the University, made that glorious 
comeback possible. The success of the team is a tribute to his ability as a coach and his 
personality as a man. 

Bruin netmen in a practice work-out 





When Alan Herrington flashed a perfect drive down the sideline for game, set and 
match against Bob Laird of U.C.LA. in the finals of the two-day tournament played on 
the Bruin courts as a division of the Spring Sports Carnival, a fitting conclusion was 
written to the first chapter of a splendid court competition that will undoubtedly grow 
to be the most important net event of the season in the next few years. It was a chapter 
glowing with brilliant tennis and fine sportsmanship that was marked by the signal 
strength of the Bruin team at the end of their first year as members of the Pacific Coast 




During this tournament, which is planned as an annual feature of the court schedule, 
U.C.LA. was host to the three largest universities in California, Stanford, LJ.O, and 
Southern California. Bringing together the greatest racquet wielders in far western inter- 
collegiate court circles, spectacular matches were the rule rather than the exception. The 
unusual strength of the field as a whole, and the necessity for playing a winning game 
in every start, was a test of stamina and competitive spirit unequaled during the season. 
The strong showing of Ackerman's squad under these circumstances was notable. 

In the singles, Laird went through to the finals where he lost a gruelling three-set 
match to Herrington, Houser went to the semi-fiinals where he defaulted to Bob Laird 
in order to conserve the latter's strength for the finals play, Smith put up a brilliant bat- 
tle in the first two rounds and Struble extended Herrington in the first round. In the 
doubles, Laird and Houser gave Herrington and McElvaney a great battle in the semi- 
finals before succumbing to the eventual winners of this event. 



Quiet and self-contained either on thr 
courts during a spirited exchange at the 
net with the umpire giving a poor decision 
on his shot down the sideline, or off the 
courts when he is representing the team 
and the University as spokesman, Rod 
Houser possessed those qualities of leader- 
ship expected in a captain. 

Captain-elect Bob Laird, playing his 
second year on the varsity, is one of the 
strongest players ever developed in the 
University. A great fighter without the 
sacrifice of good sportsmanship, he will b: 
the natural leader of a powerful squad in 
the 1929 pennant race. 


Bob Laird (left) and Rod Houser proved to be two 
strong players during the 1928 season. Rod captained 
!lv -'iuad while Bob's work marked him as the logical 
man for the captaincy of the next year's team. 


Marshalling the full strength of a more than average team against the Bruins, the 
Stanford tennis squad made a clean sweep of every event in their first meeting with the 
Blue and Gold squad on the Stanford courts in the early days of the season. The Car- 
dinals were extended to the limit before winning in several matches, but they rose to the 
occasion and nosed out the Bruin man in each instance. 

Since the tournament was played on the Stanford courts, the difference in surfaces 
between asphalt and cement operated against Coach Ackerman's team and this margin 
of difference was sufficient to throw the balance in favor of the Stanford squad in the 
close matches. 



Houser Reaches a Difficult One 

At this meeting it was clearly 
evident that although the Bruins 
staged a great battle and forced 
the northern team to play out- 
standing tennis to win, the Car- 
dinals were the better team. The 
defeat was not accepted without a 
gallant light, but in the end it was 

Stanford displayed mighty good 
form, but the Bruins managed to 
make the going tough. The Cards 
were well aware that they had had 
battle and their respect for the 
southerners was indicative of the 
fierceness of the pace. 



Smith (left) and Westsmith were the third and fourth 
men on the squad. Smith with his steady game based 
on accurate placements, gave opposing players plenty of 
trouble during the season. Westsmith also played well. 


Meeting a strong team on unfamiliar 
courts after a long train trip is not ordinar- 
ily conducive to a winning game, but the 
splendid showing made by the Brum net 
squad against California in their first en- 
counter at Berkeley proved them superior 
to such material handicaps. They lost that 
tournament 5'2, but it might as easily 
have been reversed considering the close- 
ness of several matches. 

Captain Houser and Bob Struble were 
the only two men to win their events, but 
others came so near that a break settled 
the question of the winner in each case. 
Houser defeated McKee of California in a 
brilliant three-set match, 3-6, 6-3, 6-3, that sparkled with spectacular rallies and smashing 
overheads. Struble, playing his first year on the varsity, came through with a neat win 
over Rhoades, 9-7, 6-3. In the doubles, Hcuser and Laird dropped a close match 3-6, 
6-4, 7-5, to Hoogs and Rhodes. 

In the second meeting of the two teams on the local courts, California was fortunate 
in getting a 3-3 tie. The Bruins were improving steadily as the season progressed. Bob 
Laird was the star of the day with a slashing win over Hoogs to the tune of 6-0, 6-2, and 
paired with Captain Houser he was the main figure in the defeat of Hoogs and Hager 
6-2, 6-3. Houser also nosed out McKee again, this time by a 7-5, 8-6 count. Smith ran 
into a little tough luck with Hager and finally dropped the match 6-2, 2-6, 6-3 after a 
game battle. Westsmith lost to Chasseur 6-1, 6-4, his serve having gone wild. In the 

doubles, Struble and Westsmith 
lost to McKee and Chasseur 6-2, 
7-5. The accurate and forceful 
smashing of Struble kept the Bruin 
pair in the fight, but his strong 
playing was not quite enough to 
pull out the match. 

The Bruins had to content them- 
selves with a tie, but the tide had 
turned and in the next two meets 
they rose to play great tennis un- 
der heavy fire. 

An unusual shot of a fast match on the courts 


Overwhelming the Trojans in their first meeting under the auspices of the Pacific Coast 
Conference, Coach Ackerman's squad swept through the U.S.C. team without the loss 
of a match to start the record of competition in tennis between the two Universities with 

a 7-0 score. The Bruins had hit the stride that was to carry them 
through the Spring Sports Carnival to the best team showing 
in the meeting, and the Trojans were outclassed from the start. 

Bob Laird uncorked a nice variety of fore and back court 
shots to take Gates of U.S.C. down the hill with a short order 
score of 6-4, 6-1. Captain Houser, playing second man, had lit- 
tle difficulty in handing Hardy of the Trojans a 6-3, 6-1 beating. 
Houser had his net game under good control and completely 
smothered the LJ.S.C. performer. 

Roland Smith and Bagley of the Trojans furnished the feature 
match of the day with a bitterly contested three set match that 
the Bruin player finally won 4-6, 6-4, 9-7. In coming back to 
win after dropping the first set, Smith displayed a brand of 
persistent fight that won round after round of applause from the 
large gallery attending the tournament. 

Westsmith accounted for the fourth win in the singles with 

the defeat of Wilson 6-1, 6-2. In the fifth singles, Struble again 

S! Boh f "st,ubTe r proved performed like a veteran in taking a close match from Miller 6-4, 

?he e squla; b in' Ih° u, :ioubies 6-4. Both doubles were won by the Bruins without undue exer- 

pl ^art1cXr^fffrtTvc. was tion, Struble starring in the second doubles play. 

Tennis Managers 
Fields. Morgan, Liner, Hunsinger, Rippeto, Ferguson 


Thumping Cal Tech 7-0 in the only non'conference match of the season, the Bruin 
team again proved its superiority over the court squads in Southern California. The 
matches were played early in the season, and for that reason the local team was not at 
its best form. Laird, playing first man, had little difficulty in winning from Hagg of the 
Engineers 6-0, 6-4 in a rather colorless match. In the second 
singles, Houser and Keeley staged a terrific battle before the 
Bruin captain pulled out a three-set victory 6-2, 4-6, 6-2. Keeley 
used a chop consistently, and this, combined with a high wind, 
was sufficient to throw Houser off his game in the second set. 
During the third set, however, Houser was in complete control 
of the situation. 

In the other matches Westsmith defeated Strong of Cal Tech 
6-0, 6-4, Smith defeated Gilmore 6-2, 6-0 without undue exer- 
tion, and Struble defeated Hujyama 6-0, 6-0. The doubles were 
also won by the Bruin racquet men. Laird and Houser picked up 
the first set easily at 6-1, but in the second set they ran into dif- 
ficulty and the final score was 11-9. 


With the staging of the two-day Spring Sports Carnival tour- 
nament on the U.C.L.A. courts, the managers of the Bruin team 
were called upon for an unusual service in handling both the 
actual play and the arrangements for transportation and enter- 
tainment of the visiting teams. Under the capable direction of 
William Ball, Senior manager, the staff accomplished its work 
with credit to itself and the University. 


William Ball 

Senior Manager 

Ball handled the work of 

Senior Manager in a fashion 

that was helpful to the team 

and a credit to himself. 







The Freshman Squad 

Bac\ row: Mathews. Dwor\in, Spencer, Fernald. Zeller, Tafe 
Front row: Sims, Fran\. Halstead. B\ac\stone. Shuhz 


Devoting the largest part of the year to careful work on the fundamentals of correct 
form and court strategy, the frosh team this past season limited their matches almost 
exclusively to competition with the various city high schools and to practice play with the 
varsity. Ted Mathews was elected captain of the squad late in the season. 

Inaugurating a new idea, fall practice was held for the frosh shortly after the opening 
of the first semester and with the excellent results obtained this year, it is likely that the 
sessions will become a regular part of the training. With few outstanding stars enroll- 
ing, Coach Ackerman was forced to start at the beginning with the squad and teach 
them the rudiments ol the game in the fall training period and gradually work into the 
finer points of the game. 




Defeating Bob Stanford after a gruel- 
ing battle in the final of the Bankers Tour- 
nament, Captain Rod Houser won the 
All-University open singles title against a 
brilliant field. The tournament is open to 
any regularly registered student in the 
University, and yearly brings out some of 
the best play of the season. Bob Laird, 
winner of the event in his freshman year, 
and runner up to Al Duff last season, was 
not in attendance this fall and so was 
unable to enter. 




L rack 




Alex Gill started ma\ing history at U. C. L. A. when he cleared over 
six feet one inch in his Freshman year. In the California meet at 
Berkeley, he tied for first with his teammate Keefer, climaxing a sea- 
son of brilliant performance. It goes without saying that Alex will 
ma\e a name for himself as captain of the Bruin team next year. 



tjriumrn iiiiiiimiiiiinniiimfliiiiiiinmiiff 

»iiii»niii[|iiiiii8ii !»iliili.ii!llih,ll|j||||.i||||lil[||jininilllHIIOT1TrT 

Back row: Trotter (Coach). Miller. Hathcock. 

Eaton. McCarthy, K. Cutler, Foulz. Cuthbert. 

Keefer (captain), Hubert. Gill, Riddick, Burke, 

Badger, Thurman, Powers (manager). 

Front row : Miles, Smith, Lewis, Widmer, R. 

I Mi I r. Janssen, Stewart, Hill, Foster, Drury. 

Keith, Wilson, Breniman. 

< 'a-ptavn Keefer 

Track has always been the weak spot in Bruin sports. Material has been plentiful but 
it has never possessed the quality necessary to turn out a track team that could win con- 
sistently. This year the situation has been greatly improved. Out of five meets, the 
southern Blue and Gold has emerged victor four times. The one defeat was received at 
the hands of the Golden Bears, an admittedly better team. Even the most rabid of Brum 
fans believed that Berkeley would overwhelm U. C. L. A. on the track. 

The 1928 season marked the departure of the local tracksters from the ranks of the 
Southern Conference. As yet unable to compete on even terms with P. C. C. track 
squads, the Bruins contented themselves with meets with Pomona, Arizona, Cal-Tech, 

The start of a record-breaking quarter-mile in the Sacehen meet 


Coach Harry Trotter 

Redlands, and Whittier, and one meet with the Univer- 
sity of California at Berkeley. 

Redlands and Whittier fell before the Bruins in a 
triangular meet on Moore Field, the first encounter of 
the season. In this engagement no outstanding times were 
recorded and no new finds asserted themselves. In the 
next meet, however, Trotter uncovered a new sprinter in 
Tommy Miles, whose ten points in the dashes meant 
much in the defeat of Pomona. Wilson, who took sec- 
ond in both races, also showed that he was rounding into 

Against Arizona, the locals looked good in some 
events, bad in others. It was quite evident, however, 
that there was much improvement in the performance of 
the squad, for Arizona possessed a team of no mean abil- 
ity. Ray Smith gave an especially good account of him- 
self in this meet. In the pole vault and high jump, the 
Bruins displayed their usual strength. 

Cal-Tech provided the last opposition before the locals went north to meet the Bears. 
Against the technicians the team displayed real ability and it was hoped that a good 
showing would be made against California on the following Saturday. 

Against California, however, the Bruins did not seem to possess the strength that they 
had shown previously. That they were expected to lose, is true. But the fact remains 
that they did not turn in performances in specific events which compared at all favor- 
ably with what they had done in other meets. Perhaps the power of the opposition over- 
awed them. Whatever the reason, the whole thing provided experience which should 
aid the team greatly in the next season. 

Badger opens up against the Bulldogs in the relay while McCarthy romps home a winner in 

the 440-yard dash 

lI H Iill l ll H lll i l l l MH I I lll ll l lul lll li l l ll il l l llll l l 'inihiillUMHt millllllWIi.lllill! IIIMIIIIWPIIIIIIIIIII MIWII'i'HI lg! 



To Harry Trotter goes the credit for the 
splendid performance of the Bruin tracksters 
during the past season. In spite of the fact 
that he was not blessed with a great wealth 
of material, the genial coach made the most 
of his opportunities and actually won meets 
through his conscientious development ol 
second and third place winners. Harry put 
his heart and soul into his work and proved 
an inspiration to his men. One cannot say 
too much in praise of him, for he is truly a 
man's man. 

George Keefer 

Alex Gill 

The captaincy of the Bruin cinderpath 
team passes from one high jump star to an- 
other. George Keefer was a real performer and a splendid captain, and his departure 
from the ranks of the tracksters is looked upon with regret. Keefer turns his duties over 
to Alex Gill, whose work in the high jump this year has been little short of remarkable. 
Gill should do great things in the coming season and is sure to be an inspiration to his 

















100 Yard Dash 
'220 Yard Dash 

440 Yard Dash 
880 Yard Dash 
Mile Run 
Two Mile Run 
220 Yd Low Hurdles 

120 Yd Hi K h Hurdles 


9.8 seconds 
22.8 seconds 

50.6 seconds 
1.59.9 seconds 
4.35.6 seconds 
10.8.6 seconds 

26 seconds 


One-Mile Relay 




1926 Dees. 
1921 Drake 

1927 Schmidt 

1928 Richardson 

192(1 Richardson Shot Put 

1926 T. Drummond Discus Throw 

1926 Rex Miller High Jump 

1927 George Keefer 

1921 J. Stewart Pole Vault 

Rex Miller Broad Jump 
Haralson Javelin Throw 

Bowling Hammer Throw 




3.27 seconds 

43 feet 4 in. 
134 feet 7 in. 
6 feet 2 in. 

12 feet 4 7 /16 in. 
22 feet 4'i in. 
178 feet 8 in. 
124 feet 



Perrin gives the baton to McCarthy who breasts the tape 50 seconds later; at right, the Bruin 

high jumping trio, Gill, Keefer, and Huber 


Three point-getters, Frank Dees, pole vault : William Hoye, broad jump, and Louis Huber, high jump. Hoye pushed 
forward into the limelight by defeating Bell, Pomona broad jump ace, with a leap of over 22 feet. 


Doped to lose by a large margin, Harry Trotter's Bruin cinderpath team took the 
measure of the Pomona bagehens in a dual meet held on the Moore Field oval March 
seventeenth, winning 68% to 62^2 in a whirlwind finish. It was the second time in 
the history of the two institutions that the Blue and Gold had emerged a victor in the 
track and field sport, the initial victory over the Pomona Blue having taken place in 

Although the Claremont aggregation possessed a greater number of individual stars 
than did the Bruins, the reserve strength of the home team was sufficient to overcome 
the handicap thus presented. It was Harry Trotter's tireless effort in developing the 
second and third place winners that constituted the slender margin that spelled victory. 

Miles and Wilson take one-two over Pinney of Pomona in a hair-raising furlonc 




Carleton Waite, consistent two-miler. Ansel Breniman, who picked up points in at least three different events in 
almost every meet, and William McCarthy, ijuarter-miler, who is shown here winning his favorite race in the Redlands- 

Whittier engagement. 

The high jump furnished the greatest thrill of the day. The score stood 62-60 in 
favor of the Bruins, with everything run off except the jump event, which had been 
started early in the afternoon. Even the relay was over. The stage was now set for 
some real drama. The Bruins needed four points to win, the Sagehens six. When the 
event finally reached a close, it was found that Keefer, Gill, and Huber were tied with 
Bell of Pomona for first at six feet one inch, and U. C. L. A. had won the meet. 

Tommy Miles proved a sensation in the sprints when he took both races. Pinney, the 
Pomona sprint star, just managed to take third, being defeated for second in both the 
century and the 220 by Wilson. The time in the short dash was ten seconds flat. 

Pomona cets off to an early lead in the Hich Sticks 


Frank Miller, whose work in the hurdles has been extremely gratifying this year: John Hill. Harry Trotter's best shot- 
putter, and Jerry Stewart, who failed by an inch or two to break the University pole vault record, established by him- 
self when a Freshman. 

Hoye, with a jump of 22 feet iy 2 inches, nosed Bell out of a first in the broad jump, 
while Stewart tied with Baird at twelve feet in the pole vault. Rew of Pomona ran a 
beautiful quarter, winning over his team-mate Cobb and the Brum runner, McCarthy, 
in the fast time of 49 4-5 seconds. 

In the half mile, Riddick set a terrific pace, covering the first lap in 54 seconds but 
wilting on the last straight-away. Corwin, Sagehen middle-distance runner, swept by him 
to breast the tape a winner, while Badger and Lewis, both of U. C. L. A., passed the 
rapidly fading Riddick to take second and third respectively. 

Waite was defeated in both the longer races, Kennedy of Pomona taking the long 
grind and White, his team-mate, winning the four-lap event. The time in the two-mile, 
9:54 tied the school record. Other records which fell or were tied were in the relay, high 
jump and 440. Pomona's crack relay team ran 3:24 for a new local mark while Rew's 
quartermile time likewise established a new track record. The high jump, in which Keefer, 

Gill, Huber, and Bell tied at six feet one 
inch, went up to the height which tied the 
school record for the event. 

Huber, Miller, and Foster gathered in 
enough points in the hurdles to offset 
somewhat the advantage which the Sage- 
hens held through first place wins in these 
two events. 

The meet, as a whole, provided as in- 
teresting an affair as has been seen on the 
local oval in some time, the fact that the 
Bruins staged an uphill fight to win mak- 

Miles \kd Wilson cop eight point? ing it particularly exciting. 

against Tech 






Richard Wilson was a splendid running mate for Tommy Miles in the sprints this year, the two grabbing off most of 

the points in their events each meet. Richard Cuthbert did his best work in the shot and discus, while Clarence Perrin 

was a quarter-miler who occasionally entered the half for exercise. 


'Tis said that "into every life a little rain must fall." This statement applies quite 
satisfactorily to the situation encountered by the Arizona Wildcats in the course of their 
sojourn in Los Angeles during the latter part of March. Forced temporarily to abandon 
plans for a track meet with the Bruins because of rain, the boys from the ranges finally 
scheduled the affair for Monday, March 26, only to be submerged by the U. C. L. A. 
runners in a cloudburst of second and third places. 

The final score was 75 1'3 to 55 2-3 with the Bruins on the stronger end of the argu- 
ment. Arizona captured eight first places as against seven for the locals, but Harry 
Trotter's uncanny knack in developing second and third place men once more proved the 
deciding factor. 

The best time of the day was made in 
the century when Tommy Miles beat out 
Captain "Irish" McArdle of Arizona, be- 
ing clocked by two watches at 9.9. Ten 
flat was given out as the official time how- 
ever. McArdle reversed the decision in the 
longer dash, winning over Miles by a scant 

Ray Smith was high point man, giving 
the Bruins thirteen points with firsts in the 
mile and javelin and a second in the two 
mile which was won by Waite. Stewart, 
Breniman and Dees took nine points in 
the pole vault while Keefer and Gill took 
the high jump. Jerry Russom won the 
broad jump. 




The Bear- grab an early lead over the Bruins in the High Sticks 


Taken into camp by Walter Christie's Berkeley Bears, the Bruin cinderpath perform- 
ers were badly outclassed in a meet held in the north on Saturday, April 7, the final 
score being 108 1-3 to 21 2-3. Although the California track team of 1928 was a far cry 
from those of earlier years, it nevertheless possessed sufficient power to subdue with ease 
the U. C. L. A. team which had just graduated from the ranks of the smaller Southern 

George Keefer, Bruin captain, and Alex Gill, captain-elect, were the only two mem- 
bers of the southern team to break into the first place column. These two high jumpers 
took eight points in their event by tying for first honors. Louis Huber, the third of the 
local high jump trio, managed to turn the final meet score into fractions by tying with 
two Bears for third place. 

Jerry Stewart was joint holder of first 
place in the pole vault by virtue of a tie 
with Scrivener, the Berkeley vaulter. 

Something of an upset was registered 
when the Bruin sprint ace, Tommy Miles, 
was forced to content himself with third 
place in the century. In this event, Ewing 
of California breasted the tape in the fast 
time of 9.8 seconds. Miles was completely 
out of the running in the furlong, the 
Bears copping all three places. 

'- - _, r Carleton Waite had an off day, taking 

third place in a two-mile grind which was 
won in time slower than that which Waite 
had consistently reeled off on the home 

The Two-Mile Grind finds California out in Front oval. 


George Badger was one of Trotter's best bets in the half mile, and a valuable man in the relay. Tommy Miles, under 

cover at the start of the season, suddenly blossomed forth to fill a gap in the U. C. L. A. team, his stellar work in the 

dashes aiding materially. Morford Riddick was another of the 880 men who performed on the local oval. 


Hill was the only Bruin point-maker in the shot put, while Riddick came through with 
a third in the half. The broad jump was a clean sweep for the Golden Bears, the U. C. 
L. A. performer, Hoye, having been forced out of competition by an injury sustained 
in a previous meet. 

In the discus throw, Cuthbert copped a third, while the Bears shut out their southern 
rivals in the javelin. In the high hurdles, Frank Miller drew a third place ribbon, but the 
Bruins went pointless in the lows. McCarthy finished second to Talbot of California in 
the quarter, which was won in 50 1'5 seconds. 

In addition to Stewart's tie for first in the pole vault, Breniman tied with two Cali- 
fornia men in the same event for third place honors. This, with Hubert tie for third in 
the high jump, was what gave the total score its fractional aspect. 

Some good marks were hung up during the course of the afternoon. Cartice of the 
northern squad threw the javelin 
out 182 feet 2 inches, Carter won 
the mile in 4:31 flat, and Ewing 
negotiated the century dash, as has 
been mentioned, in 9.8 seconds. 

The meet marked the initial start 
for the Bruins in big company. 
Although up against stiffer compe- 
tition than they had ever before 
encountered, the Trotter proteges 
gave good account of themselves 
and gained a world of experience 
for future encounters. 

Captain Keefer leaps over the bar at 6 feet 1 inch 




Badger passes the Baton to Clark in the 
Redlands Relay 

In the opening encounter of the 1928 
track season, Harry Trotter's Bruin var- 
sity took an easy win over teams from 
Whittier and Redlands. The finish of 
the triangular affair found the locals in 
possession of 95 points while Redlands 
had a total of 11% and Whittier "h\]A. 

No spectacular times were made, but 
showings were very satisfactory for the 
earliness of the season. 

U. C. L. A. took ten first places, 
to give them a substantial margin from 
the start. 

Whittier garnered three and Redlands copped two. Oak Pendleton of the Poet team was 
easily the outstanding performer of the day, winning both sprints, the discus, and an- 
nexing second in the shot put for an aggregate score of eighteen points. 

In the field events and the hurdles, U. C. L. A. had a decided edge, and by taking a 
great number of seconds and thirds in addition to their first places, they swept out in 
front with a lead that could never be headed. Alex Gill and Louis Huber tied for first 
in the high jump, Waite took the two mile, Smith won the javelin, Hill the shot put, 
and Hoye the broad jump. Twelve feet gave Jerry Stewart a first in the pole vault while 
McCarthy copped the quarter and Miller the high hurdles. Foster tied with Fox of Red- 
lands in a dead heat low hurdle race. U. C. L. A. took the relay. 





Ray Smith proved versatile, winning the javelin throw anil the mile run on several occasions, and sometimes throw- 
ing in a place in the two-mile for good measure. Cecil Foster did his best work in the hurdles, although he included 

the broad jump in his track activities. 





Joseph Powers 
Senior Manager 

Guy Harris 
Assistant Coach 


A decidedly improved Bruin track 
team took the measure of "Foxy" 
Stanton's Cal-Tech Engineers at Pasa- 
dena on Saturday, March 3 1 . The final 
score found the southern Blue and Gold 
holding a 96 against the 35 points col- 
lected by the technicians. 

Tommy Miles, Harry Trotter's dim- 
inutive colored sprint star, gave the 
crowd a pleasant surprise by copping 
the century in 10 seconds and the fur- 
long in 22.8 seconds. His ten points 
made him joint holder of high point 
honors for the day, Perry of Tech hav- 
ing picked up ten markers in the hurdle races. Perry did some good work, being clocked 
at 15.5 in the highs and 25.3 in the lows. 

The big thrill came in the relay. Perrin, running last for the Bruins, ran neck and neck 
for almost the entire distance with his rival, pulling into the lead in the last few feet to 
breast the tape a winner. The time was 3 minutes 30 seconds. 

Ray Smith and Cutler, Bruin distance men, started the ball rolling by taking first and 
second in the mile. The quarter was a clean sweep for the locals with McCarthy break- 
ing the tape just ahead of his teammates, Perrin and Dees. In the hurdles, Frank Miller 
was obliged to satisfy himself with a pair of seconds, the speed of Perry, the Tech star, 
proving too much for him. 

The two mile saw Waite and Drury annex first and third. The time was nothing 
spectacular, being a little over ten minutes. In the half Louis Littlefield displayed great 
form and carried off first place honors. Littlefield, after running in the mile up until this 
time, found himself in the 880 which appeared to be his race. 

Alex Gill displayed his usual form in 
the high jump and found himself in undis- 
puted possession of first place. His co- 
jumpers, Keefer and Huber tied with two 
Tech men for second place. 

The Bruins took all places in the pole 
vault, Dees winning first and Stewart and 
Breniman tying for second. Smith's toss 
was good for first place in the javelin while 
Widmer and Foster copped second and 
third in the broad jump. Hathcock and 
Cuthbert took the first two places in the 
discus and Hill and Johnson fell heir to the 
last two in the shot. 

-f -■' W ml 1 

_ ^- 

Track Managers 
Fin\enstein, Brandon, Cordray, Dawiey, Kapler, Wasson 


Back row: Gibson. Bentley, Kuhlman. Cameron, Dennis, Ritchiu, Dworkin, Lilyquist, Thurman. Taylor, Skelton 
Front row: Watson, Peck, Barnett, Plow, l'iskin. Thurman, Hirchman, Kopietz 



Bringing to light several of the best prospects lor varsity positions in the next two 
years that have been uncovered among the first year ranks in many seasons, the fresh- 
man squad of 1928 developed into a strong, well rounded outfit by the close of their 
schedule. Being ineligible for Southern Conference competition, and there being no 
league in the Pacific Coast circuit for the peagreeners, the yearlings were limited in their 
opponents to local high school squads and such competition as they could arrange with 
the smaller colleges in Southern California. 

Hammering the Cal-Tech frosh to a 98-30 victory in the most 
outstanding meet of the season, the Bruin frosh walked off with 
most of the first places and made a clean sweep in several events. 
Cameron and Ritchie with one first apiece and a lap each in the 
relay were the individual stars of the afternoon. 

The Bruins took all three places in the mile run, the shot-put, 
the high jump, the high hurdles, and the broad jump. They also 
won the relay with a team composed of Cameron, Ritchie. 
Hirshman and Kuhlman. 

Cameron in the century, Hirshman in the mile, Lilyquist in 
the shot-put and the high hurdles, and Ritche in the quarter, all 
took first places. The performance of the frosh in this meet 
stamped them as track artists of the first degree, and they are 
counted on to add no little strength to the varsity squad next 
year. Cameron, who was an outstanding competitor in the inter- 
class meets as well as on the frosh squad, has been hailed as the 
best prospect to be developed in several years. He runs the 100, 
the 440, the 880, and the hurdles. 

-J ', 

Randolph Ritchie 
Freshman Captain 












"Whttev" Grafi am too/( a healthy swing at this one. Did he connect 
or didn't he 1 This remarkable photo is the wor\ of ]oe George, 

student photographer. 


Coach Sturzenegger's tribe of Bruin baseball players, in their initial season in the Pacific 
Coast Conference, proved themselves to be of the "in-and-outer 11 type, playing marvelous 
ball at one time and just the opposite at another. Taken as a whole, the season might 

be summed up as one in which the southern Blue and Gold 
always stood out as a tough hurdle to get over, but never quite 
succeeded in tripping up those who were doing the hurdling. 

To illustrate this point, it might be well to cite the two games 
which were lost to California by the margin of one run, and the 
fourteen inning encounter dropped to St. Marys, the champions, 
by a score of 8-7. It seemed that there was a certain something 
lacking in the Bruin makeup. The trouble has been diagnosed as 
a weakness in the pitching department, since the batting of the 
U. C. L. A. team has been of a satisfactory variety. 


Guardian of the hot corner — "Pete" Fruhling. Pete was one 
of the mainstays of the Bruin nine during a long and difficult 
season. In one short year, the locals graduated from competition 
against Southern Conference teams to stiff diamond battles with 
Stanford, California, St. Marys, and Southern California. 
Throughout the season, Pete displayed real "red-headed" leader- 
UI 'ca{5to^ m ship and set a splendid example for his fellow players to follow. 


iJimiHimiiiiiimiiiiinH mH i iM i mu i ui iiiiiiiimi 

Back row: Sturzenegger (coach), Harvey 

Stahl. McMillan. Woodroof, Gebauer, P. Smith 

Hedgpeth, Tozer. 

Wiisin, Luyh, 
Fitzgerald, Olson, 

R. Smith. 

Captain Fruhling 


Meeting two of their ancient foes of Southern Conference days in the preliminary 
games of the 1928 season, the Bruins walked off with an 8-6 decision over the Sagehens 
of Pomona and hammered out a 1 2-9 victory against the Whittier poets. In both games 
the Bruins won by their ability to cash in on their hits. 
In the Pomona game, the local horsehiders brought in 
their eight runs with seven hits while the Blue and White 
outfit were able to garner only six runs from nine hits. 
The Whittier game was also marked by the same prac 
tice, the Bruins chasing across the plate an even dozen 
times on eleven hits while the Poet aggregation could only 
bring in nine scores with fourteen safe bingles. 

Whitey Graham was on the slab for the Bruins in the 
Pomona game and kept the hits well enough scattered to 
cut down the score to a safe point. Coming up to the 
eighth inning with the game tied in a 4-4 knot, the Bruins 
staged a rally that ran their total to twice that number. 

In the Whittier game, Griffith and Ward shared the 
chucking honors. Harvey of the Bruins and Cate of 
Whittier furnished the excitement of the afternoon by 
clouting a circuit swing apiece. 

A. J. Sturzenegger 
Varsity Coach 








265 ] 



The three handsome barons of swat pictured above are none other than William Woodroof, outfielder, Harry Griffith, 
the Sophomore pitching sensation, and Scrihner Birlenhach of football fame, whose work behind the bat this year was 

especially commendable. 


A one run lead in a ball game is next to nothing at all unless that one run lead still 
stands at the end of the third out in the ninth inning at which time it suddenly assumes 
a new dignity and becomes a margin of victory. In the California series, the Bears of 
Berkeley proved this true two times out of three. The first game they won 9-8, after 
squashing a four run rally in the ninth just in time to make that one run equal a ball 
game; and the second engagement was the same story with a 7-6 ending. The final game 
went to the Berkeley team 11-7. 

Two of the games were swiped out of our own or- 
chard, and the other was taken care of when the Bruins 
went north and tried to hook one out of their back yard 
with no success. Although the Berkeley ,team hovered 
on the brink of disaster several times during the series, 
they maintained their balance and the Bruins were forced 
to write up the games in the score book in red ink. 

In the first engagement, the slugging Berkeley team hit 
the apple altgether too hard and too frequently for the 
welfare of the battling Bruins and although Sturzeneg- 
ger's favorite cavorters staged a four run rally in the ninth 
canto and almost scared the Bears out of a night's sleep, 
the one run remained, firm and solid like the rock of 

"Whitey" Graham did a Horatius at the bridge act on 
the mound for the Bruins, but the Berkeley team found a 
subway route and sneaked a few markers across the 









Jimmy Leyh, Paul Smith, ami Joseph Gebauer were instrumental cogs in the litjs Bruin diamond squad. Jimmy played 
the shortstop position in great fashion, while his two teammates handled stray pellets that found their way into the 

outfield gardens. 


bridge on the quiet before the Bruin team discovered the leak and plugged the hole. 
Graham's teammates bounded off a fairish number of safe bingles, but unfortunately fair' 
ish wasn't enough that day. 

After the first game, which left the Bruins very doubtful of the northern team's ability 
to cop the next, the two teams tangled a few days later on Moore Field for the second 
time. This time Stursenegger dispatched three men to the slab during the course of the 
afternoon. At various times Smith, Ward and Griffith offered their deliveries which 
were accepted with thanks by the upstaters. 

The Bears used only one chucker, but he was sufficient 
for all practical purposes. He checked in for the after- 
noon with a five hit performance, and at the same time 
contributed three nice blows to the collection of the bay 
region team. Jacobsen was his name and the Bruins re- 
membered it on the trip north, where they met him again. 

The Bruins dropped that third game 11-7, but they 
had the satisfaction of sending Jacobsen to the showers in 
the course of the afternoon. Griffith started for the 
Bruins, but he weakened in the third frame and retired in 
favor of Ward. 

The California series was not exactly an unqualified 
success, nor could it well be called a moral victory since 
there was nothing moral about dropping three games in a 
row. But the Bruins did push the Bears in the first two 
games, and they also left room for improvement in future 
scores, which is something. 





The Bri-i 




Whitey Graham's drop completely fools an ambitious batman 


The Cardinals from Palo Alto took the U. C. L. A. nine down the line, two games to 
one, in the baseball series played between the two institutions. Stanford, while not pos- 
sessing a particularly brilliant team, was nevertheless well able to handle Sturzenegger's 
hopefuls, copping the first and last games by comfortable 
margins and dropping the odd encounter by the score of 

The feature of the series was the second game, which 
the Bruins took by that one-run margin. Sobieski, pitch- 
ing ace of the Card nine, hurled a beautiful no-hit game, 
only to have the contest go to the U. C. L. A. team when 
a perfectly executed squeeze play brought home the lone 
marker of the day. 

The first game was played at White Sox Park, where 
the Cards took a 12-7 decision. There was little evidence 
of smart baseball in this tilt, errors, poor base running, 
and "boners" being displayed by both squads. The Cards 
won because they were not quite as bad as the Bruins in 
this respect. The southern Blue and Gold garnered four- 
teen hits to ten for Stanford, but poor base running and 
failure to bunch hits made the advantage worth but little. 

Graham, who started on the mound for the Bruins, 

l_i ■ .1 i .1 j r i •. i 11 Frank Harvey played left field for 

blew up in the eighth round, tour hits and two walks the Bruins, and in addition to some 

1 - J •_. • hiKh class fieldinK. he made himself 

beillg Converted mtO SIX rUnS. feared as a batsman of no mean 



The second tangle, held on Stanford Field, 
was quite the reverse of the first game, tight 
play being the order of the day. Harry Grif- 
fith, the blond Sophomore hurler, tossed a 
good brand of ball, allowing but five hits and 
twice pulling out of a bad hole. Sobieski, of 
Stanford, pitched an even better game, but 
the fact that he held the locals hitless went 
for naught when his teammates failed to give 
him perfect support. 

It was in the sixth round that the Bruins 
won the ball game. Birlenbach took first 
when the Stanford shortstop juggled his roll- 
er, and a wild throw to first put the U. C. L. 
A. catcher on the keystone bag. Griffith's 
bunt went as a sacrifice when Birley pulled 
up at third. Wilson now came through with 

a pretty tap down the third base line, squeezing across the run and sending the Bruins 

into the lead, which they held to the end. 

Marshall "Sparky" Wilson handled chances around 
the second sack, playing some mighty Rood ball for 
the locals. "Sparky" had an uncanny knack of solv- 
ing the delivery of opposing pitchers and managed 
to knock off a good average for the season's play. 

The final game of the series was played in the north, a slow and uninteresting contest 
going to the Palo Alto nine by an 8-4 score. According to the sport writers, "five 
ghastly Bruin errors" beat Sturzenegger's men. Each team collected seven hits but Stan- 
ford failed to make as many errors as the southerners and thereby captured the game. 
Graham took the mound at the start but gave way to Griffith when the going began to 
get too hot. Phillippi pitched a good game for the Cards. 





Foul Ball! Note the ball caressing the backstop behind the umpire s back 





Terrence Duffy covered first base on Stur- 

zenegger's nine. His work with the stick 

in the Barnes with the Trojans placed him 

high in Bruin batting averages. 

Displaying an equal brilliance in the field and at 
bat, the Saints gave a practical demonstration of 
championship ball in the three games with the 
Bruins that helped the St. Marys team on its way to 
the conference flag. Staging the first encounter in 
the north, the Bruins were shut out 7-0. Moving 
down to Moore Field for the second two games, the 
Saints annexed the first tussle 8' 2, and then were 
forced to fourteen innings of hectic ball before they 
were able to hole out of the final meeting 9-8. 

Conlan of St. Marys spelled defeat in the session 
at Oakland. His curves were unfathomable, and 
while he was holding the Bruins to five scattered 
taps, his teammates were wielding the hickory with 
telling effect. Griffith commenced hurling duties for 
the Bruins, but in the fourth inning the Saints found 
him for three walks, a triple and a trio of singles. 
Ward finished the game. 

McMillan was the big smoke for the Bruins in this tussle, collecting two of the five hits 
and handling the initial bag position in fine style. The Bruins played airtight ball in the 
field during this game, having but one error charged against them. St. Marys, on the 
other hand, bungled twice as much as the Bruins. Heavy stick work probably tells the 
story in better fashion than anything else. 


Moving down to Moore Field didn't seem to affect the St. Marys team particularly, 
however, for with one more win needed to 
cinch the title, they stepped out and punched 
out an 8'2 win with little difficulty. A mid- 
game rally in the fifth inning blasted Graham 
out of the box and netted the Saints six runs 
before the carnage was over. 

Ward stepped into the box and completed 
the game, but not without the heavy stick 
boys from the north taking some good pokes 
at his offerings, one of those pokes being a 
home run by Bettencourt in the ninth in- 

As in the first battle, St. Marys won the 

game at bat, their swinging of the war clubs 

being too much for the Bruins. 

St. Marys batter misses this one. So does Scrib 


Joe Gebauer prepares for a quick get-away 

very little, and he effectually stopped the northern 
when one run was pushed over. 

As one wit remarked: "Consider' 
ing the length of the game, it was a 
wonder the gatekeeper didn't collect 
a second admission charge on the way 
out." Fourteen innings of baseball 
for the price of one was what the 
cash customers got out of the third 

And it was Whitey Graham who 
went in during the sixth inning and 
pitched masterly ball for eight tense 
innings. The fact that the Saints had 
knocked him out of the box in the 
previous game disturbed Graham 
squad until the fourteenth frame 

At the start of the game St. Marys wabbled badly and the Bruins stepped into a com' 
fortable five run lead as the result of errors and a few timely bingles from the big bats. 
All went well then until the fifth inning, when Griffith suddenly became generous and 
issued four walks in a row. With the bases full 
and none out, Ward stepped up and was imme- 
diately touched for two singles. Then Iliia banged 
out a long single. Enter Graham to see if his luck 
was any better. It wasn't right then, for a long 
fly was muffed in left field, scoring two more runs. 

But Seghetti tapped an infield hit on the next ^^ 

play and Wilson tossed him out at first to retire 
the Saints. 

From then on it was a seesaw affair with the 
Bruins being left in the air in the fourteenth. It 
was only one run, but it came at the right time 
and closed the game when the Bruins went out 
one, two, three in their half of the inning. 

The Saints earned their victories in the series 
with their smart baseball and their solid hitting. 
The boys from the north had an offensive strength 
that was not to be denied and with good chucking 
were able to make runs count. And up until the 
last game, they gave their hurlers plenty of sup' 
port in the field. The infield combination worked 
like veterans, handled the ball with ease and pre 
cision that bespoke excellent coaching. 



John R. McMillan alternated with Duffy at first 
base. His stick work on several occasions came 
in mighty handy, boosting the Bruin score in 
one case being the difference between victory 
and defeat. He should be a top-notcher next 






History repeats itself according to the grown-up boys 
that lecture from the rostrums of the classrooms, and the 
competition in major sports between the Bruins and the 
Trojans this season would seem to bear them out in this 
theory. After dropping several games in a row during 
the casaba competition, the Blue and Gold basketball team 
settled down and walked off with two out of three in the 
U.S.C. series. 

The baseball team was facing the same situation on the 
diamond, and taking their cue from the cage squad, they 
tightened up their belts and walloped the Trojans on the 
ball field. The first game was a classic with the final score 
standing at 3-2. Again the one run lead became vastly 
important at the end of the ninth inning, only this time 
it was important to the Bruins. 

Griffith was elected to try his wares in this first engage- 
ment, and until the sixth inning he had the Trojan horse 
eating out of his hand and then brushing the crumbs off 
the floor. But in the sixth frame he wobbled slightly, 
and with a man on second and third and none out, he was retired and Graham was 
commissioned to take over affairs around the pitcher's box. The Bruins had already 
piled up a two run lead, and Graham devoted his efforts to maintaining the balance of 
trade in favor of the home team. Tending strictly to business he let the Trojans down 
with one run on that occasion and none Et all on the other three occasions. 

Lester Ward was another of 
Sturze's pitchers. Les was forced 
into the job of relief pitcher, but 
he managed to handle the task 
assigned him. 



Bunching all their runs into the second inning, the Bruins crossed the plate three times 
on an error or so and a couple of timely hits. Gebauer started the fireworks with a 
fly that Krieger muffed, letting Gebauer go to second. Woodroof then laid down a roller 
and Gebauer packed his grip and moved 
to third, from where he scored on Har- \Jj 
vey's double. Birlenbach then rose up and 
lifted a high fly that Welch juggled with 
the result that Harvey scored and Birlen- 
bach advanced to third. While attempt- 
ing to catch him between third and home, 
the Trojans obligingly banged one on his 
back and Birlenbach went home. That 
concluded the Bruins' scoring for the Tro- 
jans closed the inning without allowing 
more runs. But those accumulated during 
this orgy proved enough, and the Trojans 
once more tasted defeat at the hands of the 

Baseball Managers 
AnlofJ. Jacobs. Wormer, Ruckle. Dilworth. 
Want, Pasfi 



With one game in the bag, Coach Stur- 
zenegger's rejuvenated Bruins went out to 
win the second engagement from Sam 
Crawford's sons of Troy, but fell short by 
one run. Six Bruin errors played the usual 
part in the melee and sent the Trojans 
well along toward victory when three of 
them came in one inning. This was in the 
third when the S. C. nine collected four 

U. C L. A. hammered out eleven hits 
off the slants of Scultz, but only five runs 
were forthcoming. The Trojans, on the other hand, hit Graham for nine safeties but 
managed to score six markers. Van Aspe's home run, coming at the climax to that 
loosely played inning, went a long way in sewing up the game. 

The Bruins score on a beautiful squeeze play 


In the initial round both Trojans and Bruins scored one. Then in the third, errors by 
Duffy, Wilson and Birlenbach went hand in hand with three S. C. hits and a base on 
balls to put Troy well out in front. A run made on two successive hits in the second 
canto, added to the three in the third, made the score *M in favor of the Cardinal and 








The Bruins scored a pair in the sixth, Wilson 
opening with a walk and Duffy following with a sin' 
gle. Both runners advanced on Fruhling's hit to sec 
ond, and on Woodroofs timely single both runners 

S. C. made the winning tally in the seventh, F. 
Welch scoring on Manlove's single after having be 
come a base runner by virtue of a single of his own. 

In the ninth the U. C. L. A. nine staged a rally 
that came within an ace of tying up the game. Stahl, 
batting for Harvey, opened with a Texas leaguer. 
A hit by Graham put two men on. Wilson now 
came through with a single to score Stahl, and Duf- 
fy's third safe hit of the day scored Graham. 

Sturzenegger sent in Fitzgerald to pinch-hit for 
Fruhling but Fits struck out after having slammed 
out a nice one that was foul by inches. The game 
ended with the Trojans victors and the series stand- 
ing at one game apiece. 

John Graham's work on the mound won 
him the confidence and admiration of his 
teammates. "Whitey" had his bad innings 
but his good ones more than overbalanced 
them. Graham will captain the 1929 
diamond squad. 

The Bruin bench reveals a varied array of expressions during the final Trojan encounter 


All's well that ends well, reads an old fable, and though the Bruins finished the sea' 
son rather low in the standings, the 9-6 win in the third game from the U.S.C. squad 
was compensation of the most satisfactory sort. The win made it two out of three and 
left the Bruins with an edge over the Trojans in the athletic competition of the year and 
witnessed victories in baseball, basketball, tennis and the minor sports. In the final game 

the Bruins displayed unlooked for power in the hitting de- 
partment, and though the game was marred by fielding er- 
rors the heavy pokes with the big stick kept them to the 

Griffith went the route on the mound, and during the 
nine innings he dished out as nice a brand of assorted fast 
balls and curves as could be asked for. The Bruins wasted 
no time in this concluding game. Standing up on their hind 
legs they swatted the pill for five safeties that scored four 
runs during the course of the first inning. 


Lowry Wadsworth 

Senior Manager 

Lowry had a big job this year, 

with the team meeting thr other 

Pacific Coast universities, but he 

handled it with true eclat. 

They picked up another counter in the fourth when Har- 
vey singled and then proceeded to make the rest of the cir- 
cuit on Griffith's single. In the fifth frame, Woodroof 
stepped up and smacked a long drive that went by the cen- 
ter fielder before that individual was well ware that Wood- 
roof had hit. A one-eyed decision by the umpire, who de- 
creed he failed to touch the third sack, robbed him of the 
run, however. 






The Freshman Squad 

Back row: Ackerman (coach), Forster, Bentley. Liotas, Brotemarkle, Knowles, Lubin, Manlove, Johnson, Shea. Cherry 

Front row: Chamie, Piatt, Deutch. Sayer. Dennis. Barnett, George. Forsyth. Phillips. Duke 

In the eighth inning with the score tied at six up, the Bruins staged a power rally that 
sent three runs across the plate to win the game. Without a doubt most of the Bruin 
supporters forgot and forgave the northern trip when the Blue and Gold team stepped 
out and copped the series with the Trojans. The general feeling seemed to be that we 
could afford to drop games out of the city since the universities were too far away to do 
any racing, while U.S.C. was close enough to make a win a conversational advantage. 






If brevity is the soul of wit, the past season must have 
kept the Frosh squad laughing most of the time for it was 
the briefest ever run through by a Bruin outfit. Three 
weeks was the actual length of the schedule, which was 
shortened in order to give the track team plenty of room on 
the field in which to get in shape for their strenuous pro- 
gram . 

But even with a half pint season the Frosh managed to 
play a good deal of baseball, meeting in rapid order most of 
the local high schools and taking on the Trojans in a three 
game series. Such a short space of time was a handicap to 
the squad since they were hardly warmed up before the call 
came to disband and turn in their suits. 

Pitchers, especially, were at a disadvantage and consider- 
ing the little time they had to work out turned in a fair rec 
ord for the season. 


William Ackerman 

Freshman Coach 

Bill added another year of coaching 

to his credit this year, winding up 

as mentor of the Bruin baseball 







Beginning their playing schedule almost before 
the novices had learned how to roll their britches, 
the Frosh stepped out and walloped the San Mateo 
Junior College 4-1 in a game marked by the fine 
hurling of Duke and the capable stick work of Cap- 
tain Dennis, who banged out four hits in four trips 
to the plate. 

Following this game the Frosh opened up a cam- 
paign with the high school teams in the vicinity and 
came out about even on wins and losses. Among the 
schools they met were L. A., Polytechnic and Santa 




After these few games with the prep schools, the Cubs unlimbered their bats and got 
ready for their three game series with the Trojan Ponies. Although the team was still 
in its formative period as far as teamwork was concerned there was plenty of individual 
fight that went a long way to make up for the lack of machine-like precision in the field 
that would have come as a result of an adequate practice season. 



The first battle was staged on Moore Field. Ackerman's squade faltered a trifle at 
the start and went into the seventh inning trailing the U.S.C. babes 3-1. At this stage 
of the game, the Bruin nine got hot with their bats and began banging the apple on the 
ear with the net result that five runs were chased across the plate before the Trojans 
could put on the brakes and bring the rally to a halt. In the eighth inning the year- 
lings continued where they had left off in the previous 
frame and piled up three more runs just for good measure. 
Duke worked out on the slab until fourth when Forster 
went in and finished the game. 

Moving over to Bovard a few days later the babes of the 
two institutions continued their argument with all the ad- 
vantage going to the Trojans. A combination of hits on 
the part of the U.S.C. yearlings and errors on the part of 
the Bruin youngsters gave the former team a nine run lead 
in the first frame. Duke started the game, but soon retired 
in favor of Dennis, who was sent in rather than Forster to 
save the latter for the third and deciding game. The final 
score after all the damage had been done was 19-5 with 
the Trojans taking the largest piece of cake. 

In the third game luck was still against the Bruins and 
they dropped the contest 10-1. The babes went scoreless 
until the ninth inning, when they rallied long enough to 
drive in one run before expiring. Forster tossed this game 
until the fifth, when Dennis went in and held the Trojans. 
But the damage had been done and the Trojan Frosh won 
the game and the series. 


Ted Dennis 
Freshman Captain 

Ted, brother of a string of famous 
Dennis athletes, opened up his own 
career as leader of the Frosh hope- 
fuls on the diamond. 


7 / linor CJyfoorti 


Acting in conjunction with the University of Southern California, the University 
of California at Los Angeles was joint host to seven Pacific Coast colleges in a 
gigantic Spring Sports Carnival lasting two days in April of this year. With a pro- 
gram including seven minor sports and one major, the competition was the most 
ambitious event of the year and drevj literally thousands of spectators during the 
two da\s. 

Arrangements for the carnival were unusually well handled, and there were none 
of the unpleasant incidents that usually mar the meetings of large universities in 
close competition. The competing universities included: U. S. C, Stanford, Cali- 
fornia, 'Washington, U. C. L. A., Davis and Loyola. To handle so large an affair 
successfully is an accomplishment of which the University may well be proud. 

The tennis matches on the U. C. L. A. courts which started at ten o'cloc\ of the 
first day mar\ed the actual opening of the carnival, and from that time on there was 
continuous competition in one sport or the other until the boxing and wrestling finals 
closed the activities Saturday night. The program for Friday too\ the avid sport 
fan for a real ride. Beginning with tennis in the morning, it included golf at the 
Caballero, gymnastics and fencing at the S. C. Pavilion and water polo at the Los 
Angeles Athletic Club. 

Friday night the spectator had his choice of the swimming meet at the Los Angeles 
Athletic Club or of boxing and wrestling at the Olympic Auditorium. Here indeed 
was a day and an evening of athletic competition worthy of the Olympic games. 
Saturday morning was no less occupied. Tennis matches were in progress through 
every hour with golf being played at the same time at the Caballero. 

Saturday afternoon the competition began to draw to a close with the finals of 
the tennis in singles and doubles, golf at the Caballero and water polo at the Los 
Angeles Athletic Club. In the evening the only sports on tap were the boxing and 
wrestling finals at the Olympic Auditorium. These matches which determined the 
holders of the Pacific Coast titles for the coming year, were a fitting climax to the 
two days of intense activity. 

Fortunately, perfect Los Angeles iveather prevailed as usual during the entire time 
of the meet, and this made it possible to handle the entire schedule without a hitch. 
Though gaining only a moderate amount of publicity from the metropolitan news- 
papers, the carnival was of such magnitude that the public was drawn to the various 
events in large numbers. The meet stimulated a healthy interest in minor sports, and 
its beneficial effects will be noted during the next year. 

The meet also served as an excellent introduction for the Bruins to the other Uni- 
versities in the newly entered Pacific Coast Conference. The ability to organize and 
promote this outstanding event was evidence that the University was willing and able 
to assume duties and obligations compatible with its position as a member of the 
senior conference. The excellent manner in which the entire meet was handled 
proved once again that U. C. L. A. has reached a place in its development where it 
is on a par with the great universities of the coast and that it is only a question of a 
few years until it will be ready to challenge their supremacy in all fields of university 
life. ' 


. — - 

'■IHIHilllllW!llii l l'"'oHJ»iiH'iHil"= - • ■■■i l l l ii „il l l m il l l l ll l l l ll l llllli r.v i 

■ ' 

Captain Smith 

Drurij, Smith (captain). Lewis, Kappler, Axe. Thurman, Waite 

Coach Harris 






With a slow, drizzly rain slopping out of the dull grey clouds above them, the Bruin 
team toed the mark at the start of their last cross country run as members of the South- 
ern Conference the afternoon of December 1 with one of the ugliest grinds m their ex- 
perience ahead of them. Before the team stretched four miles of rain-soaked hills and 
valleys that were soon to become a nightmare of tricky slopes and soggy levels as they 
struggled heavily over the mud and slush of the difficult Pomona hill course. Bruin 
squads had, in the past, emerged victorious from every run in which they had partici- 
pated since entering the conference, and as these men, Sophomores for the most part, toed 
the line it was with a determination to maintain that record unblemished at any cost. 

At the crack of the starter's gun, the runners surged forward and soon sloshed out of 
sight in the curtain of mist. The footing being precarious at best, many slipped and fell 
in the mud while the track of traction on the hills slowed the most ambitious almost to a 
walk. And yet they persevered, struggling forward through the rain and slush. From 
the first, the race loomed as a duel between Captain Smith of U. C. L. A. and Brown, 
the star distance man of the San Diego team. Battling the cold rain that beat their 
faces and the sticky mud that weighted their feet, these two slowly drew away from the 
rest and started on the long grind that was a fight to the finish. Brown increased his pace 
slowly, but the Bruin captain held on doggedly and kept the lead small. 

Three miles passed in a torment of rain and slush and still their relative positions re- 
mained unchanged. The others were now far behind. Alone these two fought down 
the final stretch. As they came in sight of the finish line, both men summoned all their 
strength for a sprint and charge at the tape with Brown crossing a few yards in the 
lead. Drury followed soon after with Waite, Lewis and Axe coming close behind. With 
low team score of 44, the Bruins completed the last gruelling run with a final victory, and 
the Blue and Gold departed from the conference untarnished by the stain of defeat. 


Coach Maloney 

Back How : Jen flings ( manager). Nelson, "Besbeck, Morrow, MV.ler, Klouck 
Front Row: Duffu, Gormly, Parker, Zagin, Amlin, PecoreUi 

Captain Besbeck 


Despite a decided lack of material at the opening of the season, Coach Pat Maloney 
succeeded in placing a strong team in the field before the year was out that hung up an 
enviable record of competition with two victories and but one defeat. With two letter- 
men as a nucleus, the diminutive coach developed a squad of such power during the sea- 
son that it placed third in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Boxing Championships held in 
the Olympic Auditorium as a division of the Spring Sports Carnival. 

The outstanding performance of the year was credited to Captain Louis Besbeck 
when he pounded out a victory over Hurley of Loyola in the finals of the Coast Cham- 
pionship bouts to win the middleweight title. Besbeck faced a tough assignment in this 
bout, having dropped the decision to Hurley in two previous fights during the year. The 
Bruin captain opened up, however, in the final encounter with a savage attack that car- 
ried him through to the decision and the title. 

Meeting the Loyola team early in the season, the Bruins suffered their only defeat of 
the year and this was avenged in a return engagement in which they emerged victorious 
through the clever battling of Higley, Gormly, Miller and Nelson. The first three had 
also won their fights in the initial start against Loyola, thus making it two wins in a 
row for these men. 


In the Spring Sports Carnival Maloney entered a team composed of Pecorelli and Ea- 
son, featherweights, Gormly and Higley, lightweights, Miller and Morrow, welter- 
weights, and Captain Besbeck, middleweight. The team made a good showing in these 
bouts with Besbeck winning a title and Eason going through to the finals. 

With the exception of Morrow, Maloney will have the entire squad again next sea- 
son, and with the experience of the past year tucked away under their belts, they should 
come through with an even better showing than they made this season. 







Captain Gould 

Buck mir- Oster (coachK Minnock, Ruckle, Gould. Lehman 
Front rote: Smith, Fertner, Hirose, Olsen 


Coach Osier 

Capturing the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Wrestling Championship with a team that 
numbered four coast champions among its members, Coach Oster culminated the work of 
three years of painstaking development with a season record surpassing that of any pre' 
vious year in the history of the sport on this campus. The success of the team was well 
deserved for it came as much the result of hard work and careful training as it did 
through sheer natural ability. 









Facing practically all the major universities on the coast in the Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionships, the Bruins proved themselves the class of the conference by walking off with 
first honors in four weight divisions. Fred Smith won the 1 1 5 pound title, Frank Fert- 
ner the 13^ pound, George Stoneman the 158 pound and Gene Noble the heavyweight 

In the dual meets, the Bruins lost only one mix, that with the powerful Los Angeles 
Athletic team by the scant margin of three points. Among the victims of the local squad 
were the Pasadena Junior College outfit and the Pasadena Athletic Club aggregation. 
In all the Blue and Gold wrestlers took decisions in four dual meets, and lost one. 

The lettermen around which the squad was built included Smith at 11 5, McHenery 
at 125, Fertner and Minnock at 135, Stoneman at 158, Captain Gould at 161, Ruckle at 
175, and Noble in the heavyweight division. The team was handicapped early in the 
season by the injury of Captain Gould, who was the outstanding performer on the 
squad and would undoubtedly have added points to the team score throughout the sea- 
son as well as being a good bet for a title in the championships. Smith, McHenery 
and Ruckle will be lost to the squad by graduation, but with plenty of strong material 
coming up from the reserves, the team will return next year in good shape to repeat their 
triumphs of the past season. 




281 ] 


Coach Oster 

Back row: Oster (coach), Green, Lenz. Kennison, Cole, Davis, Joy, 

Barth'tt (manager) 

Front row : Steimle, Corbin, Kirstein, Dield, Donath, Bauchham, 


Captain Diehl 


After meeting and defeating year in and year out the best competition afforded in the 
Southern Conference, the Bruin water artists departed from their old familiar haunts this 
season and made their debut in the Pacific Coast Conference swimming circles. Coached 
by Fred Oster and captained by "Brownie" Diehl, the Bruin mermen experienced a sue 
cessful season that included a second place in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Swimming 
Meet. Although handicapped somewhat by a lack of veteran performers, Oster devel- 
oped a squad that proved to be one of the strongest and most dangerous dual meet teams 
on the coast. 

In preliminary meets, the Bruins won a three cornered affair with the Pasadena Ath- 
letic Club and Occidental by a decisive score and crowded close behind the winner in a 
meet with the Pasadent Athletic Club scoring 41 points, the Bruins 3? points and the 
Elks' Club trailing far behind. 

Opening regular schedule, the Bruins met the Stanford team in a dual meet and 
showed surprising strength to push the Red Shirts hard to win 39-20. This was the 
same team that later placed high in the National Collegiates. Captain Diehl and Don 
Davis walked off with the first two places in the diving. The next affair was the Pacific 
Coast Intercollegiates in which the Bruins won second honors with 30 points, U.S.C. 
winning with 32. Trailing the leaders California's squad garnered 21 markers. 

The lettermen of the squad included Diehl, Davis, Armstrong, Donath, Kennison, 
Green, Hartman, Bauckham, Cole, Lens, and Kirstein. Of these men only Diehl, Cole 
and Armstrong will graduate this year, leaving Oster practically a full team of inexperi- 
enced men with which to start the next season. Many of the most consistent point win- 
ners on the team are Sophomores, and these men will undoubtedly develop into stars 
before they graduate. 




Captain Fritz 

Parks (coach), Clark, Gitsun, O'Brien, Fritz, Brunei-, Clark, Lipman 

Coach Parks 





Marking a new innovation in the ranks of the minor sports established on this cam- 
pus, water polo completed its first year of competition with participation in the Spring 
Sports Carnival where it was eliminated by the California squad by a ">-2 count after put- 
ting up one of the closest battles of the entire tournament. Although the youngster of 
the minor sports group, the water polo team gave a good account of itself considering 
the newness of the sport, and with a team made up almost entirely of Sophomores the 
squad should show great improvement next year. 

The team played seven games during the past season, and though unable to mark up 
a win, they kept the scores low and steadily improved their game throughout the sea- 
son. Playing their first conference game, they held the strong U.S.C. outfit to an 8-0 
score. Following this contest, the Bruins met the Stanford squad that later were semi- 
finalists in the national intercollegiates and dropped an 11-0 battle. In the Spring Sports 
Carnival the locals played a great game from start to finish and pushed the California 
team to the limit before the northerners were able to put over the winning points. 

Outstanding during the season was the work of Captain John Frits who led the team's 
attack from the spring position, and Bob Parker who played a nice game as goal guard. 
Rose and Clark at the guard positions, O'Brien at center-back and Bruner at forward de- 
veloped rapidly during the season and are expected to strengthen the team materially 
next year. 

The development of a new branch of athletic competition is always a tough assign- 
ment, and the work of Coach Parks was noteworthy. His was the task of developing 
players from new material, and of building a team from comparatively inexperienced 
men, was one that called for infinite patience and unlimited effort. Parks faced the dif- 
ficulties of his job with determination, and the playing of the team testified to his success. 

- 1 



Coach Hollingsworth 

Venberg, Webb, Logan, Yar, Avon, Ermberg, Smith (captain). Cogcn, 
McHenry, Car nucha 1 1, Kewen, ZMmmerson, Hollingsworth (coach) 

Captain Smith 







When Coach Cece Hollingsworth issued a call for the gym team and surveyed the 
prospects who reported, the situation seemed markedly barren of possibilities for the 
season ahead. With practically none of the performers on the team of the previous 
year remaining, he was confronted with the necessity of molding a team of inexperi- 
enced men around a very small number of veterans. Captain Fred Smith was the out' 
standing letterman of the squad, and his work during the year made up for much of the 
deficiency of experienced material. 

Captain Smith was not only a great leader, but a sure point winner in the rope climb, 
rings and all around. His loss next year will cripple the team badly, and several men 
will be necessary to fill his shoes. Earle Swingle was the second high point man. His 
work this year indicates unusual possibilities for the next year. The other men on the 
team were Cripps, McHenry, Baus, Ginsburg, Newman and Petersen. 

The Bruins tangled with the other coast stars on March 31 in the Spring Sports Car- 
nival. Captain Smith was running true to form and garnered 32 points for the Bruins, 
marking him high point man of the meet. He took first place in the rope climb and 
rings, second in the all around, third in the side horse and Indian clubs and fifth in the 
horizontal bars. His performance in this meet was phenomenal and illustrates well not 
only his excellence in his special events but also his marked ability in the whole gamut of 
gymnasium work. 

Swingle added to the Bruin total with a second in the long horse, a fourth in the all 
around and a tie for sixth in the parallel bar for a complete count of 2 l / 2 points. Cripps 
took second in the Indian clubs, McHenry a fifth in the rope climb and Newman a third 
in the horizontal bar, which was the most hotly contested event of the meet. The Car- 
nival was won by the experienced Berkeley squad with 67 points followed by the 
Bruins with 4l l / 2 , the Trojans with 30 points and the Cardinals with 27. 


Captain Knox 

Ilottxcr, Pierce, Forbes, Knox, Sewall, Moore 

Manager Forbes 



U. C. L. A.'s golf varsity carved another creditable year in the tee and greens annals 
of the university this spring when the Bruins defeated the University of California in 
team play and Gibson Dunlap won the California Intercollegiate championship at Del 

These two victories were the most outstanding, but the showing made by the varsity 
in losing to Stanford by a single point and Dunlap's sweep to the finals of the Southern 
California Intercollegiate at El Caballero were hardly less remarkable. 

Rod Houser and Everett Moore, representing U. C. L. A. in the two man medal tour- 
nament of 72 holes for the Pacific Coast Championship at the Lakeside Country Club 
in San Francisco, placed fourth among all the universities entered. 

The sextette was piloted through the long and quite strenuous season by Captain 
Franklin Knox, Jr., who played the same steady game that has characterised his play in 
seasons past. His decision to shift his swing handicapped him during the middle of the 
campaign, but even with this difficulty to overcome he went through to the quarter finals 
in the Southern California meet. 

In winning the state crown among the undergraduate players, Gibson Dunlap was 
forced to eliminate Allen Moser, stylist from the Trojan team. This he did, 4 and 3, 
in the finals. Dunlap was on the top of his game and had the match in hand from the 
start. He played Moser in the semi-finals of the Southern California Intercollegiates and 
again defeated the LI.S.C. star in a nick and tuck one up battle. A birdie four on the 
exacting eighteenth at Caballero gave him the match. 

Others on the squad were Bennion, George Pierce, Marshal Sewall and Bill Forbes. 
Forbes is the only man to be lost by graduation. 



Coach rVamiitmi 

To i 

Wentzell, A, Johnson, Ford, Englund, G. Johnson, Scott 
Front row ; //" milton, W< ndell, Lane 

Captain Tafe 


Faced with the monumental task of equaling the unbeatable record hung up by the 
veteran exponents of the Canadian national sport last year, Captain Harvey Tafe and 
Manager Lane started on their unenviable task of building an ice hockey team out of 
a squad of raw Sophomores. Only the nucleus of a team remained. Captain Tafe at 
center, Ken Frogley, the flashy forward from last year, and the experienced "Rosy" 
Wentzell at defense, were all that remained of the championship team of the previous 

Big Bear Lake was the scene of the first game of the season, a preseason practice en' 
counter with Southwestern and the Bruins' first venture on open ice. It was expected 
to be a hard fight since Southwestern was runner-up the season previous, but showing 
plenty of fight, the California puck chasers smothered the purple and grey goal with a 
blanket of shots from every angle. Englund of U. C. L. A., playing his first game as 
goalie, displayed the game of a veteran, not allowing a single shot to get by him. The 
final score was 8-0. 

The conference opened with the Oxy series. In the first game, the Tigers nosed out 
a 4-3 victory after a bitter fight in which Captain Tafe and Wentzell starred for the 
Bruins. The second mix of the series witnessed a reversal of the outcome with the 
Bruins garnering a well earned 3-1 win. The Bruins were working together with the 
precision of a railroad watch in this match, the wing positions being handled exception- 
ally well by Frogley and Ford. In the last battle, the Tigers again copped the decision 
with a close 3-2 score in a game marked by close hard hockey. The margin of differ- 
ence between the two teams was so small that the outcome of all but the second game 
was in doubt until the final whistle. 

In the last three games, the Bruins took the measure of the Palais de Glace team 6-5, 
but failed to come through in the two scraps with the U.S.C. Trojans. 







Captain Remp I 

Harvey i manage r i . /.'■ 

i !, Hawthorne, You at, Stanton, Duff (roach) 

Coach Duff 




Repeating their clean cut victory of last year over the assembled squads of California, 
Stanford and the University of Southern California, the Bruin fencing team won the 
California Fencing Championships at the Spring Sports Carnival for the consecutive 
years. Victories were registered in both the foil and epee, or duelling sword, com- 
petition. The Bruins made a clean sweep in the foils, winning twenty-two of twenty- 
seven matches in handy fashion. But in the foils they were tied by the experienced 
duellist from California during the first roound, a series of playoffs were necessary be- 
fore the Bruins established their superiority by a fairly large margin. 

The highlight of the early practice season was the meeting of the Los Angeles Ath- 
letic Club group who have held the Pacific Coast Amateur fencing title for almost twen- 
ty years. In this match, the Bruins forced the clubmen to their best to take the de- 
cision at !>-4. This was an outstanding performance, and clearly indicates the high 
quality of fencing established at this university by Captain John H. Duff, one of the 
great fencers of the world. Captain Duff fought on England's international champion- 
ship team in 1924, and he won the international duelling sword trophy in the indivi- 
dual competition at Dieppe, France, in 1925. 

1 1 





Captain Rempel was the best performer of the year, having fought eighteen matches 
in the Spring Sports competition with the loss of but two, one in epee and one in 
foil. This is his last year on the squad. Reuel Yount, second man on the squad, also 
turned in an excellent record, having won nearly every match of the season. Lee Stan- 
ton and John Hawthorne were third and fourth men on the squad, and their work was 
very satisfactory. Team strength being necessary to winning in the fencing meets, Coach 
Duff developed a team of which each member was a capable performer. His long 
experience as a coach as well as his personal ability as a performer with the swords 
were reflected in the splendid record of the team. 

Coach Frampton 

Empey, Devere, Poire rs. Harvey, Lc Goube 

Captain Powers 


Completing their first year as a recognized minor sport in the University athletic 
circles, the varsity handball team composed of Captain Joe Powers, Frank Harvey, 
Bill Empey and John Devere turned in their suits at the conclusion of the season that 
was an unqualified success from every standpoint. It is a record of competition un- 
marred by the need of alibis or apologies. 

The Bruin artists made their first bow in Pacific Coast circles at Berkeley, where 
they walloped the powerful Bear squad 4-3 in a brilliant series of matches. Powers 
and Harvey won their singles matches, and Empey and Powers knuckled down and won 
the first doubles event to take the deciding point of the contest and send the Bruins 
to bed with a victory securely tucked under their pillows. 




Hopping across the line that separates Berkeley from Oakland, the squad split a 
series of matches with the Athens Athletic Club team. The quarantine, which was em- 
barrassing Stanford at this time, forced the cancellation of the matches with the Red- 
shirts and the team returned home with a nice record for the early season. 

In addition to the matches in the north, the Bruins met the best competition in the 
south, although U.S.C. was not encountered since the Trojans failed to organise a 

The sport spotlight shown for a time upon the annual singles tournament on the 
campus which brought out some sixty-four enthusiasts including several faculty stars. 
Despite this formidable array of talent, however, Joe Powers retained his championship 
for the third year by defeating Harry Le Goube in the finals 21-4, 21-8, in which Pow- 
ers clearly demonstrated his great facility at the game. In addition to holding the local 
single title, Powers won the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Championship for the second 
year and represented the Los Angeles Athletic Club in the National A A.U. tournament 
at Cleveland, Ohio. Powers has been unbeaten in three years of varsity competition. 


1 ■>. 





Growing alike both in popularity and in the number of men actively engaged in com- 
petition, inter-fraternity athletics experienced another very successful year under the 
capable direction of William C. Ackerman. This feature of the campus athletic sched- 
ule is now firmly established as one of the most interesting of the fraternity activities and 
it is supported widely by practically every organization man in the University. 

Drawing first blood in the competition, Lambda Kappa Tau won the tennis tourna- 
ment, with Delta Mu Phi a close second and putting up a good fight before succumb- 
ing to the superior experience of the L. K. T. squad. In the other two leagues, the Chi 
Alpha team gathered first honors in the Johnson circuit and Delta Tau Delta led the 
field in the Cochet league. 




The next event to engage the attention o 
meet, and even as it had done in the dista 
games of Greece, this competition evoked m 
other events of the sport program. Out o 
eron of Zeta Psi was easily the outstandin 
the century, the furlong, the four-forty, th 
of twenty-five points., With Cameron's ass 
seven points and Beta Theta Pi trailed secon 

f the noble Greeks was the track and field 
nt past, in the time of the famous Olympic 
ore interest and excitement than any of the 
f the two hundred men entered, Bob Cam- 
g figure of the meet, winning five firsts in 
e eight-eighty and the low hurdles for a total 
stance the Zetes won the meet with twenty- 
d with twenty. 


The other events on the year's calendar were the basketball playoffs won by Theta Xi, 
the swimming events won by Delta Tau Delta and the baseball games which were 
closely contested. Near the end of the season the Lambda Kappa Taus were well in the 
lead in total points having picked up sufficient digits in second and third places to keep 
them in the fore quite consistently. 


The finish of the high hurdles and mid-way in the same race 



Always one of the most popular and best patronised branches of intra-mural spores. 
the inter-class athletic program this year, which included track, boxing and wrestling, 
drew a large number of competitors and spectators to the events staged in the chilly 
month of January. The track meet was a three-day affair with the preliminaries being 
staged on a Tuesday and Wednesday and the finals on a 
Friday. Being no respectors of age or beauty, the rising 
generation of the second year class stepped out and carried 
off the honors in the meet with seventy-eight and one-fif- 
teenth points to their credit. 

Following the example of their slightly older brothers, 
the Frosh trailed along in second place with fifty and eleven- 
fifteenths digits, leaving the Juniors to come in a poor third 
with fifteen and a fifteenth markers, followed close behind 
by the Seniors with an even ten points. 

Boxing and wrestling drew crowds into the gym that 
strained the structure to its limits to accommodate the crew. 
In the boxing, the heavyweight bout between Art Smith 
and "Tiny" Epstein was one of the classics of all times with 
Smith taking the decision. In the competition for the Speed 
Borst cup, which is awarded annually at these affairs to the 
most popular fighter and wrestler, Art Smith was acclaimed 
king of the evening among the practitioners of the manly art 
of scrambling ears, and Noble and Orshoff tied for popular- 
ity among the bone crushers. 



Brown tosses the iron ball 
for a few markers 


wn s 



iiiMimiM' - 


The Women's Athletic Association exists for the pleas' 
ure and interest of the women of the University and for 
the purpose of fostering a spirit of co-operation and 

One of the greatest factors contributing to the sue 
cess of the W. A. A. during the year 1927-1928 was the 
increased Intra-Mural program. This program included 
inter-sorority, inter-class, Phrateres, and all-University 
competition. Over 1200 women participated in W. A. A. 
activities during the Fall and Winter sports seasons, far 
surpassing any previous record. Credit is due the Wom- 
en's Athletic Board for the success of this program and 
for the success of the entire year. 

At the end of each sport season, Fall, Winter and 
Spring, the W. A. A. presented exhibition games to 
which they invited girls from the high schools in and near Los Angeles. These exhi- 
bitions were presented to give the girls opportunity to see well-played games in various 


Each sport season was opened with a rally and closed with a "spread", except the 
Spring season, which closed with a formal banquet. Three hundred attended the Win- 
ter spread, and at the Spring banquet new officers were installed and sweaters awarded. 

The W. A. A. has made great progress this year and can qualify as one of the best 
and most progressive of its kind. Through its varied and increased activity program it has 
succeeded in bringing to the women enriching recreation, participation in duties and 
pleasure, and service to the University. 

Irene Proboshasky 
President of W.A.A. 


Hockey is one of the most popular of co-ed sports 







Champion Sophomore Hockey Sol'ad 






The 1927 hockey season, closing with the final spread on December 8, had one of 
the most successful seasons of its history, more than 130 women participating. 

The alumnae championship trophy was won by the undefeated Sophomore squad. The 
Juniors and Seniors tied for second place, playing in stellar fashion. Perhaps the most 
thrilling game of the year was the Sophomore-Senior game, played before several hundred 
city high school girls. The redshirts won in the last 
minute of play. The mythical varsity, announced at the 
banquet, was made up of Martin, Maxim, Jaqua, Marcus, 
Thomas, Blake, Stein, Nelson, Hutchinson, Covington 
and Richardson. 

Excellent managing by Laura Payne, and efficient 
coaching by Misses Hazel Cubberley and Marion Shepard 
contributed to the success of the season. 

Game scores were as follows: 











Laura Payne 
Head of Hoc\ey 




An Argument Over a Baskltball 


At the beginning of the second sports season the thoughts of hosts of women turned 
toward the basketball courts. Well over a hundred enthusiasts reported for practice, 
three-fourths of whom survived examinations and squad cuts. 

After the preliminary adjustments and warm-ups were over, basketball training began 
in earnest, and the team aspirants settled down to drilling and the conquering of tech- 
nique and team play. As a result, excellent basketball was exhibited in every contest 
throughout the season, each game being marked by a spirit of fire that made it replete 

with thrills. Stellar playing in the spectacular contests 
brought rooters from every department in the University. 

The Junior Purple Jerseys fought their way to a bril- 
liant finish by defeating the Sophomores who were last 
year's champions and who were favored to gain the 
honors. The fight was a hard one, even nearly all 
the way, and one which kept the onlookers con- 
stantly on their feet. But superior strength and consis- 
tency gave the upperclassmen the lead when the whistle 

Varsity players were chosen at the sports banquet on 
March 14, and those winning berths were: Evelyn 
Woodroof and Marjorie Gould, forwards; Marie Speck 
and Melinda Carstensen, centers; Helen Cheney and 
Margaret Todd, guards. 

Basketball was headed by Frances Cane who, with 
Edith Hyde and Hazel Cubberley, made the season one 
Frances Cane of real interest and success. 

Head oj Basketball 






It's a Hit 


The opening call for baseball found over a hundred women responding this year— 
a much larger turn-out than ever before. Nearly all of these reported at the first practice 
with gloves, mitts, bats, and other sundry articles necessary to the game. 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. 

The Seniors, last year's runner-ups, reported full-force, and were heavily favored to 
win this season's tournament. Not to be outdone, how- 
ever, the Juniors organized themselves into a closely- 
knit team, and slugged their way well toward the top 
of the list. A perfectly working infield favored the 
Sophomores, as well as a capable outfield. The Frosh 
were lacking greatly in experience, but put up a strong 
contention for honors. 

While inter-sorority baseball was discussed, it could 
not be fitted into the athletic program, although it is 
hoped that such will be possible next year. 

Miss Hazel Cubberley, coach, assisted by Evelyn 
"Frenchy" Woodroof, Head of Baseball, directed the 
slugging sport, and with the co-operation of the co-eds 
made the season a lively one. 

The heretofore national sport for men has become 
almost as popular with the women at our University as 
it has with the baseball world in general. 

Evelyn Woodroof 
Head oj Baseball 


I - 


Lacrosse, substituted for athletic games this year, has 
witnessed some lively action. Beginning as an experi' 
merit it finished its season as a real success, and made 
itself more than popular with athletic co-eds. 

After a preliminary sign-up rally and a few lectures 
in the art of "cross'' , wielding, women took to the field 
for actual practice. Miss Adeline Chapman, coach, as- 
sisted by Pauline Maxson, Head of Lacrosse, and Isobell 
Stewart, were capable leaders, and together with the 
young enthusiasts of the new sport entered into the play 
with a spirit that made practice games fairly hum. 

Then the play of games began. Many spectators 
turned out to see the working of the new sport, and 
were rewarded with an interesting and fascinating per- 
formance. Contests were highly exciting. One player would catch the ball in her net 
and run down the field almost to the goal, only to be "checked" by an opponent, and the 
ball brought back to midfield. 

All classes made a strong bid for high honors, but the Sophomores won by a com- 
fortable margin, although the fourth year women put up a stiff fight and nearly upset 
the Sophomores 1 championship hopes. 

The following were chosen for the mythical varsity: Ethel Jaqua, Isobell Stewart, 
Mary Rank, Gertrude Winters, Dorothy Valentine, Glenna Bartlett, Dora Ainsworth, 
Polly Maxson, Gladys Christensen, and Ruth Abell. 

Pauline Maxson 
Head of Lacrosse 


1 i 





So this is College / 

Seniors and Sophomores Mix in Some Fast Volleyball 



Volleyball, a game requiring skill and constant alertness, is a genuinely popular sport 
of the Spring season. This year nearly one hundred and fifty women turned out for par' 
ticipation, a great proportion of these winning berths on the class squads and entering 
in the tournament. 

The games were lively and exciting, and peppered with plenty of breathless mo- 
ments. All players were fighting — each team keenly alive to the game it was playing. 
The Frosh showed up well, and it was noticed that their 
play was marked by persistent determination. Seniors and 
Juniors also showed their colors and put up no ordinary 
fight for top honors. The Sophomores, last year's victors, 
were very much in the mood to hold the laurels again, 
which made four squads each with a finger on the cup. 

At practices each afternoon was Miss Marjorie Fop 
cheimer, coach, who, with Lois Oles, Head of Volleyball, 
watched proceedings and commented thereon, enabling 
players to improve their technique materially, as was 
manifested in the fine form displayed throughout the 
practice period and during all of the games. 

Indications pointed toward a lively season, with fast, 
thrilling and spectacular contests. All teams were on 
edge, ready to go. It was a battle to the finish. 

Lois Oles 
Head of Volleyball 








An Action Shot on the Courts 


Tennis tournaments drew many 
racquet enthusiasts to the courts 
this year and resulted not only in 
the "tennis education" of some 
threescore co-eds, but in the active 
competition in tournament of near- 
ly all of them. 

Instructions came first — begin- 
ning technique for those who were 
entering into the sport for the first 
time and more advanced coaching 
for those who had already prog- 
ressed to that stage. But even the 
beginners soon became proficient enough that a chance for them to pit their skill against 
that of a rival was readily offered. 

This came in the form of the Spring and Fall tournaments. Gladys Patz won the 
women's singles, defeating Marjorie Gould in the finals. This win, making the third con- 
secutive one for Miss Patz, automatically gave her the Spaulding cup permanently. Miss 
Patz, and Miss Gould together captured doubles honors, defeating Margaret Vance and 
Irene Proboshasky in the finals. 

Immediately following the Spring tournament came Mrs. Bruce's Invitational tourna- 
ment which was played at the Los Angeles Tennis Club. Misses Patz, Gould and Pro- 
boshasky were favorites to vie for final honors. 

The inter-class season began March 19 with a big 
sign-up. After a sufficient number of practices, the class 
teams engaged each other in battles to the finish. 

Phrateres and inter-sorority tournaments brought the 
tennis season to an eventful close. 

The tennis varsity squad was chosen at the big banquet 
in June. 

Gladys Patz, Head of Tennis, and Mrs. Ethel Bruce, 
coach, were largely responsible for the successful season. 
Their kindly help and co-operation were appreciated by 
those who were entrants in tennis competition. Mrs. 
Bruce is one of the Bundy sisters, and before she be- 
came affiliated with the U.C.L.A. faculty was for several 
years Southern California tennis champion. 

■■- *■» 

c i -S til 

' if ! 


tft* - ^> 

Gladys Pat; 
Head of Tennis 








The whole-hearted support of 
many women students made the 
past year's swimming activity a 
particularly lively and interesting 
part of W. A. A. sports, as was 
manifested not only in the ener- 
getic display of prowess by the 
participants but in the screams and 
squeals emanating from the vicin- 
ity of the swimming pool by on- 
lookers attracted to the scene of 
the "Splashes" held at various 
times during the year. 

Co-eds Taking a Work-olt 

The inter-class water fest 
brought victory to the Sophomores, who carried off all honors. The Freshmen and Sen- 
iors walked off with second and third places, respectively. Varsity honors went to Ora- 
belle Rogers, Marjorie Gould, Dorothy Fisher, Marjorie Leigh, Patricia Conwell, and 
Theresa Jaffe. Marjorie Parker, Vera Zimmerman and Elizabeth Pease deserve honor- 
able mention. Simple and advanced swimming honors were offered each season. These 
honors were awarded in such events as strokes, diving, floating, treading, racing start 
and turn, and distance and under water swimming for endurance. By the end of the 
third season some fifty women had become sufficiently proficient to enable them to pass 
the try-outs. 

Spring seemed to be the most popular season for life-saving training. This furnished 
a new avenue of interest and an opportunity for greater 
achievement in the aquatic sports, as well as contributing 
to the national safety program. Women were required 
to have a thorough knowledge of the correct methods 
and procedure, as well as technique and endurance and 
ability needed in life-saving. 

Water polo in the Spring season had such a following 
that it is hoped that it will be incorporated as a regular 
part of W. A. A. activity next year. 

Appreciation is due both Miss Marion Shepard. 
coach, Helen Gift, Head of Swimming, and Esther John- 
son, her assistant, for their consistent and untiring work 
in giving aid to the team. They, with the co-operation of 
some three-score aquatic enthusiasts, made the swimming 
seasons successful. 

The swimming tournaments conducted during the year, 
going under the name of "Splashes", did a great deal 
to develop interest in this sport, and encouraged partici- 
pants to greater achievements. 









Helen Gift 
Head of Swimming 

299 ] 

Dorothy Fox 
Head of Archery 


The bow and arrow, first an economic necessity, a 
weapon for primitive man and his predecessors, has now 
evolved into a glorious sport. Archery for centuries has 
had a romantic appeal, and Robin Hood and William 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, under the able direction of Miss 
Edith Hyde, coach, and Dorothy Fox, Head of Archery, 
an even greater number has found archery a most en- 
joyable activity. 

Both simple and advanced honors were offered in the 
Fall and Spring sport seasons, giving an opportunity for 
many to try out for the first time in either season. By 
experimenting in various ways of shooting, and adopting 
some of the newer methods, many efficient marksmen 

have turned in enviable shooting records. 

An innovation was attempted this last season, in giving women an opportunity to 
shoot on a real range with different distance targets. The final shooting, held at Grif- 
fith Park, consisted of a Columbia Round, a thing which has heretofore been impossible 
on our own front lawn where only one distance range was available. 

An increase in honors awarded this year over last, is indicative of the progress of 
the sport. Many of those taking simple honors in the Fall season came back to win the 
advanced laurels in the Spring. 

Archery is one of the few sports that as yet have not been put on a professional basis. 

Owing to this fact, there is consid- 
erable opportunity for any amateur 
to take it up and bring it to the 
front without a great deal of com- 
petition. The individuality of the 
sport makes it an easier outlet for 
one's desire to participate in it. 

Archery is really a scientific 
game, and requires skill for profi- 
ciency, and with a realisation of 
this fact archery teams are not only 
growing in members, as was mani- 
fest in this year's large turn-out, 
but in ability. 

An Archery Contest 





Presentation of dancing honors this year drew hundreds 
to the women's gymnasium, and anyone who has wit' 
nessed these try-outs will agree that it is one of the most 
thoroughly enjoyable entertainments given during the 

Three different types of dancing were sponsored this 
year by W. A. A. Folk Dancing, offered in the fall, 
was coached by Miss Effie Shambaugh. The try-out for 
honors in this consisted of three folk dances represent- 
ing different countries, and one individual dance worked 
out and presented by each person, or by groups of three 
or more persons. A final check found eleven women 
who had succeeded in attaining the honors and who had 
made the most of the pleasure and companionship gained 
in no way better than through Folk Dancing. 

• 'sjw^.'SwmgH 

Martha Vawter 
Head of Dancing 

In the winter season Miss Bemice Hooper coached Clog Dancing. Many found an 
outlet here for joy that could come out in no better way than through the characteriza- 
tion necessary in such clogs as Juba, Reuben Taps, Georgia Male Quartet, and original 
clogs. Thirteen women passed these try-outs to claim first honors: Virginia Bates, Ethel 
Bartholomew, Dorothy Cramer, jean Christianer, Eugenia Pepe, Orabelle Rogers, Dorothy 
Little, Alice Riley, Charlene Spencer, Helen Robertson, Charlotte Methven, Merle Hen- 
derson, and Jane Siegfried. 

Miss Martha Dean coached Natural Dancing in the Spring season, and was rewarded 
with an even larger turn-out of women than was expected. Dances presented in this 
activity were: Beethoven's delightful Scarf dance, The Rose, a waltz study, and many 
children's dances. 







Dancing was headed and man- 
aged by Martha Vawter, who put 
herself into the work of aiding the 
coaches and helping the girls, mak- 
ing the dancing hours as enjoyable 
as possible. 

This phase of W. A. A. activity 
has been expanded this year, in re- 
sponse to demands of the women, 
and promises to become even more 
popular in the future. 

Natural Dancing Class 

301 ] 


Hiking, one of the greatest all- 
year-'round sports of the Women's 
Athletic Association during 1927 
and 1928, has enjoyed a lively sea- 
son. To back up this statement 
one need only briefly outline the 
various hikes taken during the year, 
and mention the genuine and untir- 
ing interest shown in them by the 

A Hike in the Hollywood Mountains 

During the first semester, Allene 
Rowan, Head of Hildng, working 
with Miss Bernice Hooper, sponsor, arranged several enjoyable hikes of various kinds. 
One of the first was a week-end tramp to the Physical Education Lodge at Santa Monica. 
Moonlit walks along the surf and dips in the breakers were features of the trip. 

But the hiking activities were not limited to the beach districts, and several trips 
were conducted to Griffith Park and surrounding mountains. 





Elizabeth Turner served as Head of Hiking during the second semester. In this sea- 
son two week-end hikes were taken, as well as two all-day hikes, and several "supper" 
and "breakfast" jaunts to Vermont Canyon. On various occasions as many as fifty 
women left the campus in early morning hours to tramp to Vermont Canyon where deli- 
cious flapjacks, bacon, eggs and coffee were cooked over cheerful fires. 

Between semesters there was a twenty-five-mile hike 
from the Arroyo Seco to Switser's camp, and from there 
to Opid's camp, through the snow. On the following 
day the hikers climbed Mt. Wilson and returned via the 
toll road. 

At the end of the year hiking emblems were awarded 
all girls who had hiked at least one hundred miles during 
the season and had been on six W. A. A. hikes. 

Each year hiking seems to have an increasing number 
of enthusiastic participants who enjoy the pleasant asso- 
ciations gained through this type of sport, and who real- 
ize the true meaning of the hiking motto: "Famous for 
Friendliness , \ 

The work of the heads of this activity and the interest 
taken by the sponsor contributed to make the season an 

Elizabeth Turner enjoyable one. 

Head of Hiding 





A most ambitious pre 
gram was inaugurated this 
year under the title of Intra' 
Mural Activities, the man' 
agement of which was cen- 
tralized under the Intra' 
Mural Board with Jane 
Hoover as chairman. 

Competition in four 
sports was offered to sorori' 
ties, while in inter'class' 
intra-mural sorority activi' 
ties, every woman taking a 
physical education course 
was offered the opportunity of winning fifty points toward her W. A. A. award. Phra' 
teres competition in basketball did not materialize, but late in the year swimming and 
tennis tournaments were offered. The new program progressed with success, and gives 
promise of becoming the biggest activity in the Women's Athletic Association. 

Inter-sorority Volleyball 






Inter-sorority competition started with an enthusiastic turn-out for basketball. Under 
the direction of Mary Corbaley and Evelyn Yount, twenty-six houses signed up for the 
tournament. By defeating Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta won the right to play Kappa 
Alpha Theta, trouncing the latter by a score of 12-10. This gave Kappa Delta the 

Volleyball, under the direction of Glenna Bartlett, and tennis, headed by Jenny Tufeld, 
were the next sports to be scheduled, and here again 
interest ran high. The season was closed by a swimming 
meet held May 10, headed by Esther Johnson. Nearly 
eight hundred women participated in inter-sorority con- 
tests throughout the season. 


A high pitch of enthusiasm marked the manner in 
which inter-class — intra-mural sporting contests and 
dance festivals were conducted this year. From the sign 
up in these activities alone nearly two hundred women 
applied for membership in W. A. A. 

Helen Cheney directed the program during the year, 
and was aided in the second semester by the Junior class 
of the physical education department. 

Members of the faculty co-operated with the com- 
mittee to a great degree, and together with the W. A. A. 
representatives who kept class interest alive, are largely „ 

r .. . r , . , ° ' Jane Hoover 

responsible tor this year S SUCCeSS. Head of Sorority Athletics 










• : ■ 



?;W:r.v- ■ c,VA : p . :.■. 




Frank Crosby 
Carter Ebersole 

Frankly n Kislingbury Paul Love 

Norvel Jones Robert Rasmus Joseph Lonsr 


First Semester 
Franklyn Kislmgbury 
Paul Love 
Norvel Jones 
Frank Crosby 





Second Semester 

Frank Crosby 

Carter Ebersole 

Joseph Long 

Robert Rasmus 


Alpha Gamma Omega Frank Young 

Alpha Delta Tau - Felix Werner 

Alpha Sigma Phi - - Hal Ferguson 

Alpha Tau Omega - Theodore Drake 

Beta Theta Pi Carter Ebersole 

Delta Mu Sigma Walter I. Tait 

Delta Mu Phi Joseph Long 

Delta Rho Omega - Henry Whitney 

Delta Sigma Phi - Arthur Hamilton 

Delta Tau Delta - - Harold More 

Epsilon Phi - Seymour Gold 

Zeta Beta Tau - Julian Ginsberg 

Zeta Psi Robert Rasmus 

Theta Xi Philip Kcerpcr 

Kappa Sigma Richard Harwell 

Kappa Upsilon Everett Moore 

Kappa Psi - - Norvel Jones 

Lambda Kappa Tau W. Frank Frerichs 

Pi Theta Phi Frank Crosby 

Sigma Alpha Mu Raymond Gunn 

Sigma Pi - - M. Hayes Hallock 

Phi Beta Delta - Joseph Grossman 

Phi Delta Theta " Paul Pendarvis 

Phi Kappa Sigma - - - Vernon Barrett 

Chi Alpha Neville Comerford 

Psi Delta 0;ro W. Childs 




H. Mickley, K. Mitchell, W. Werner, G. Silzer, M. Macurda, D. Hastings, W. Cooke, G. Stoneman 

C. Perrin. J. Feldmeier, J. Wrenn, L. BindinRer, W. Garwick. R. LaForce, C. Molony, M. Bushnell 

W. Biersach, E. Gillette. W. McKay. R. Ruggles, C. Whitley, C. Wilbur. W. Greegg, T. Donahue. S. Miller 



Geo. E. F. Sherwood Percy H. Houston 


Horace E. Mickley 
Kenneth C. Mitchell 
Wm. Felix Werner 
W. Warren Roe 

George C. Siker 
Meredith Macurda 
Dexter W. Hastings 
William E. Cooke 


George Stoneman Joseph P. Wrenn 

Clarence H. Perrin Charles M. Hmchey 

John Feldmeier 1- Brewer Avery 


Leonard L. Bendinger Warren A. Garwick 

Carl A. Brown Robert W. LaForce 

John T. Castle Clem J. Molony 

Mart P. Bushnell 


William L. Biersach Robert W. Ruggles 

Everett H. Gillette Cleo E. Whitley 

Carl Fossett Charles F. Wilber 

Wm. Davis McKay 

Alp/iu Delia Tau was formed on this campus in 1922. 

J07 ] 




P. Bartlett, F. Kislingbury, W. Hertzog. W. Cole, W. Miller, J. Avery, H. Ferguson 
T. McNeill. F. Knox. W. McFarland. E. Kadel. G. Woy, A. Bauckham. H. Bishop 
P. Parker. W. McDowell. R. Fielden. C. Porter, W. Kiedaisch. L. Holt, J. Francisco 


Dr. Laurence D. Bailiff 

C. Duncan Hutton 
Franklyn E. Kislingbury 
Robert S. Wannemacher 

Carrol M. Manlev 
Willis H. Miller 
Hal H. Ferguson 

G. Wilbur Woy 
Arthur M. Bauckham 

Edward M. Johnson 
Meredith R. Morgan 
Ralph P. Fielder 


Dr. Frank J. Klingberg 


Pace W. Bartlett 
Walter S. Hertzog, Jr. 


J. Harvey Hammond 
Thomas S. McNeill 


Harold F. Bishop 
J. Edward Frits 
Walton J. McDowell 


Robert Guthrie 
Walter Strohm 
W. Calvin Kiedaisch 
Jack B. Francisco 

Dr. William J. Miller 

James H. Holt 
Barney D. Quinn 
Wendell C. Cole 

Franklin L. Knox, Jr. 
William J. McFarland 
E. Wallace Kadel 

Laurence D. Holt 
P. William Parker 

Craig R. Porter 
Norman Guthrie 
Bryce Wollse 

Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at Tale University Dec. 1, 1845". 
The local Alpha Zeta chapter was granted June 26, 1926. There are 
Urentv-nine chapters. 



R. Venbei-g. M. Smith. E. Terry, J. Ingoldsby , T. Hunnewell, J. Hurlbut. A. SchaefTer. K. Stoddard. T. Drake 
V. Drake. A. Ingoldsby. H. Rinker. J. Stewart. C. Johnson. L. Gray, K. Waters. R. Lane 
J. Gosiger, H. Smith. E. Anderson. B. Ormsby, C. Scott. F. Zeller, G. Pitts, S. Peck, H. Ricard 


R. Victor Venberg 
Myron E. Smith 
Edward H. Terry, Jr. 

Theodore T. Drake 
Vivian E. Drake 

Knowlton Waters 

Rollin B. Lane 
F. Joe Gosiger 
H. Allen Smith 
Ernest R. Anderson 


James W. Ingoldsby 
Theodore Hunnewell 

John B. Hurlhut 
Arthur F. Schaeffer 
Kenneth B. Stoddard 


Arthur W. Ingoldsby Charles H. Johnson 
Harry E. Rinker Launn B. Gray 

James M. Stewart 



Bradford Ormsby 
Clarence L. Scott 
Fred C. Magill 
Fred L. Zeller 

Norman K. Tuttle 

Glen E. Pitts 
Sam Peck 
Jack Enfield 
Harold Ricard 

Alpha Tau Omega was established September 11, 1S6J, at Richmond, 
Virginia. The local chapter. Delta Chi, was granted December 10. 
1926. The fraternity has eighty-nine chapters. 


H. McCollister, \V. Forbes. S. Clark. T. Hammond, W. Huches. C. Ebersole. M. Wasson. M. Wheeler, D. McCracken 
G.Wood, G. McCauley. W.Smith. M. Sewell, D.Davis. M. Durham. A. Vickers, D. Donath, J. Adkins 
R. Von Hatren. E. Burks, D. Rammage. J. Vaughn, T. Dennis, E. Shipman. C. Holmes. W. Hervcy, J. Bzek, E. Kerr 


Howard McCollister 
Ned Marr 

William S. Hughes 
Carter G. Ebersole 
Myron M. Wasson 

Marshall C. Sewall 
Alan C. Morgan 
Donald L. Davis 

James Adkins 
Richard R. Von Hagen 
Jack Mandigo 
Elbert L. Burks 


William E. Forbes 
Sanford Wheeler 
Sidney E. Clark 


Major M. Wheeler 

Elwood Kerr 

Dwight M. McCracken 


Max J. Durham 
Ralph' A. McDonald 
Ashby C. Vickers. Jr. 


Charles Lea 
Elmore Shipman 
Donald J. Rammage 

Thomas M. Hammond 
Julius V. Beck 

Gaillard H. Wood 
George E. McCauley 
Walter E. Smith 

Charles D. Williams 
Cornelius H. Van Bruggen 
Douglas H. Donath 

Theodore G. Dennis 
Campbell Holmes 
William Hervey 
John V. Vaughn 

Beta Thetfl Pi was formed at Miami University, Oxford. Ohio, on 
August 8, J 839. The charter for the Gamma Hu chapter was granted 
December 30, 1926. There are eighty-five chapters in the organization. 

[ 310 


81 R* ml 

H. Crock, R. King, P. Richards. E. Golds-worthy. W. Tait. G. VauKhn 

G. Adams. J. Bigham, J. Dullam. A. Goldsworthy. M. Henn, V. Howard 

J. Thompson. F. Kelly. J. Fife. W. Bogart. G. Chamber. F. Wood 



Charles H. Dodds 

Harry L. Oock 

John C. Bigham 
Walter T. Bogart 
Clyde L. Blohm 
Bert R. Coupland 

George F. Adams 
John F. Dullam 
W. Warner Gardett 

James M. Fife 


Paul E. Richards 
Arthur Carthew 

Thomas A. Watson 

F. Ray King 


Gordon H. Chambers John C. Reeve 

Rogers S. Enders Walter I. Tait 

Edgar C. Goldsworthy Gage B. Vaughn 
A. Kenneth McCartney 


Alfred W. Goldsworthy Volney A. Howard 

Bruce Harshharger John R. Thompson 

Maurice G. Henn Floyd G. Wood 


Fred W. Kcllv 

Delta Mil Sigma was formed in September, 1926. 




F. Carter, J. Lloyd. G. Owen. C. Burnhill, G. Cleaver, S. Jewell. J. Long. R. Nelson 

W. Reynolds. F. Brant, L. Bunch, L. Michelmore, P. Oliver. O. Olson. J. Stewart 

W. Frederickson, J. Harden. A. Hovey. R. Husc, F. Kilgore, R. Stewart. H. Hopkins, G. Norton 



Marshall F. McComb 

Flournoy P. Carter 
James W. Lloyd 



Fred H. Oster 

Wolcott A. Noble 
George B. Owen 

Wendell Burch 
Clarence C. Sansom 
Wilbur D. Reynolds 


H. Clifford Burnhill Joseph A. Long 
George H. Cleaver Rahmel F. Nelson 
Stanley E. Jewell 


Freeman R. Brant Laurence V. Michelmore Jerome T. Stewart 

Lloyd E. Bunch Parker W. Oliver Gordon F. Norton 

Carroll A. Grant Oberf B. Olson 


William Frederickson Alvin P. Hovey 
Jay R. Harden Russell O. Huse 

Fred B. Kilgore 

Robert M. Stewart 
Howard Hopkins 

Delta Mti Phi was organized on this campus in 1922. 


D. Atherton, N. White. A. Arnold. G. Hartman. J. Doran. R. Dalton. J. Leeds, T. Luckett 
L. Ward. H. Whitney. J. Camplin, R. Huddleson. E. Bennion. S. Gleis. E. Lansdale. M. Morris 
L. Spicuzza, D. Angus. L. Clarke, S. Enright, O. Ferguson, E. Morris. L. Sutton. F. Baumgarten 


Dean Earl J. Miller 
Dwight Atherton 

Atlee Arnold 
Gage Hartman 
William Lawson 
John Doran 
Victor Davenport 

Clarence Babcock 
Stanley Gleis 

Donald Angus 
Stratford Enright 
Lewis Clarke 


Dr. John Mead Adams D 


Nathan White 
Kenneth Clarke 


Tom Luckett 
Lester Ward 
James Camplin 
Frederick Baumgarten 
Joseph Fleming 
William Edmondson 


Mark Morris 
Edward Bennion 


Edwin Morris 
Lee Sutton 
Cornelius Brown 

David Bjork 
Irving Newson 

Robley Dalton 
John Leeds 
Alden Randall 
Henry Whitney 
Robert Huddleron 

Edward Lansdale 
Leroy Spicuzza 

Richard Bethke 
Owen Ferguson 
Hubert Roberts 

Delta R/io Omega was founded on this campus l^ovemher 23. 1921. 


tn j tuna 

R. Howell, M. Link, A. Rains. R. Starr. I. Trindle. J. Spurgin 

A. Johnson. R. Johnson. G. Brunei-. J. Goddard. H. Johnson. R. Rohrs 

A. Bauer. W. Jacobs, R. Kelley, P. Teter. C. Cooper, D. Blackie, H. Kenan 


R. Clifton Howell 
Murray H. Link 

Loren L. Ury 
Donald A. Allison 
Homer W. Driesslein 
Gerry A. Eger 

Paul C. Boasen 
Glenn V. Bruner 
J. Leslie Goddard 
Harold M. Johnson 
Donald D. McSwain 

Charles T. Cooper 


Alan T. Rains 
Richard B. Starr 
Ivan Trindle 


Charles T. Gray 
Arthur M. Hamilton 
Alwin W. Johnson 


Raymond F. Rohrs 
James Douglas 
August A. Bauer 
Woodrow C. Jacobs 


Karl E. Zint 
Haynes Kenan 

E. Kenneth Taylor 
Joseph S. Spurgin 

Frank R. Park 
Delbert F. Woodworth 
Norman Sharpe 
Roy W. Johnson 

James H. Patterson 
Allan Grant 
Paul E. Teter 
Robert Beaver 
Richard R. Kelley 

Donald K. Blackie 

w : 

Delta Sigma Phi tea.; organized December 10, 1899 at the College of 
the City of l^ew Yor\. The local Beta Gamma chapter was installed 
November 25. 1927. There are forty-six chapters in the fraternity. 


W. Ball. T. Cunningham, P. Davis. E. Wendell. A. Jack. A. Lane. M. Olson. F. Richardson 

A. Tuthill. E. Anderson. G. Badger. C. Bird, R. Callahan. W. Dunkle, W. Funk. H. More 

F. Prescott. R. Stanley. J. Clark. R. Cuthbert, A. Day. E. Noble. B. Trump. F. Johnson 

J. White. H. Campbell. D. Clow. T. Davis, G. Gose. W. MacMillan. T. Reed. L. Rose. W. Halstead 



Artemus Lane 
William Ball 
Roger W. Clapp 
Thomas J. Cunningham 

Phillip M. Davis 
Frank C. Field 
Alec R. Jack 

Milo V. Olson 
Frank Richardson 
Arch R. Tuthill 
Everett T. Wendell 

Edgar E. Anderson Jr. 
George S. Badger 
Curtis Bird 


Richard T. Callahan 
Walter S. Funk 
Harold D. More 
Frank C. Prescott III 


John R. Stanley 
William Dunkle 
Paul Thompson 

Jack Clark 
Albert Day 

Fred Johnson 
John A. White 
Ben W. Trump 

Richardson S. Cuthbert 
Eugene Noble 

John Anson 
Harold Campbell 
Donald Clow 


Thomas Davis 
William Halstead 
George Gose 
Warren MacMillan 

Roland Reed 
Leonard Rose 
William Campbell 

Delta Tail Delta fraternity was founded at Bethany College in 1859. 
Delta Iota chapter was granted m May, 1926. The organization has 
seventy-four chapters. 


S. Gold. H. Kretzer 

B. Brown. T. G 

B. Harrison. J. Byer 

A, Buckman, I. Sussman, J. Aidlan 
insburt:. M. Schwartz, P. Solotoy 
s, N. Herzberg, B. Kisner. N. Nelson 



Dr. Woellner 


Seymour Gold 




Irving Sussman 
Al Buckman 


Joe Aidlan 
Ben Brown 

Ted Ginsburg 
Milt Schwartz 
Percy Solotoy 


Bernard Harrison Barney Kisner 

Jack Byers Nathan Nelson 

Nathan Herzberg 

Epsilon Phi was founded on this campus February JO. 1927. 

[ J 1 6 

J. Bodlander, C. Goldring, A. Greenberg. M. Prinzmetal, M. Linsky. M. Horwitz 
A. Robinson, J. Yale. F. Meyer, J. Ginsberg, J. Osherenko 
E. Kirstein. D. Abrams, H. Breacher, L. Frank, W. Gottsdanker, M. Mandel 



Jerome W. Bodlander 

Charles Goldring 

Arthur D. Greenherg 
Sigmund A. Turkel 
Myron Prinzmetal 
Bernard Freeman 


Maurice L. Horwiti 
Abraham Robinson 
Percy Zimmerman 
Julius Yale 

Morris A. Linsky 


Ferdinand S. Meyer Erwin Kirstein 

Julian Ginsberg Harold E. Morris 

Joe Osherenko Stanley L. Fox 


Deane Abrams 
Harold Breacher 
William Gottsdanker 

Robert Katz 
Leo Frank 
Maurice Mande 

Mever Zimmerman 

"eta Beta Tau fraternity was founded at the College of the City of 
A(eu> Tor!^ in 1898. Alpha Rho, the local chapter, was installed on this 
campus April i, 1927. There are thirty four chapters in the organiza- 


A. Park, R. Rasmus. J. Barry, B. LaBrucherie, C. Barta. T. Traenor. W. Bailey 

J. Hadley, J. Morro.v. N. Wright, J. Russom. P. Elliott. R. Smythc, J. O'Conner 

W. Burton. H. Huddle. M. Elliott. J. Fellows. W. Kuehn. R. Cameron, P. Cupit 



William C. Ackerman 


Arthur Park 

Earl Fields 
Jack Barry 
Charles Barta 


Robert Rasmus 
Bert La Brucherie 
Thomas Traenor 


Laurence Wilds Richard Smythe 

Warren Bailey Rehhock Lewis 

John Morrow John Hadley 

William McCarthy Norman Wright 

Paul Elliott Jerrold Russom 

Pat McCormick 

John O'Conner 
Harry Huddle 
John Fellows 
Robert Cameron 


Luthur Fitch 

Parker Cupit 
Wallace Burton 
Max Elliot 
William J. Kuehn 

Sigma Zeta Chapter of Zeta Psi was given its charter September 6. 
1924, and before becoming national was the oldest local fraternity on 
the campus. The organization has tti»enty-mne chapters. 


P. Koerper. F. Jennings. H. McAdow. K. Chadeayne. W. Good. W. Smith, K. Roberts. G. Pierce, R. Morris. M. Young 
R. Landes. C. Briscoe. J. Graham, J. Maxwell, E. Burgess, A. Hauret, D. Dawley. R. Graham. K. Metcalf, J. Margerum 
L. Rau. W. Rigdon. B. O'Brien. R. Erickson, C. Roath, W. Burgess, H. Henderson, E. Averbeck. J. Macmillan. H. Griffith 



David W. Johnson Randle B. Truett 

Capt. Paul G. Perigord Charles G. Haines 

Frederick P. Woellner 


Phillip J. Koerper Harold F. McAdow 

Everett W. Thompson Kingsley Chadeayne 

H. Northrop Ellis Wallace S. Good 

Fred C. Jennings Walter Smith 


Kenneth L. Roberts 
Fred F. Wormer 
George W. Pierce 
Robert Morris 
John Maxwell 
Albert H. Havret 

Charles Hollingsworth 

Milo M. Young 
Ralph Landes 
Charles F. Briscoe 
John Wilburn Graham 
Eugene C. Burgess 
Don E. Dawley 


Ray E. Erickson 
Clinton A. Roath 
Allison McNay 

Walker Burgess 
Hassell Henderson 
Eugene Averbeck 

Theta Xi was organized at the RennseJaer Polytechnic Institute April 
29, 1864. The Alpha Zeta chapter wax granted to the local house Feb- 
ruary 25, 1928. There are thirty chapters in the organization. 


W. Furman, J. Farnham. K. McGinnis. A. White, L. Stanley, J. Wickizer, R. Harwell. M. Harrington 
H. Garner, D. Neighbors, E. Skinner, T. Christoffersen, S. Gormly, S. Westby. A. Gibson 
P. Paige, G. A*nloff, R. Keith. J. Finney. L. Koos, G. Butterworth, J. Duncan, L. Frink 
T. Griffin. H. Morris. T. Offutt. J. Sayer, D. Westering, J. White. R. Wilson. M. Adams 


Walter Furman 
Kenneth McGinnis 

Richard Harwell 
Henry Garner 
Edward Skinner 

Alfred Gibson 

G. J. Anloff 

A. Frank Brewer 

Martin Adams 
George Butterworth 
John Duncan 
Thomas Griffin 
Harry Morris 
John Sayer 


Arthur White 
James Wickizer 
Joseph Farnham 


Samuel Gormly 
Selmer Westby 
Monte Harrington 


Leroy Koos 
Philip Paige 


Jack White 
John Messer 
Roy Hammond 
Gordon Brassey 
Dwight Daniel 

Gael Rogers 
Lowell Stanley 

Darrell Neighbors 
Thorval Christoffersen 
Edward Johnson 

J. Spurgeon Finney 
George Shoemaker 
Robert Keith 

Herbert Huckins 
Tyler Offutt 
Crawford Westering 
Robert Wilson 
Crayton Geer 
Lester Frink 

Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia 
December 10, 1869. The charter was granted to the local Delta Hu 
chapter September 11. 1926. There are 104 chapters. 



J. Hanna. A. HoniK. J. Marsh. H. PeirTer. E. Stanford 

E. Moore, D. Yule. J. Efjelhoff. R. Green. C. Joy 

M. Pier. H. Ross, C. Coftland. R. Johnson. D. MeKelvey, H. Holliday 



Dr. M. W. Graham 

John Hanna 
James March 


Harold Peiffer 

Robert Stanford 
Arthur Honig 


Theodore Holcomb Everett Moore 

David Yule 


Albert Bruck John Egelhoff 

Ralph Green Kenneth Hellyer 

Calvin Joy Eugene Payne 

Mortimer Pier Henry Ross 


James Campbell Charles Coffland 

Russell Johnson Paul MeKelvey 

Richard Tull Harry Holliday 

Stephen Wade Robert Poer 

Kappa Upsilon was founded on this campus in February, 1924. 

321 ] 

H. Jones. E. Campbell. E. Colby, R. Cronemiller. R. Pettefer 
F. L. Richard, R. Scherb. A. Byrns. W. Hoye, C. Canfield 
F. Oswald. N. Noyes. H. Want. C. Lobe. W. Lammersen 


Dr. Hiram W. Edwards 


H. Allen Jones George Monroe 


Eugene Campbell 
Robert Pettefer 
Robert Scherb 

Eric Colby 

Ray Cronemiller 

Frederic Richard 


Alva Byrns William Hoye 


Henry Noyes 
Phillip Nolan 
Walter Johnson 

Francis Oswald 
Harold Want 
Walter Lammersen 

Kappa Plii Sigma was organized on this campus in September, 1927 

[ 322 

B. Kohlmeir. S. Thompson. N. Jones, E. Potter. F. Miller, M. Riddick, J. Tappeiner 

K. Piper. H. Shelton. L. Houston. G. Lindeloff. H. Miller. D. Leiffer, J. Mathews 

W. Miller. G. Cunninpiham, H. Smith. L. Wadsworth, R. Linthicum. R. Ritchey. W. Gibson. R. Laver 

Shirley Meserve 
Leslie A. Cummins 

Eugene Conser 
Bayley Kohlmeir 

Edwin Potter 
Frank Miller 
John Tappeiner 

Harrv Miller 
William Miller 
Jack Mathews 

Fred Dorman 
Laroy Wadsworth 
Webster Hansen 
Walter Gibson 



Major F. B. Terrell 


Kennedy D. Ellsworth 
Frank L. Storment 



Kenneth Piper 
Lawrence Houston 
Morford Riddick 


Richard Laver 
Glenn Cunningham 
Donald Leiffer 


Glenn Tanner 
Edward Lawrence 
Richard Linthicum 

Norvel Jones 
Scott Thompson 

Marvin Hatley 
Haskell Shelton 
George Lindeloff 

Erwin Piper 
Norvel Brodine 
Harold Smith 

Lee Duke 
James Finley 
William Blackman 
Randolph Ritchey 

Kappa Psi fraternity started on the campus December 4, 1925. 

323 ] 


E. Bauer. W. Empey. H. Gale, C. Gingery. D. Hamelin. C. Englund 

L. Larrieu, T. Steele, L. Parson. G. Green, C. Simpson, R. Staples 

R. Mangan. E. Tandy, R. Struble. C. Williams, R. Childs. W. Baker, D. Westfall 



Dr. Rowland H. Harvey David Sprong 

Harry M. Showman 


Earl Bauer Douglas Hamelin 

Herbert Gale William Empey 

Arden Gingery 


Chester Englund Frank Frerichs 

Trent Steele Leslie Larrieu 

Lindsley Parsons Charles Walker 

Glenn Green 


Clifton Simpson Rollin Staples 

Robert Mangan Edward Tandy 

Robert Struble Clinton Williams 

Ray Childs William Baker 

R. Edward Westfall E. Laurence Parsons 

John Light Robert Klinck 

Lambda Kappa Tau was founded on this campus May J, 1921. 


F. Danielson, A. Duenes, F. Crosby, E. Flannigan, R. Jones. M. Grandon 

E. Berry. M. Boyle. G. Conway. E. Stewart. H. Williams, E. Bennett 

A. Berry, K. Burke, M. Conway. D. Knapp, V. Olson, H. Reed 


Leroy W. Brooks Fred W. Roewekamp 


Dr. Bennett M. Allen 


Frank W. Daniel: 

Antonio Duenes. 


Frank E. Crosby Lloyd K. Hough 

Edmund G. Flannigan Raymond W. Jones 

Joe Bonadiman 


Edward J. Berry Eugene N. Stewart 

Max W. Boyle 
Gregory Conway 

Herbert Williams 
Mathew Grandon 


Edward B. Bennett 
A. Lee Berry 
Kenneth D. Burke 
Merritt F. Conway 

Herbert W. Van Daniker 
Donald Knapp 
Vernon Olson 
Robert Guhl 

Pi Theta Phi was organized May 17, 1925. 



D. Matlin. M. Kaplan. R. Gusin, S. Baiter, S. Zagon, B. Applehaum, H. Schenk 
J. Needleman, L. Besbeck. H. Cohen. S. Lipsky. C. Lickstrahl. I. Pally, J. Kaplan 
H. Mandell, M. Kastle, M. Berkowitz. J. Morris. M. Goldberg. J. Besbeck, S. Pop 



David Matlin 

Morns Kaplan 


Ray Guzin 
Sam Baiter 
Sam Zagon 
Barney Applebaum 

Sam Lipsky 

Harry Schenk 
James Needleman 
Louis Besbeck 
Henry Cohen 


Charles Lichtstral 
Sam Pop 

Isadore Pally 
Milton Frank 


Isadore Besbeck 
Jerome Kaplan 
Harry Mandell 
Morris Kastle 
Ed Shapiro 

Manuel Berkowitz 
Jack Morris 
Morris Goldberg 
Barney Rosenblum 
Lewis Fiskin 

Sigma Alpha Mu was founded November 26, 1909 at the College 
of the City of 7^.ew Yor\. The local chapter, Sigma Pi, was granted 
its charter December 11, 1926. 


R. Henderson, G. Holmnuist, H. Eaton. W. Barnett. F. Dees. L. Buie. H. Hallock 

I. Parker. R. Hawkins. S. Gould, J. George, J. Reed. C. Hart. R. Newell 

F. Barnett, E. Hailstone. J. Warner. P. Skelton. C. Schlicke. C. Sehoos. A. Gill 



Dean Marvin L. Darsie 
Dr. Herbert F. Allen 

Dr. Glen James 
Cecil B. Hollingsworth 

Harold O. Boos James P. Armstrong 

Robert N. Henderson Alfred Slingsby 

Gordon J. Holmquist 


Harold H. Eaton 

Hayes Hallock 

George A. Gill 

Ivan Parker 

William G. Eggers Robert Hawkins 

Frank Dees 

Stedman Gould 

Leroy Buie 

William Barnett 


Joe George 

Charles P. Hart 

Stanley Peterson 

Robert Newell 

James Reed 

Cecil Foster 


Earl Barnett 

Carl Schlicke 

Everett Hailstone 

Carl Sehoos 

James Warner 

Alfred Gill 

Phillip Skelton 

Sigma Pi was organized at Vincennes University, Vincennes, Indiana 
on February 26, 1897. The Upsilon chapter was established on this 
campus February 24, J 923. The fraternity has twenty-six chapters. 


^ H i- B 

B. Stain, A. Klein. H. Binnard. H. Epstein, J. Grossman. B. Levin. L. Kaplan 
J. Scholtz, J. Mandel, C. Talmey, N. Cramer. M. Goodstein. H. Piatt. J. Aisenstein 
H. Schwab. S. Epstein. A. Chamowitz, C. Haydis. L. Ringer, L. Chadwick, L. Kramer 


Bley Stein 


Irving H. Hellman 


Dave Hillman 
Alexander Klein 

Harrold Binnard 
Arthur Cohen 
Herman Epstein 

Julius Scholtj 
Cecil Talney 


Benjamin Levin 
Leon Kaplan 
Joseph Grossman 


Joseph Mandel 
Nathan Cramer 

Maurice Goodstein 
Herman Piatt 
Joseph Aisenstein 
Herbert Schwab 
Sidney Epstein 
Alfred Chamowitz 


Charles Haydis 
Lee Ringer 
Lee Chadwick 
Louis Kramer 
Alex Deutsch 
Milton Wershow 

Phi Beta Delta was founded at Columbia University in 1903. The 
local Upsilon chapter was installed January 1, 1922. There are twenty- 
nine chapters in the fraternity. 

[ J2S 

S. Birlenbach, D. Diehl. P. Fruhling, J. Kcsler. J. Ketchum. F. Lyon. P. Nold. T. Phelan. K. Rohrer 

H. Rose. H. Tafe. G. Coffin. H. Hartley. F. Hicks. R. Houser. P. Pendarvis. R. Lane. C. Brown 

T. Edwards, M. Heydenrich, D. Adamson, D. Jacobson. L. Houts, W. Ruth. D. West. D. Wickland. J. Richmond 


George A. Maverick 
Lewis A. Maverick 

Scrihner Birlenbach 
Donald M. Diehl 
Paul H. Fruhling 
Joseph P. Kesler 

Stanley L. Mitchell 
Gaylord Coffin 
Herbert W. Hartley 

Carrol F. Brown 
Neal Burton 

Dan Adamson 
Donald Jacobson 
Richard Pyle 


Joseph F. Sartori 


W. C. Westergaard 


Jack B. Ketchum 
Francis D. Lyon 
Paul M. Nold 


Frederick Hicks 
Rodman W. Houser 
Ray S. Kenison 


Thomas Edwards 


Lawrence Houts 
Archie Seller 
William Ruth 
Donald West 

Edward A. Dickson 
Charles H. Owens 

Kenwood B. Rohrer 
H. L. Rose Jr. 
Harvey C. Tafe 
Thomas P. Phelan 

Louis B. Littlefield 
Paul P. Pendarvis 
Russel Lane 

Mortimer Heydenrich 
Harry S. Russell 

Daniel Wickland 
James Richmond 
Elmer Rankin 

Plii Delta Theta was formed December 26, J 848 at Miami Univer- 
sity, Oxford, Ohio. The California Gamma Chapter was granted its 
charter December 31, 1924. The fraternity has ninety-six chapters. 


L. Huber, L. Ropers, J. Hudson. E. Davis, F. Smith, E. Peterson, R. Angle 

T. Duffy. R. Baker, J. Singer, C. Rolin, A. Smith. E. Hahn. H. Murphy 

M. French, R. Corbaley, J. Murray, G. Forster. J. Barry, J. Hopkins, T. Lowe, J. Couplin 



Donald WenUell Ross Paul Ervin Davis 

Thomas N. McDougal Lloyd H. Rogers Fred H. Smith 

Louis Huber James Hudson 

Elwin Peterson 
Robert S. Angle 
Terrence A. Duffy 
Robert N. Baker 

Harry C. Murphy 
Marion C. French 
Richard C. Corbaley 

James R. Couplin 
Robert McAlvey 
Aubrey Williams 


John D. Singer 
Arthur C. Smith 
Carl Rolin 
Kenneth Johnson 


John B. Murray 
Vernon Barrett 
Robert Dugdale 


Lyle Worrel 

Glenn A. Brandstater 

Thomas L. Lowe 

Paul E. Love 
Robert A. Gray 
Thomas J. Devlin 
Eugene F. Hahn 

Fred P. Hughes 
George Forster 
John H. Barry 

Gage Eigenmann 
Eugene Judd 
James Ley 

Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity was established at the University of 
Pennsylvania on October 19. 1850. The Alpha Psi chapter was in- 
stalled on this campus December 11. 1926. There are thirty-five chap- 


0H@§ L 

M. Lehman, F. Wadsworth. R. Leiter. J. Reynard, W. Woodroof. N. Comerford, G. Stark. R. Short 

J. O'Brien, C. Lilyquist. W. Ross, E. Hathcock. E. Hoag, T. Lehman. W. Bartling 

J. Thomson. G. Pool. R. Lilyquist, L. Wade. G. Pash. R. Liner, S. Hunsinger. J. Higley 



Thomas Marks 


Donald Park 

Russell Leiter 


William Woodroof 
Richard N. Browne 

Arthur J. Zander 
Clifford Lilyquist 


Dean Dorn 
Rodney Lilyquist 
Lynn Wade 
George Pash 

Milford R. Lehman 
John S. Reynard 

Grover C. Stark 
Richard Short 
James E. O'Brien 

Thomas L. Lehman 
Wray Bartling 
Jock Thomson 
George Pool 

F. Lowry Wadsworth 
Neville Comerford 

William Ross 
Edward Hathcock 
Harold Owens 

Stewart Liner 
Scott Hunsinger 
John Layman 
Joseph Higley 

Chi Alpha was organized on the U.C.L.A. Campus, June, 1926. 

331 ] 

O. Childs. S. Clark, R. Criehton, H. Hansen. J. Herbert. W. Blackburn 

W. Olson. H. Werkheiser. R. Anderson, D. Green, J. Halbkat, U. Logan 

L. Spencer. L. Webb, F. Kopietz, E. Crane, R. Russell, F. Kienzle 



Ozro W. Childs 
Stillman 6. Clark 
Robert J. Criehton 

Harold A. Hansen 
John E. Herbert 
Kenneth Miller 


William R. Blackbur 
Willard V. Olson 
Harrison Brothers 

Richard W. Petrie 
Harry D. Werkheiser 
Fred Kienzie 


Robert Anderson Dalmon Davis 

Donald C. Green John F. Halbkat 

Mauro Herrera 


Vernon Charleston 
Edwin Crane 
Scott Crosby 
Fred Kopietz 
U. L. Logan 

Lee Spencer 
Robert Cummins 
Ross Russel 
Frank Ryan 
Lewis H. Webb 

Psi Delta started on this campus May 17, 1925. 



OY11QM s 


S. Nelles 

H. Mill, r 

R. Jones 

S. Van Toll 


Treasurer ■ 

Ruth Jones Alpha Phi 

Helen Miller Delta Gamma 

Susan Nelles Alpha Delta Pi 

Sigrid Van Toll - - - Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Ruth Hartley 

Betty Waters 
Alpha Delta Theta 

Margaret White 

Mildred Newton 
Alpha Delta Pi 

Susan Nelles 

Doris Knox 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Rose Schaumer 

Betsy Levy 
Alpha Xi Delta 

Catherine Sperry 

Ruth Frost 
Alpha Omicron Pi 

Cornelia Christmas 

Exine Dunn 
Alpha Sigma Delta 

Floma Schneider 

Hazel Kincaid 
Alpha Phi 

Ruth Jones 

Margaret Titus 
Alpha Chi Omeca 

Helen Pease 

Doris Wilder 
Beta Sigma Omicron 

Katherine Warner 

Elisabeth Campbell 

Beta Phi 


Gamma Phi Beta 

Jean Paulsen 

Katherine Simonson 
Delta Gamma 

Helen Miller 

Ruth Ritscher 
Delta Delta Delta 

Esther Christianson 

Lorene Furrow 
Delta Zeta 

Marcclla Brush 

Helen Cooley 
Epsilon Pi Alpha 

Mary Sullivan 

Elizabeth Danson 

Zeta Tau Alpha 
Esther Fisher 
Genevieve Ulvestad 

Theta Upsilon 
Irene Roberts 
Dorothy Suydam 

Theta Phi Alpha 
Genevieve Ardolf 
Eleanore Power 

Kappa Alpha Theta 
Ann Fontron 
Ruth McFarland 

Kappa Delta 

Adeline Greene 
Wanda Swartz 

Lambda Omega 

Lilian Stone 

Pauline Turman 
Pi Beta Phi 

Laura Payne 

Ruth Woods 
Pi Sigma Gamma 

Viola Gill 

Marguerite Sorenson 
Sigma Alpha Kappa 

Georgie Oliver 

Hansena Fredericks, n 

Sigma Kappa 

Allene Rowan 

Edna Monk 
Phi Delta 

Marjorie Huntoon 

Evelyn Bogart 
Phi Mu 

Dolores Malin 

Mildred St. Peter 
Phi Omega Pi 

Helen Hayman 

Florence Post 
Phi Sigma Sigma 

Dora Widess 

Mollie Steinberg 
Chi Omega 

Marion Marsh 

Betty King 

Helen Crooks 
Audrey Garner 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Signd Van Toll 
Marion Willaman 


M. Blair. M. Kilgore, O. McCall. E. Waters, H. Belt. D. Enfield. J. Isbell, A. Kinsey 

G. Reid, H. Sinsabaugh. E. Martin. R. Grapengeter. A. Crocker. M. Bowden. C. Doolittle. K. Withers 

M. MeClellan. E. Jones. J. Gassavvay. T. Belt. E. Clark. F. Pitts, V. Drake. M. Williams 


Marion L. Blair 
Ruth A. Hartley 

Helene Belt 
Fredriea B. Brown 

Helen A. Sinsabaugh 
Emeline L. Martin 
Ruth Grapengeter 
Mildren Wilson 

Marjory Lee MeClellan 
Isabel Sage 
Eleanor Jones 
Jayne Gassaway 


Bessie Nelson 


Marion Kilgore 
Eleanor Lloyd 


Dorothy F. Enfield 
Alice Kinsey 


Alhene Crocker 
Evelyn Clark 
Artha K. Bruce 
Caroline E. Craft 


Elizabeth Campbell 
Vivienne Drake 
Mildred Williams 
Ruth Fish 
Thais Belt 

Olive A. McCall 
Elisabeth J. Waters 

Grace Reed 
Jane Isbell 

Marion N. Bowden 
Carolyn Doolittle 
Katharine Withers 
Alice Lou Steele 

Marjory Brown 
Charlene Feist 
Frances Pitts 
Lorena Zimmerman 

Alpha Gamma Delta was founded as a national fraternity in 1904 
at Syracuse University, the local Delta Epsilon chapter being estab- 
lished May 23, 192?. The organization has thirty-nine chapters. 



T. Gerrard. D. Mihlfred. V. Sandman. H. Sipherd. A. Thursby, F. Ayres, G. GoodnowB. McCall. E McDonald 

D. Prendergast. M. Thias. M. White. G. Edgar. M. Herschbergrer, E. Hill M. Newton M Phillips 

M.Robinson. O.Ruth. E. Weigelt. G. Yerxa. V. Davis. H Knox. M Traughber.R. Walker 

F. Wallace. V. Hertzog. B. Faubion. D. Kilpatrick. J. Musick. A. Russo. F. Sparks. J. Killen, M. DeLaunay 



Miss Mertie Collier 


Virginia L. Sandman 


Virginia W. Hertzog 
Betty M. McCall 
Emily A. McDonald 

Thelma R. Gerrard 
Dorothy E. Mihlfred 

Annabelle Thursby 
Helen L. Sipherd 

Florence E. Ayres 
Narian De Launay 
Frances M. Dungan 
Genova B. Goodenow 

Florence C. Sparks 
Miriam M. Thias 
Margaret R. White 
Dorothy R. Prendergast 

Gene Edgar 
Mary E. Herschberger 
Edith A. Hill 
Mildred Newton 

Viola Davis 
Helen A. Knox 
Francis Wallace 

Beatrice Fubian 
Jeanette Killen 
Dorothy Kilpatrick 
Gertrude O. Yerxa 


Marceline H. Phillips 
Mabel G. Robinson 
0;ma L. Ruth 
Elsa Weigelt 
Barbara Barton 


Jane Musick Catherine Bradley 

Margaret R. Traughber Arcadia Russo 
Robie Walker 

Alpha Delta Thetd was founded at Transylvania College. Lexington, 
Kentucky, November 21, 1918. Mu chapter was established on 
this campus August 8, 1926. The national fraternity has fourteen 


E. Carey. P. Hicks. V. Lindenfeld. O. Mcintosh. S. Nelles. B. Piatt. R. Rader. A. Rich. M. Vance 

T. Bramsche. M. Chace. F. Mellette. L. Hnapjland. G. Olandorf. D. Bell. M. Faw. H. Kadock 

L. Robinson. G. Smith. M. McConnell. N. Rowland. B. SelkinEhaus. V. Anderson. A. Castile. K. King: 

K. McKenzie, M. Neeland, V. Nelson. G. Prentice. E. Smith, F. Erwin. M. Mailman. G. Cantine, R. Vosburg 



M. Eileen Carey 
Pansy Hicks 
Violet Lindenfeld 
Otile Mcintosh 

Irene Scott 
Susan Nelles 
Bernice Piatt 


Alta Rich 
Jane Thacher 
Margaret Vance 
Rowe Rader 

Phurida Bramsche 
Marian Chace 

Dons Knox 
Florence Mellette 
Ruth Rear 


Lucile Hoagland 
Genevieve Olandorf 

Dorothy Bell 
Mildred Faw 
Helen Kadock 
Lucille Robinson 

Evelyn Smith 
Bertha Selkinghaus 
Gladys Smith 
Margaret Soper 


Dorothy Steffy 
Mary Ann McConne 
Ninette Rowland 
Ruth Vosburg 

Vivian Anderson 
Alyce Castile 
Katheryn King 

Grace Prentice 
Marguerite Mailman 
Katherine McKenzie 
Mary Neeland 

Violet Nelson 
Gertrude Cantine 
Helen Waggoner 

Alpha Delta Pi was founded at Wesleyan College. Macon, Georgia, 
May I J. 1851. The local Alpha Chi chapter was installed April 15. 
1925. There are forty-eight chapters. 




E. Wolf. S. Rosin, R. Schaumer. A. Abrahamson, S. Chernus, A. Gitteison 

S. Ganulin, P. Levenson, S. Fox. A. Harris. J. Isenstein. M. Levin 
T. Mendleman, C. Tyre. L. Zipser. P. Sklar, N. Cowan. H. Shire. M. Morris 



Goldie Jacobson Betsey Levy 

Ethel Wolf 


Ann Moressin Ann Abrahamson 

Sylvia Neugraschl Sophie Chernus 

Belle Nave Adele Gittelson 

Sophie Rosin Sadie Ganulin 

Rose Schaumer Betty Lapedus 

Pearl Sklar Phyllis Levenson 


Blanche Cohen Dorothy Tyre 

Sadie Fox Leona Zipser 

Anita Harris Josephine Isenstein 

Myrtle Levin Sylvia Lushing 

Naoma Maharom Rose Marius 

Thelma Mendleman 

Alpha Epsilcm Phi was founded in 1909 at Barnard College, Hew 
Tor\, while the Phi chapter was granted to the local group on December 
27, 1924. There arc twenty five chapters in the fraternity. 


W. Ellison. E. Lopez, L. Murdock, L. Tilden. R. Frost, B. Higgins. E. Reeder. M. Elmo, M. Luid 

B Richardson. A. Nies. E. Beer. R. Cleek, B. Brown. E. J. Covington. D. Goodrich. A. Huntley 

J. Saxton. M. Emmons, I. Hall. M. L. Wangrin, M. Bolt. M. Sherwood. V. Sherwood. K. Wilson. M. Foster 

E. O'Meara. M. Wisner. O. Johnson. B. Wilder. H. Herzog. T. Langton. H. Hoff, L. Whittier, C. Heller 



. _,-"'-'-- 


Mile. Madeleine Letessier 

Wilberta Ellison 
Ernesta Lopez 
Louise Murdoch 
Catherine Sperry 

Berniece Stewart 
Agnes Nies 

Ella Jo Covington 
Dorothy Goodrich 
Jean Henry 
Peggy Hochuli 
Annette Huntley 
Margaret Bolt 
Virginia Sherwood 

Marion Wisner 


Lorraine Tilden 
Mariana Hall 
Betty Richardson 
Ruth Frost 


Esther Beer 
Rosalie Cleek 


Mildred Foster 
Orva Johnson 
Betty Wilder 
Josephine Saxton 
Marval Emmons 
Irene Hall 
Peggy Wells 


Tatjana Langton 
Dorothy Holliday 

Dr. Helen Smith Posgatc 

Bonnie Higgins 
Marian Elmo 
Emelyn Reeder 
Marquerite Lind 

Myrtle Harbo 
Beatrice Brown 

Mary Lou Wangrin 
Mary Sherwood 
Kathenne Wilson 
Eileen O'Meara 
Dorothy Starbuck 
Lois Whittier 
Claire Heller 

Helen Herzog 

Alpha Xi Delta fraternity was founded April 17, 1893, at Lombard 
College, Galesburg. Illinois. The local chapter. Alpha Xi, was installed 
June 14. 1924. There are forty-fine chapters in the organisation. 




Katherine Johnson 

Dorothy Battey 
Cornelia Christmas 
Alma Young 
Marche Agens 


Alenc Withers 
Monica Murray 
Betty McWilliams 
Rowena Moore 

Edna Meisenheimer 


Alice Negus Margaret Poulton 

Alma Porter Josephine Darnell 

Audrey Buratti Mary Jarvis 

Exine Dunn Virginia Battey 


Mary Lou Powell 
Therese Allan 
Frances Shields 
Jerelene Haddock 
Catharine Rutherford 
Claire Smith 

Lucile Van Winkle 
Virginia Marshall 
Louise Newbold 
Arline Herbert 
Dorothy Woodbury 
Mary Poulton 

Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College. Hew Tor\, in 
1898. The local chapter, Kappa Theta. was installed May 23, 1925. 
The organisation has thirty-four chapters. 


D. Crood, I. Morris. F. Schneider, G. Nelson. D. Wells. R. Berier. V. Nevvhard. H. Kincaid. M. MeGeagh 

H. Rich, W. Gerber. G. Johnson, D. Hollis. L. Kenison. E. Richards, G. Huston, A. Keough 

D. Ziegler, K. Bender. J. Mansfield, L. Robinson. O. Tozier, V. Messman. D. Young. F. Covert. L. Buchanan 


Mrs. Maria Lopez de Lowther 

Dorothy Crook 
Inez Morris 

Ellen Raahauge 
Ruth M. Wheeler 
Ruth Berier 
Katherine Bender 
Vanda Newhard 

Gracia Johnson 
Dorothy Louise Hollis 
Lucetta Kenison 

Louise Jeckel 
Dorothy Ziegler 
Dorothy Rose 


Floma Schneider 


Betty Doyle 
Helen Rich 
Wilma Gerber 
Mildred L. Mclntyre 
Lucille Robinson 


Eloise Richards 
Gladys Huston 
Andrae T. Keough 


Jean Mansfield 
Miriam Bainbridge 
Margaret Heacock 
Olive Kozier 

Dahlia L. Wells 
Gertrude A. Nelson 

Opal Painter 
Hazel Kincaid 
Mary McGeah 
Amelia Bainbridge 
Josephine Boecker 

Barbara Degnan 
Clara Miller 
Virginia Doyle Smutz 

Virginia Messman 
Louise Buchanan 
Julia Francese Covert 

Alpha Sigma Delta was founded at the University of California at 
Berkeley, February 13. 1920. The Beta chapter was installed at this 
University May 23, 1 925. 


A. Berkebile. C. Busby. E. L. Cooper. R. Jones. I. M. Valiant. J. Cole. E. Gilstrap, C. Hansen 

W. Hardy, M. Miller. V. Munson. M. Titus. G. Wilkes, B. L. Binford. H. Fitch 

L. Gaston. M. McLarnan. R. Pasreler. D. Parker, M. Roper. F. Stephenson. J. Campbell 

B. Franz. J. MonninK. M. Vallat. C. White. C. Wilson. E. Younc. N. Hurst. M. Ross 



Ruth Atkinson 

Asthore Berkebile 
Charlotte Busby 

Margaret Cline 
Jane Cole 
Eloise Gilstrap 

Betty Lou Binford 
Marie Davenport 
Helen Fitch 
Lois Gaston 

Betty Franz 
Margaret Gilman 
Mary Logan 


Emma Laura Cooper 
Mary H. Harris 


Catherine Hansen 
Winifred Hardy 
Marian Miller 
Virginia Munson 


Adele Greenwood 
Marian McLarnan 
Fairfax Stephenson 
Margaret Moreland 
Ruth Pageler 


Marian Vallat 
Dorothy Hobbs 
Catherine Wilson 
Eluabeth Young 

Louise P. Sooy 

Ruth G. Jones 
Ida May Valiant 

Mabel Ross 
Margaret Titus 
Gertrude Wickes 

Dorothy Parker 
Monta Wells 
Margaret Roper 
Josephine Campbell 

Jean Monning 
Charlotte White 
Nondas Hurst 

Alpha Phi was founded in 1872 at Syracuse University, 7\[em Tor\. 
The local chapter. Beta Delta, was installed September 3, J92-). There 
are twenty-nine chapters in the fraternity. 



L. Umbdenstock, H. Pease, M. Wilkenson, B. Brand, M. Curren, E. Thompson. M. Tull. 

L. Umbdtnstock. H. Pease, M. Wilkenson. I. Sorter, B. Brand. M. Curran, E. Thompson, M. Tull 

F. Windsor, R. Finch, M. Schrouder. B. Ashburn, D. Dole, M. Martin, M. Owen, E. Powell 
M. Scoles, S. Wauch, R. Funk, E. Newcomb, R. Brant. E. Daum. A. Days, M. Olson, F. Rogers 


Mary Esther Evans 
Margaret Ann Jack 

Beatrice R. Brand 
Marjorie Curren 
Betty Thompson 

Katie Lou Crawford 
Elizabeth Daum 
Ruth D. Grootveld 
Lavinia Lodge 
Corinne Richardson 

Betsy Ashburn 
Alice Days 
Marjorie L. Martin 


Elisabeth Bryan 


Helen Pease Irma R. Sorter 

Meriam M. Wilkenson Maxine Latta 
Lucille M. Umbdenstock 


Margaret Tull 
Helen A. Coomber 


Celeste N. Ryus 
Frances Rimpau 
Mary Lou Saenger 
Elisabeth Tull 
Blanche B. Weaver 


Evelyn Powell 
Sylvine Waugh 

Margaret Althouse 
Doris E. Wilder 
Jeanne K. Schrouder 

Florence Windsor 
Lois Coops 
Rachael V. Finch 
Margery L. Schrouder 
Clover Black 

Mary L. Owen 
Mary L. Scoles 
Dorothy H. Dole 

Alpha Chi Omega was founded in J 885 at De Pauw University. 
The local Alpha Psi chapter was installed March 26. 1926. The or- 
ganization has forty-nine chapters. 


A. Maxson, M. Heibsch. K. Warner. N. Nelson, E. Locke, E. Campbell. H. Jacobson 

P. Hunter, F. Neet. A. Collins, E. Lenton. M. Pureell, M. Gordon. E. Harris 

A. Pearson. H. Mayer. M. Civey, M. Wilson. I. Ingram, M. E. Graham. V. Wright 



Dr. S. Carolyn Fisher 


Dr. Smith Posgate 


Mane Hiebsch 
Mildred Nelson 


Florence Neet 
Minnie Wilson 

Dorothy Lane 
Alice Maxson 

Evaleen Locke 
Katherine Warner 

Elizabeth Campbell 
Helen Jacobson 
Phyllis Hunter 

Marie Pureell 
Aimee Collins 
Elsie Lenton 

Margaret Gordon 
Ann Pearson 

Betty Allison 
Leona Ingram 
Dorothy Rouse 


Helene Mayer 
Mary E. Harris 
Ernestine Coleman 


Virginia Justice 
Mary Edith Graham 

Pauline Gregg 
Marguerite Civey 

Virginia Wright 
Phyllis Hunter 
Frances Keithly 

Beta Sigma. Omicron was founded at the University of Missouri, 
December 12, 1888, the charter for the local chapter, Alpha Epsilon. 
being granted March 27, 1925. The fraternity has twenty-five chapters. 


N. Farrell. C. Brady. G. Burk. L. Bost. I. Griffiths. K. Klamt. M. Nider 
A. Row. J. Frankenfield. M. Gunprecht, W. Wilson, D. Dutcher, J. Peck, H. Crooks 
M. Wheatley. G. Garrison. H. Fancher, M. Sawyer. W. White, E. Inman. H. Klamt 



Mrs. Bailey 


g & 

Natalie C. Farrell 
Caroline Brady 

Elaine M. Bertrand 
Lucretia Bost 
Thelda Burnett 

Jane Frankenfield 

Dorothy Dutcher 
Josephine Peck 
Helen Fancher 
Bernardine Giddens 

Gladys C. Burk 
Helen Crooks 


Audrey B. Garner 
Irene Griffiths 
Frances Klamt 
Mildred Nider 


Maunne Gumprecht 
Jane Giguette 


Helen Klamt 
Margery Lawyer 
Janet Scott 
Burdine Branfield 

Bernys Hallinen 
Maxine Wheatley 

Laura H. Ortman 
Alma L. Row 
Dorothy Tagert 

Margaret Wilson 

Gretchen Garrison 
Eleanor Inman 
Virginia Randall 
Winifred White 

Beta Phi Alpha sorority was founded at the University of California 
at Berkeley, May 9. 1909, and granted the Lambda chapter to the 
local group April 12. 1926. There are sixteen chapters in the organi- 


J. Paulsen, L. Berry, K. Frost. M. Manbert, H. Austin, D. Bowerman, E. Chatfield. D. Tennane. E. Mercer, V. Rees 

B. Douglas, D. Fisher, H. Reeves. L. Frisbee. M. Farrell, A. Graydon. W. Bennett. M. Greibenow, M. S?llemeyer. G. Bowen 

E. Simonson. K. Simonson, G. Clark. J. Felton, F. Monten, J. Martin, L. Gould, M. J. Patrick, R. Younglove, J. Hansen 


Birdie Smith 

Jean Paulsen 
Kate Frost 

Emily Berry 
Eleanor Chatfield 
Elmina Mercer 
Thuel Ross 

Grace Bowen 

Margaret Schirm 
Mary Ann Brailsford 
Hazel Reeves 
Leontirne Frisbee 
Winnifred Bennett 
Mildred Bane 



Georgia Clark 
Helen Austin 
Lucille Berry 


Jean Felton 
Veda Rees 
Doris Bowerman 


Alice Graydon 
Patricia Palmer 


Margaret Griebenow 
Frednka Monten 
Frances Rogers 
Ruth Ann Younglove 
Barbara Douglas 
Dorothy Fisher 
Damaris Smith 

Barbara Greenwood 

Lois Heartwcll 
Marilyn Manbert 

Doris Miller 
Elizabeth Simonson 
Katherine Simonson 
Dorothy Tennant 

Jane Martin 

Marjorie Farrell 
Dorothy Crist 
Lucile Gould 
June Hanson 
Mary Jo Patrick 
Martha Sellemeyer 

Gamma Phi Beta was founded at Syracuse University, Hew Tor\, 
AJovember, 1874. The local chapter was established as Alpha lota 
August 2i, 1924. The fraternity has thirty-three chapters. 


H. Miller. M. Brandt, E. Sloan. R. Taylor. C. Knudson. H. Damon. N. Doerschlag. J. Emerson. M. McComb. E. Emerson 
M. Harriman. F. Summer. M. Ansley, M. Pickering. F. Edmisten. E. Garrett. H. Hough. A. Judah. K. McCroskey, A. Sanderson 
P. Brandt. H. Houston. D. Brown. M. Mabee. W. Yoakum. M. Crookham. E. Edward. P. Tefft. H. Kelling. R. Ritscher 


Mrs. Edward Dickson 

Helen Miller 
Portia Tefft 
Zada Pierce 

Ruth Ritscher 
Harriet Damon 
Nellie Doerschlag 
Jeane Emerson 
Margaret McCombs 

Evelyn Edward 

Muriel Ansley 
Marjone Pickering 
Evelyn Ritscher 
Fredda Edmisten 
Elisabeth Garrett 
Helen Hough 


Anita Delano 


Mary Trenery 
Margaret Brandt 
Margaret Crookham 


Hasel Kelling 
Katharine Fudger 
Orine Souden 
Virginia Sevier 


Alice Judah 
Katherine McCroskey 
Lois Brooks 
Salina Rees 
Ann Sanderson 
Paula Brandt 

Mrs. Joseph Sartori 

Elisabeth Sloan 
Ruth Taylor 
Capitola Knudson 

Helen Edward 
Marjorie Harriman 
Helen Lindall 
Frances Sumner 
Ethel Emerson 

Wanda Yoakum 

Helen Houston 
Dorothy Brown 
Elisabeth Naquin 
Jane Reynard 
Georgia Snook 
Marian Mabee 

Delta Gamma was founded at Louis School, Oxford, Mississippi, 
January, 1874. The Delta Phi chapter was installed on this campus 
February. 1 92?. There are forty-two chapters. 





D. Iiurkee. G. Copelan. M. Ekluml. M. Frerkine. A. Haeerman, J. Siegfried. E. Zellar, I). Baker, M. Bracken 

M. Brittain. D. Broadway, E. Christensen. C. Close. C. Friek, D. King. M. Moore. H. Sloan 

L.Smith, E. Woodroof , H. Archer, J. Krause. L.Nichols. C. Siegfried, V. Donau. S.Gray, H. Lynde 

D. Maupin. C. Parker. M. Hardy. V. Washburn. E. Dow. G. Fleet. K. Brace. K. Dixon. C. Baker 



Miss Emily Jamison 


Dorothy Durkec 
Monica Eklund 

Dorothy Baker 
Mame Bracken 
Dorothy Broadway 
Caroline Close 
Lorene Furrow 

Frances Anderson 
Jean Krause 
Louise Nichols 

Virginia Donau 
Helen Lynde 

Alice L. Hagerman 
Margaret Frerking 
Geneva Copelan 


Laurene Medlin 
Harriet Sloan 
Vera Washburn 
Mary Hardy 
May Brittain 
Esther Christensen 


Helen Sternberg 
Helen Archer 


Dorothy Merwin 
Sally Gray 
Dorothy Maupin 

Jane Siegfried 
Elaine Zellar 

Cora Frick 
Deborah King 
Mildred Moore 
Lorene Smith 
Evelyn M. Woodroof 

Caroline Seigfned 
Frances Mikelsen 
Lillian McCune 

Christie Parker 
Beck Goalty 

Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University in 1888, the 
Theta Pi chapter being granted to the local group ?{ovember 14, 1925. 
The fraternity has seventy-one chapters. 

[ 348 

M. Brush, V. Meade, H. Martin, P. Babcock, T. Jonas. A. Williams. J. Booth, C. Gaudin. B. Colton 

H. Scheid. H. Chase, D. Rampton. J. Miers. D. Fisher. J. Henze. E. Palmer. B. Hoover 

E. Davis. H. Baynham, R. Bristol. M. Tucker. M. Watson. L. Kolbert. R. Babcock. H. Cooley. A. Trapnell 


Ileen Taylor 

Marcella Brush 
Vivian Meade 
Helen Martin 
Phyllis Babcock 

Clodie Gaudin 
Helen Scheid 
Gertrude Pew 

Helen Cooley 
Dorothy Fisher 
Margaret Walters 
Elisabeth Palmer 
Bernice Hoover 
Frances Baer 

Gertrude Haserot 
Jane Smith 
Agnes Pinger 


Elma Marvin 
Thelma Jonas 
Kathryn Smith 


Ruth Babcock 

Bernice Colton 

Anna Louise Tropnell 


Ruth Bristol 
Madge Tucker 
Marjorie Watson 
Florence Sharp 
Joyce Miers 
Vesta McAllister 
Janet Henze 


Elizabeth Major 
Loretta Kolbert 

Marian Forsyth Stites 

Marjorie Kittle 
Josephine Booth 
Ruth Sterrett 
Anita Williams 

Henrietta Chase 
Dora Rampton 
Althea Martin 

Elizabeth Parkhurst 
Elizabeth Davis 
Helen Baynham 
Virginia Casad 
Christine Wilkes 
Mary Louise Hood 

Jean McDonald 
Geraldine Gilroy 
Virginia Dutcher 

Delta Zeta was founded at Miami University, October 22, 1902. the 
local chapter being granted May 28. 1925. Tin's fraternity Iras forty 
eight chapters. 

349 ] 



Mrs. J. B. Ramsey 


Bernice Hooper Myrtle Collier 


Dorothy Conduitt Mary Sullivan 

Fern Getty Lillian Lace 

Frances Raddatz Leigh Marion Larson 

Elizabeth Stockford Ruth Stephenson 

Margaret Strieby 


Katherine Phillips 
Eugene Riegler 
Arlene Baum 
Elizabeth Danson 
Agnes Ginter 
Phyllis Kuehny 
Isabel Piatt 


Louise Stacy Ruth Vennakolt 

Lola Davis May Shafner 

Annobelle Anresen Priscilla Crown 


Alice Shank 

Lucile Hinze 
Vida Rogers 
Marie Arnerich 
Gladys George 
Irene Hagge 
Carmen Lillywhite 

The national organization of Epsilon Pi Alpha was founded at the 
University of Calif orninia at Berkeley, January 1, 1920. The Beta 
chapter was installed at this University ]une J. 1 925. 


M. Corbaley. V. Edgerton. B. Gudmonson, K. O'Conner. W. Rose. L. Belt. B. Fisher, B. Porter, B. Troop, G. Ulvested 

C. Bennett. E. Day. H. Dietrick. M. Sward. D. Yungbluth. E. Hamilton. E. Millspaugh, E. Porter. M. Thompson 
M. Uphoff. G. Temple. J. Schofield. H. Krozek. A. Wren. R. Mitchell. L. Watson, K. Parkhill. D. Vincent, L. Hampden 



Helen Howell 


Mary Corbaley Vernice Edgerton 

Bergliot Gudmunson Kathryn O'Connor 

Wilherta Rose Genevieve Temple 

Laura Belt 
Bessie Porter 


Bernis Throop 

Genevieve Ulvestad 
Esther Fisher 


Carolyn Bennett Elisabeth Day 

Honor Dietrick Helen Hart 

Marjorie Sward Dorothy Yungbluth 


Alice Gregory Marian Uphoff 

Amy McCaffery Ernestine Hamilton 

Lorena Porter Elizabeth Millspaugh 

Margaret Thompson 

Zeta Tuu Alpha was founded October 25. 1898 at the Virginia 
State 7\Jortna! School. FarmerviNe. Virginia. The local chapter was es- 
tablished as Beta Epsilon April 17, 1926. Fifty-tii'o chapters are in- 
cluded in the fraternity. 


C. L. Christiancy. B. Stratton, E. Cooley, B. Barnes. T. Wildbercer. F. Dippo. E. Glasse. L. Rice 

B. Beardsley. P. Tucker. E. Heflin. M. Gist. I. Roberts. B. Hess, M. McCormick 

G. Dullam, D. Cooley. C. Auspurpier. H. Moon. P. Holton. D. Fryberger, G. Tewalt. M. Adams 



Mrs. Eva Allen 

Caro Louise Christiancy 


Helen Moon Barbara Stratton 
Elizabeth Cooley Barbara Barnes 
Thelma Wilberger Phyllis Holton 
Matilda Adams Francis Dippo 
Dorothy Suydam Edelle Williams 
Effie Glasse Bernice Voiles 


Lois Rice Maurine McCormick 
Dorothy Fryberger Doris McNabb 
Pearl Tucker Beatrice Beardsley 
Lottie Mae Wacek Elizabeth Heflin 
Irene Roberts Margaret Gist 
Buelah Hess 


Gwendolyn Dullam Dorothy Cooley 
Cecelia Auspurger Georgia Tewalt 
D. Stewart J- Gellerman 

The national organization of Theta Upsilon was established at the 
University of California at Berkeley in J 91 4, the local Omicron 
chapter being installed September 24, 1924. This fraternity has fifteen 


F. Church. G. Ardolf, R. Bertero, J. Bodkin. E. Connolly, G. Dickens. D. Punlap. F. Duryea 

D. Godar. F. Power. F. Riley. E. Torchia. A. Bock. G. Burr. D. Dickens. M. Dolan 

A. McKenna. M. Morris. M. Rider. P Behennesey, K. Maher. A. Mulhardt. D. Easton. M. Kolda 

M. Kolda. M. Maher. H. Scully. R. Nagle, E. Curran. E. Flynn. V. Viole. V. Wheeler 


Helen Sullivan 

Genevieve Ardolf 
June Bodkin 

Alexandria Bagley 
Dorothy Dunlap 
Dorothy Godar 
Florence Power 

Aleta Bock 
Florence Church 
Margaret Dolan 

Pearl Behennesey 
Alma Maulhardt 
Eleanor Curran 
Edith Flynn 


Mary Workman 
Helen Hardman 


Anna Holahan 


Maryellen Maher 
Helen Scully 
Roselle Bertero 


Margaret Swart! 
Emily Torchia 
Genrose Dickens 


Mary Morris 
Genevieve Burr 


Monica Kolda 
Mary Rank 
Virginia Wheeler 
Kathenne Maher 
Helen Casale 

Mary Burkelman 

Elisabeth Connolly 
Eleanor Power 

Dorothy Hopkins 
Frances Riley 
Marion Tyler 
Frances Duryea 

Anna McKenna 
Margaret Rider 
Dorothy Dickens 

Dolores Easton 
Mae Kolda 
Ruth Nagle 
Yoette Viole 

The national organization of Theta Phi Alpha was established at 
the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. April 30. 1912. The local 
chapter. Pi, was installed November 26. 1926. 


A. Fontron, B. Brinckerhoff, K. Kedzie. R. Kimball. H. Conway. E. Giuras. H. Converse. M. Baskerville. O. Bellis, J. Burgher 

L. Cooley. L. Cusanovieh, E. Cunningham. E. Heineman, E. Ryder. J. Smith. M. White. V. Renard. A.Cooper. A. Beesemeyer 

D. Fink. G. Gardner. M. Heineman, V. Lambrecht. M. Morris, G. Schmid. S. Sedgwick. R. MeFarland. B. Parmley. B. Huestis 


Ann Fontron 

Helen Conway 

Mary Baskerville 
Juana Burgher 
Lucile Cusanovieh 
Elizabeth Heineman 
Evelyn Ryder 

Artye Beesemeyer 
Dorothy Fink 
Mary Heineman 
Virginia Lambrecht 
Margaret Rowley 


Lily Campbell 


Katharine Kedzie 
Barbara Brinckerhoff 


Ruth MeFarland 
Elma Giuras 


Alice Turner 
Valencia Renard 
Oakalla Bellis 
Lydia Cooley 


Sally Sedgwick 
Betty Heustis 
Decla Dunning 
Gertrude Gardner 

Ruth Kimball 

Hazel Converse 

Elizabeth Cunningham 
Barbara Parmley 
Janet Smith 
Martha White 
Alice Cooper 

Adelaine Kleinsorg 
Margaret Morris 
Geraldine Schmid 
Margaret Frisk 
Carolyn Davis 

The national organization of Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at De 
Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. January 27. 1870. The Beta 
Xi chapter was installed on this campus June IS, 1925. 


F. Adams. M. Goodyear. D. Conklin, A. Greene. J. Hay. W. Schwartz. M. Tarbell, B. Schilling. B. Elliot 
M. Wilbourne. W. Evans, M. Hay. M. Hughes, M. White. H. Wild. E. Yount, W. Calkins. H. Campbell. M. Clayton 
D. Dorris, C. Geckler, H. Hewitt, N. Lewis. L. Perdum. V. Olsen. M. L. Roach. M. Dawson. M. Rinkle 



Mrs. Margaret Roberts 


Margaret Goodyear 

Marjorie Sheehay 

Helen Mulvin 

Dallas Conklin 
Adeline Greene 
Helen Lynde 
Eleanor Robinson 


Maxine Tarbell 
Martha Wilbourne 
Margaret Dawson 


Janet H.iy 
Mary Lou Roach 
Wanda Schwart; 
Barbara Schilling 

Wilma Evans 
Maxelle Hughes 

Margaret White 
Evelyn Yount 
Marjorie Hay 


Lucille Forrest 
Helen Wild 

Winifred Calkins 
Mary Dee Clayton 
Catharine Geckler 

Nellie Lewis 
Vera Olsen 
Helen Campbell 
Dorothy Dorris 

Helen Hewitt 
Lydia Perdum 
Isabel Jarl 

Kappa Delta was founded October 2i. 1897 at Virginia State for- 
mal School, Farmerville, Virginia. The Alpha Iota chapter was granted 
to the local organization October 2. 1926. The fraternity has sixty- 
three chapters. 




M.Miller, V. Munson, S. E. Van Toll. K.Bell. M. Willaman, H. Lind 

A. Brown, D. Rousseau. D. Davids. E. Elliot. H. Galbreth, L. Guild 

M. Lillig. R. Murphy. N. Noeltner. J. Wadsworth. L. Woerner. F. Sheafe. E. Castner 



Margaret Miller 

Sigrid Van Toll 

Virginia Munson 

Katherine Bell 
Helen Lind 
Virginia Crew 


Audree Brown 
Marian Williaman 


Dorothy Ham 
Jean Cave 
Janet Boughton 

Elsa Castner 
Louise Eliason 

Eleanor Stimson 
Elizabeth Ebbert 


Helen Mayer 
Dorothy Rousseau 

Jeanne Wadsworth 
Florence Sheafe 
Dorothy Davids 
Helen Galbreth 
Anne Bonner Janes 
Ruth Murphy 

Virginia Sherman 
Louise Vesper 
Lorraine Woerner 
Priscilla Bovd 
Elizabeth Elliott 

Lucy Guild 
Margaret Lillig 
Helen Noeltner 
Mary Travis 
Dons Brown 
Cicily Cunha 

The national organization of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at 
Monmouth College. Monmouth, Illinois, in 1870. A chapter was 
granted on this campus May 8, 1925', and the local group was in- 
stalled as Gamma Xi. There are fifty-seven chapters in the fraternity. 



M. Blecha, H. Christenson, H. McAnany. M. E. Mueller, M. Parker, E. Peachy, B. Pierce 

A. Scott, V. Stewart, L. Robinson, K. Wilcox. E. Donaldson, M. Magee 

W. Eastman, D. Varley, M. Meskimons, L. Coates. A. Murray. D. Halcomb, M. Halcomb 


Margaret Blecha 
Helen Christianson 
Helen McAnany 
Marjorie Parker 
Barbara Pierce 

Louise Coates 

Marjorie Chadwick 
Margaret Magee 

Launa Chadwick 
Alice Murphy 
Dorothy Varley 


Miss Hortense Gerviss 


Virginia Stewart 
Laura Robinson 
Marcay Brink 
Dolores Halcomb 

Mary Elisabeth Mueller 
Elisabeth Peachy 
Alice Scott 
Lilian Stone 
Karen Wilcox 

Mary Meskimons 

Mabel Webb 


Elisabeth Landrum 
Leona Shields 
Winifred Eastman 

Genevieve Feister 

Ethel Donaldson 
Pauline Turman 

Dorothy Socks 
Marjorie West 
Madeline Lynch 

Lambda Omega was founded at the University of California at 
Berkeley in 1915. Zeta chapter was installed on the local campus 
February 2J, 1928. There are six chapters 





Miss McLaughlin 


Alace Jones 

Laura Payne 

Lucille Murray 

Christine Ballreich 
June Greenwood 


Wilna Holler 
Irene Ulvestad 
Gail Ericksen 


Ruth Woods 
Inez Raitt 

Margaret Anson 
Dorothy Hill 
Bernice Wright 

Jane Scofield 
Helen Trimble 
Corinne Cotton 


Anna Ewell Phillips 
Harriet Potts 
Mabel Stidham 

Alice Bronson 
Ada Fields 
Marjorie Mullenbach 
Mary Sims 
Marcia Wood 

Betty Edmonson 
Harriet Brown 
Kate Corbaley 
Katherine Krouse 

Helen Mae Skeen 
Jane Snodgrass 
Helen Ziegler 
Dorothy Becker 
Margaret Wadley 

Pi Beta Phi was established April 28, 2 867, at Monmouth College, 
Monmouth. Illinois. The California Delta chapter was granted to the 
local group September 9, 1927. The fraternity has seventy-two chapters. 

[ 358 

R. Foster. T. Keeton. N. Sheppard, M. Tatsch. L. Twist. E. Weber 

L. Williams. E. Matthews, M. Sorensen, M. Stevenson. G. Gill. I. M. Lutge 

M. Swinnerton, A. Hamilton. M. Merrick. A. Hedrick, D. Meyersiei'h. H. Hedrick 


Ruth Foster 
Thelma Keeton 
Nora Sheppard 

Viola Gill 
Alberta Nicolais 

Gladys Gill 
Ida Mae Lutge 

Ruth Glass 
Marguerite Schiess 
Doris Meyersseck 
Grace Helsey 


Edith Weber 
Helen Hedrick 


Louella Twist 
Marquerite Tatsch 
Lucille Williams 

Marguerite Stevenson Evelyn Matthews 

Marguerite Sorensen 


Jeannette Watson 

Alice Hamilton 
Lois Wardell 


Frances Ryan 
Marjorie Merrick 
Dorothy Humphreys 
Mona Swinnerton 

Emma Culver 
Mildred Stigman 
Charlotte Cloke 
Amy Hedrick 

Pi Sigma Gamma was established at the University of California at 
Berkeley in 1921. The Delta chapter was granted to the local group 
in January. 1928. There are four chapters in the organization. 




M. Brown, R. Colton. R. Kime, C. Shenard, E. Westcott. N. Armbrust, H. Frederickson, L. Harris 

C. Krocen, G. Oliver. A. Ostermann. M. Stoll, H. Frederickson, A. Feige. L. Kirkpatrick, D. Harper 

E. Rollins. M. Gambrill, M. Graaf. F. Hansen. A. Hult, Y. Menzies. L. Moore. D. Nevvine, C. Harrell 



Mrs. Helen Matthewson Laughlin 


Margaret Brown 
Ruth Kime 


Edith Wallop Swarts 


Norma Armbrust 
Lucile Harris 
Georgie Oliver 

Cora Shcpard 


)ise Westcott 
salind Colton 

Miriam Stoll 
Hansena Frederickson 
Clara Krogen 

Alice Ostermann 


Helen Jane Frederickson Alice Fiege 

Lucille Kirkpatrick Dorothy Harper 

Ella Rollins 

Myrle Gambrill 
Florence Hansen 
Yvonne Menzies 
Delphia Newing 

Carol Trautman 


Marion Graaf 
Arna Hult 
Louise Moore 
Constance Harrell 

Sigma Alpha Kappa was organized on this campus in I'JI 5. 





13 P 

M. Muchnic, A. Smith. J. Singer, C. Greenspan 
C. Spero. B. Aidlin. R. Fink. 
A. Ustreieh. A. Soil, H. Natapoff. F. Harris 



Marion DeniU 


Seima Rosenfeld 


Maxine Muchnic 

Bertha Rosenberg 
Celia Greenspan 
Helen Harris 

Rae Fink 
Anne Ustreieh 
Anne Soil 

Helen Natapoff 

Alice Smith 


Julia Singer 
Charlotte Spero 
Bess Aidlin 


Florence Byrens 
Carolyn Cohen 
Estella Davis 


Theresa Jaffe 

Sigma Delta Tau was founded in February. 1917. at Cornell Univer- 
sity, the Lambda chapter being installed on 'lliis campus July 19. J927. 
This organization has tu'elve chapters. 

361 ] 

L. Livermore. M. J. Hoover, E. Huebscher, A. Rowen, C. Wall, E. Whitmore. H. Dunlap, M. Elliott 

F. Huebscher, E. Monch. H. Smith. D. Wakeman. M. Wilcox. G. Bartlett. M. Crawford. M. Freeborn 

L. A. Griffin. L. Hannah. C. McGlynn. M. Pidduck, E. Prince. M. Stewart. A. Todd. E. Turner 

M. Van Atta. M. F. Comerford. E. Dennison, L. Mahn. L. Mahn. M.C.Brady, E. O'Kern, G. Merrill. M. Fry 



Jessie Carter 


Mary Stevens 
Evelyn Whitmore 
Mary Isabel Fry 


Dorothea Wakeman 
Maxine Elliott 


Elizabeth Prince 
Alice Todd 
Micha Van Atta 
Margaret Crawford 
Laura Alice Griffin 


Merle Kennedy 

Evaline Settle 

Mary Frances Comerford 

Helen Allen 
Margaret Jane Hoover 
Leora Livermore 

Helen Dunlap 
Florence Huebscher 
Mary Schaeffer 

Glcnna Bartlett 
Marjorie Freeborn 
Lois Hannah 
Ella O'Kern 

Margaret Bullock 
Ella Dennison 
Lois Mahn 
Ruth Bardwell 

Emilyn Huebscher 
Allene Rowan 
Carolyn Wall 

Helen Smith 
Mildred Wilcox 
Edna Monch 

Charlotte McGlynn 
Marjorie Pidduck 
Myrtle Stewart 
Evelyn Turner 

Mary Carolyn Brady 
Marjorie Tanton 
Gertrude Merrill 
Lucille Mahn 


r - - 

Sigma Kappa was established in 1874 at Colby College, Waterville. 
Maine. The local chapter. Alpha Omicron, was installed May 23, 1925 . 
The organization is composed of forty chapters. 


E. Henry. M. Huntoon. E. BoKart, H. Cheney, G. Staley 
L. Green, H. Hackstaff, R. Lefavor, E. White, E. Bayley 



Florence Hallam 


Marion Rowley Estelle Foote 

Evelyn Henry Marjorie Huntoon 


Evelyn Bogart 
Genevieve Staley 

Helen Cheney 
Helen Thompson 


Lillie Green Thelma Darby 

Kathenne Hackstaff Dorothy Shaw 

Ruth Lefavor 


Vera Felsing Elva White 

Katherine Lyons Bessie Schaefer 

Margaret Walters Gertrude Huntoon 

Edith Bayley 

Phi Delta was established at Hew Tor\ University. October 2J, 
1919, the local Gamma chapter being granted January 11, 1927. The 
organization has nine chapters. 

363 ] 

A. Greenhalgh. R. Hartman. L. Kentle. B. Sheets. N.Todd. J. Tufeld. B. BeiKstrom 

V. Huff. M. Matthias. M. St. Peter. C. Evans, B. Hill, J. Hanincton 
T. Robison. B. Harkness. A. McKnight. H. Tallon. M. Thomas. M. Williams. E. Youns 



Dr. Carolyn Fisher 


Alice Greenhalgh Ruth Hartman 

Lois Kentle Nellita Jones 

Thelma Robison Bernice Sheets 

Neva Todd Jenny Tufeld 

Betty Bergstrom Virginia HulF 

Martha Matthias Mildred St. Peter 

Anne Sweeney 


Charolotte Evans Eleanor Goldsworthy 

Berta Hill Janice Harrington 

Dolores Malm 

Esther Rohison 

Ruth Prescott 

Bettye Harkness 
Marvel Thomas 
Elizabeth Young 
Hazel Marlett 



iee Hauck 

Helen Tallon 
Mona Williams 
Frances Rankin 
Mary Ann Bowles 

Phi Mu wm> founded in Macon, Georgia, March 4. J 852, the local 
chapter, Eta Delta, being granted April 8, 1927. There are fifty-three 
chapters in the fraternity. 

f ?64 

A. Hunnewell. L. Dalrymple, H. Landell. E. Martin, H. Ock. M. Strain. A. Beard 

M. Gramlich. F. Koehler. H. Pearson, M. Gilhuly. R. Gardner. D. Beveridge 

F. Post. K. Shepard, C. Strickland. M. Virts. B. Raeth. M. Horner. H. Hayman 



Helen M. Christianson 

Christine Carlson 
Helen Hayman 
Helen Landell 
Helen Loree Ogg 

Alice Beard 
Mattie Gramlich 
E'.len Mitchell 

Naomi Diehl 
Myrtle Lembke 
Ruth Gardner 
Dorothea Beveridge 

Mabelle Horner 
Dorothy Kenny 
Virginia Tohlman 


Helen Phillips 
Lila Dalrymple 
Signe Jarl 


Clara MacDonald 
Olive Fish 


Merle Boone 
Beatrice Raeth 
Una Jane Duncan 
Marjone Gilhuly 
Kathleen Shepard 


Edna Turner 
Edna Swan 

Elsie Martin 
Evelyn Paxton 
Marjorie Strain 

Hildur Pearson 
Eugene Allen 
Florence Koehler 

Doris Kay 
Florence Post 
Cleona Strickland 
Mildred Virts 

Josephine Cornell 
Doris Caulkins 
Maud McDonald 

Phi Omega Pi was founded at the University of 'N.ebrask.a. Marcli 1 . 
1910. The Sigma chapter was established at this University May 2i. 
1925. There are nineteen chapters of the fraternity. 



M. Greeble. D. Zeitlin. M. Lewin. L. Miller. B. Silver 
M. Steinberg. D. Widess, R. Zeigler, F. Baum, A. Shapero, C. Widess 
E. Gallieian. E.Goldstein, L. Steinberg, J. Zeitlin. E. Seis;el. R. Gerson 



Lillian Burkhart Goldsmith 
Margaret Greeble 

Rose Gerson 
Lucile Lowy 
Lily Ann Miller 

Stella Amado 
Ethel Lane 
Marion Parness 

Estelle Gallieian 
Edith Goldstein 
Lucy Sobel 
Jeannette Zeitlin 


Mollie Steinberg 
Ruth Ziegler 
Mildred Lewin 


Madeline Kloban 
Dorothy Yanow 
Frieda Baum 


S. Carll 
G. Neeman 
Dorothy Goldberg 

Adele F. Cube 

Dorothy Zeitlin 

Beatrice Miller 
Beatrice Silver 
Dora Widess 

Sylvia Neuworth 
Alice Shapero 
Clara Widess 

Lillian Steinberg 

C. Fisher 
E. Seigel 
Nina Raphael 

nr: W 1 Sfc wi— Vi 

1 6 1 S 

Phi Sigma Sigma teas founded in 1913 at Hunter College. Hew 
York., and the local Zeta chapter was installed in 1921. The organi- 
zation has sixteen chapters. 


E. Maupin. M. Weaver, G. Paulin. E. Nk'kolson. M. Lott. B. Tanner. D. Serius 
J. Stannard. M. Reed. G. Gamble. E. Lehman. S. Kearsley. L. Lambert, H. McGuinness 
E. King, J. Dimmitt. V. Smith. R. Irwin. M. Parker. M. Shupe, M. Reed. B. Lamb 


Mrs. Helen Chute Dill 

Beth Macintosh 
Elizabeth Maupin 

Margaret Weaver 
Genevieve Paulin 
Elizabeth Nicholson 
Mary Lott 
Jean Robertcon 

Suzanne Kearsley 
Lois Heberling 

Virginia Smith 
Ruth Irwin 
Mary Parker 
Elizabeth Parker 


Frances Ludman 


Julie Smith 
Geraldine Gamble 
Beatrice Tanner 
Dorothy Serius 


Leona Lambert 
Jane Dimmitt 


Anne Hall 
Helen Wood 
Dorothy Hacker 
Dorothy Durham 

Bernicc Winslow 
Enid A. Wall 

Jean Stannard 
Mable Reed 
Ruth Kesler 
Evelyn Lehman 
Bcrnice Lamb 

Winifred Perry 
Helen McGuinness 

Emily Lewis 
Marjorie Shupe 
Marjorie Reed 

Mildred Moninger 

Cfit Omega fraternity was founded April J, 1895 at the University 
of Arkansas. The Gamma Beta chapter was installed on this campus 
April 14, 1923. There are seventy-eight chapters. 







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J loiiorarv 


lrQ> f ■ I 
and professional 



Miss Ruth Atkinson Dean Helen M. Laughlin 

Dr. Lily B. Campbell 


Barbara Bnnckerhoff Laura Payne 

Kate Frost Irene Proboshasky 

Gnselda Kuhlman Evelyn Whitmore 

Louise Murdoch 

Agathai. women's senior honorary scholarship fraternity, was formed in 
May. 1922, by Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin. Membership is based upon 
participation in campus activities and the maintenance of a high scholastic 


V. Lindenfeld 

R. Probst 

D. Wells 

B. Lamb 

T. Keeton 

B. Wilson 

E. Wyse 

P. Tenney 

M. Roper 

M. Hill 

E. Mitchell 

E. Thompson 

H. Belt 

R. Hartley 



Mrs. Eva M. Allen Mrs. Estella B. Plough 


Ruth Hartley 
Thelma Keeton 
Violet Lindenfeld 
Eleanore Parker 

Ruth Probst 
Esther Mitchell 
Dahlia Wells 
• Bernice Wilson 


Helene Belt 

Emelyn Wyse 

Bernice Lamb 


Berta Hill Elsie Thompson 

Margaret Roper Pearl Tenney 

Mildred Virts 

Alpha Chi Delta is a professional commerce society jor women. It was 
jormed on May 10, 1927, on this campus. 

371 ] 

H. Noble 
J. Ingoldsby 
H. Eaton 

G. Owen 
H. Tafe 
A. Ingoldsby 

N. White 
A. Shaeffer 
A. Gill 

It. Henderson 

G. Plough 
M. Wasson 

M. Smith 
J. Oliva 
F. Carter 

G. Holm<|uist T. Hunnewell 
H. Mickley G. Hanna 

G. Silzer V. Venberg 



Howard S. Noble 


Pace Bartlett 
Charles T. Gray 
John S. Hanna 
Robert N. Henderson 
Gordon J. Holmquist 
Theodore B. Hunnewell 
James W. Ingoldsby 
Paul G. Koeker 
Herschel S. Lund 
James W. Lloyd 
Horace H. Mickley 

David W. 

Wolcott A. Noble 
George B. Owen 
Joseph J. Oliva 
George M. Plough 
Harry Rinker 
Everett Sadler 
Arthur F. Schaeffer 
Myron E. Smith 
Harvev C. Tafe 
Ray V. Venberg 
Nathan L. White 


Eugene Burgess 
Flournoy P. Carter 
Frank Dees 
Vivian Drake 
Harold H. Eaton 
George A. Gill 

Arthur W. Ingoldsby 
Fred Jennings 
John Reynard 
George C. Silzer 
James M. Stewart 
Myron M. Wasson 


Stedman Gould 

Paul Thompson 

Alpha Upsilon chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was installed m 1926. It is a 
national professional commerce society founded in >{ew Tor\ University in 
1904. There are now forty-eight chapters. 


M. Biinson 

L. Oles M. Vawter O. Hester 

J. Gallegos B. Smith M. Rich 

M. Carstensen R. Pickhardt G. Gill 

V. Wilson 
J. Regan 

E. Johnson 

M. Baker 
H. Brown 

D. Brown 



Mildred Baker 
Josephine Gallegos 
Orell Hester 
Sarah Howard 

Lois Oles 

Margaret Shamler 
Charlotte Shank 
Martha Vawter 
Virginia Wilson 


Miriam Brinson 
Helen Brown 
Viola Gill 
Gertrude Peterson 

Julia Regan 
Mildred Rich 
Beanca Smith 
Bernice Vidor 


Melidia Carstensen 
Gladys Gill 

Esther Johnson 
Ruth Pickhardt 


Dorothy Brown Rhoda Sisson 

Maijorie Morgan 

Alpha Sigma Alpha, national professional education fraternity for 
women, was founded on November IS, 1901, at Farnsville, Virginia. There 
are nineteen chapters. The installation of the local chapter, Xi Xi, too\ place 
in January, 1 926. 

?73 } 

E. Bauer S. BirlenbaehJ. Beck 

M. Olsen E. Peterson K. Schmidt 

A. Gill J. Graham J. Gebauer 

E. Davis L. Huber Henderson 

L. Ward W. WoodroofM. Young 

H. Hartley LaBrucherie F. Miller 


J. Hudson 

F. Harvey 



J. Ketchum 

R. Ancle 

R. Baker 



H. Epstein 

M. Riddick 

A. Smith 



W. Ackerman 


Everett Ball 
J. Lamar Butler 

Alexander Finlay 
S. W. Cunningham 


Wm. Ackerman 
Dr. W. R. Crowell 
Guy Harris 
Cecil Hollingsworth 


Earl Bauer 
Scribner Birlenbach 
Julius Beck 
Kenneth Clark 
Ervin Davis 
Paul Fruhling 
Stanley Gould 
Robert Henderson 
Francis Harvey 
Louis Huber 
James Hudson 

William Woodroof 

Robert Angle 
Robert Baker 
Harold Eaton 
Herman Epstein 
Joe Fleming 
Franklin Frymier 
Joseph Gebauer 


Milo Young 

Fred Oster 
William Spauldmg 
A. J. Sturzenegger 
Harry Trotter 

George Keefer 

Jack Ketchum 
Jack Merkley 
Milo Olson 
Elwin Peterson 
Kjeld Schmidt 
Paul Smith 
Lester Ward 
Donald Wentzel 
Arthur Williams 
Tom Wilcox 

Alex Gill 
John Graham 
Herbert Hartley 
Bert La Brucherie 
Francis Miller 
Morford Riddick 
Arthur Smith 

The Blue "C" Societv was formed in 1923. The organization is honorary 
in character and includes men selected from those who have attained a varsity 
award in a recognized University major sport. 


K. Schmidt 

A. Schaeffer 

G. Stoneman 

L. Stanley 

F. Smith 

W. Forbes 

M. Wheeler 

H. Remple 

W. Cole 

G. Silzer 

D. DieM 



David Bjork Cecil Hollingsworth 

Fred Cozens Patrick Maloney 

Paul Frampton 


Wendell Cole 
Donald Diehl 

Wm. Forbes 
Stanley Gould 

Gordon Holmquist 
Nicholas Long 
Ned Marr 
James Ruckle 

Fred Smith 
Lowell Stanley 
George Stoneman 
Arthur Schaeffer 
Kjeld Schmidt 
Harvey Tafe 
Donald Wentzel 
Robert Wannemacher 

George Silzer 


Franklin Knox Major Wheeler 

Henry Rempel 

Serving as an honorary fraternity similar to the Blue C society, the Blue 
Circle C lias as members, men who have received an award in a minor sport 
in University competition. 


P03 3P 


L. Berry 
K. Day 

C. Sinclair 

I. Bishop 

M. Fry 
D. Wetzel 

A. Campbell 
E. Guyer 
K. Smith 

V. Candrevt 
M. Keefe 
E. Locke 

M. Crookham 
L. Kirkwood 
H. Allen 



Mrs. Malbone Graham 

Miss Harriett Mackenzie 


Miss Margaret S. Carhart 


Helen G. Allen 
Beatrice B. Anthony 
Lucille Berry 
Imogene Bishop 
Caroline A. Brady 
Elisabeth Campbell 
Virginia F. Candreva 
Margaret E. Crookham 
Kathenne G. Day 
Olive F. Franks 

Hazel I. Gilman 
Eleanor V. Guyer 
Mary Lillian Keefe 
Lillian E. Kirkwood 
Evaleen Locke 
Elizabeth A. Lowther 
Geraldine F. Seelemire 
Christian M. Sinclair 
Elizabeth R. Von der Ahe 
Doris I. Wetzel 

Mary Isabel Fry 


Margaret C. Deakers 

E. Kingsley Smith. 

Chi Delta Phi. honorary literary women's fraternity, was installed as 
Alpha Delta chapter at this institution on September 18, 1926. The national 
orgaviization was founded October 31, 1919. at the University of Tennessee. 


L. Kentle 
M. Harriman 

G. McCauley 
M. Mathias 

E. Rceder 
M. MeCombs 



Miss Nellie H. Gere 


Miss Annita Delano 
Miss Bessie E. Hazen 
Miss Helen Ledgerwood 
Mrs. Barbara Morgan 

Carolyn W. Berry 
Rosalind B. Colton 
Wilherta M. Ellison 
John E. Herbert 
Helen Lu M. Hoff 

Mrs. Beryl K. Smith 
Mrs. Louise P. Sooy 
Miss Virginia Van Norden 
Miss Winona Wen-lick 


George E. McCauley 
Lois Kentle 
Emelyn M. Reeder 
Henry H. Rempel 
Caroline I. Winans 


Marjorie B. Harriman Margaret V. MeCombs 

Martha Matthias 

Gamma chapter of Delta Epsilon was installed on this campus on Sep- 
tember 24, 1927, and had previously been \nown as Manye. The fraternity 
is an honorary Art society for men and women, founded at Berkeley in J 91 4. 


e n 


L. Wall P.Richardson H.Martin R. Houseman E. Hoarn C. Gulick 

E. Bedell M. Metz T. Osborne 

T. Tennyson N. Doersehlag M. Hughes E. Martin M. Dawson F. Brown 



Miss Madeline Veverka Miss Elga Shearer 


Miss Katherine McLaughlin Miss Elizabeth Pell 

Miss Barbara Greenwood 


Edna Bedell Helen Martin 

Catherine Gulick Patricia Richardson 

Edna Hearn Lucille Wall 
Ruth Houseman 

Margaret Dawson 
Nellie Doersehlag 
Marie Hughes 


Elsie Martin 

Mildred Metz 
Twyla Osborne 
Thelma Tennyson 


Fredrica Brown 

Delta Phi Vpsilon as a ^indergartenrprimary honorary and professional 
fraternity came on the local campus on June 20, 1924. Founded at Broadoal{s 
school, Pasadena. California, on January 5, 1923, the organisation now num- 
bers five chapters, the local one being the Beta chapter. 

r 378 

A. Brown 
A. Turner 

T. Morgan 
E. Reeder 

M. Harriman 
E. Lopez 


Audree Brown 
Esther Gilbert 
Marjorie Harriman 
Helen Hoff 
Ernesta Lopei 

Theresa Morgan 
Mary Raubenheimer 
Emelyn Reeder 
Mrs. Ordean Rockey 
Alice Turner 

Founded in 1923 as an art, drama, and music honorary women's fratern- 
ity. Delta Tau Mu lias as its aim the production of programs of the profes- 
sional type on and off the campus. 




Charles Haines 

Marshall McComb 


Thomas Cunningham 
John Hurlbut 
Louis Huber 
Walter Furman 

Ned Marr 


Harvey Hammond 
Rod Houser 
Joseph Kesler 
Vernon Barrett 

John F. Sly 

Archie Robinson 
Kenwood Rohrer 
Kenneth Taylor 
Arthur White 

Edward Potter 
Wilbur Reynolds 
Robert Grey 
Elwin Peterson 

J. Hurlbut 

T. Cunningham 

L. Huber 

K. Rohrer 

J. Kester 

E. Potter 

W. Reynolds 

W. Furman 

A. White 

R. Houser 

Including in its membership men m the Political Science Department of 
the University, Delta Theta Delta, honorary pre-legal fraternity, was formed 
as a local organization in May, 1924. 

[ 380 

M. Blanchard 
G. Wood 

E. Larson F. Vance E. Demmitt M. Gould 
C. De Motts B. Dorsett V. O'Nion M. Wright 



Lelia D. Abbott Dean Helen M. Laughlin 
Dorothy D. Beaumont Edith W. Swarts 


Marion B. Blanchard Fay E. Vance 
Esther E. Larson 


Evelyn Demmitt Mary L. Pollock 

Carol DeMots Garnet Wood 

Marjorie F. Gould Martha Wright 
Mary Hernngton 


May Belford Vera F. O'Nion 

Beryl E. Dorsett 


Blanch Johnson 

Helen Matthewson club is an honorary scholastic organization for women 
who live on the campus and are wholly or partially self-supporting. The club 
was organized by Dean Helen Mattheu>son Laughlin on September 8, 1923. 



H. McCollister E. Sjaardema R. Fudge E. Lopez I. Oien L. Stanley B. BrinckerhofT 

A.Brown A.Turner N.Cramer P. Rechenmacher M. Ansley S. Enright F.Miller 



Miss Evalyn Thomas 


Barbara Brinckerhoff Howard McCollister 

Robert Fudge Everett Sjaardema 

Esther Gilbert Lowell Stanley 

Joan Haidy Irving Oien 

Ernesta Lopez 


Audrec Brown 
Rodman Houser 

Francis Miller 
Reuel Yount 


Leon Blunt 
Nathan Cramer 

Paul Rechenmacher 
Alice Turner 
Jack Finer 


Muriel Ansley 

Stratford Enright 
Claranita Burt 

Kap and Bells is an honorary dramatics organization for men and women 
who distinguish themselves along this line in campus productions. The fra- 
ternity was formed in 1916 and is a local organization. 


G. Robertson 

C. Neit 

H. Aigner 

D. Morgan 
G. McMillan 

E. Wood 


Dr. G. R. Robertson 


Herbert L. Aigner 
Donald P. Morgan 

Claude C. Neet 
Everett M. Wood 


Gilhome W. J. Macmillan 


James F. Tomblin 

Jerrold R. Russom 

Formed to create a closer fellowship among the men of the Chemistry 
Department, Kappa Gamma Epsilon is an honorary chemistry fraternity. It 
was organized in November, 1926, and conducts a system of free coaching. 


383 ] 

K. Phillips 
L. Kennedy 



Daisy E. Lake 


Deborah King Bessie E. Nelson 

Beulah Van E. Lucas 


Mildred Coleman 

Edith B. Sperry 


Mildred N. Fethke 
Frances J. Goree 
Evelyn B. Hellem 
Katherine F. Stickney 

Laurine I. Kennedy 
Katherine L. Phillipps 
Helen B. Scheid 
Ellen K. Shaffer 


Margaret G. Andrews 
Elizabeth W. Baker 

Dorothy M. Buss 
Loa F. Buss 

Organized in 192? upon this campus. Kappa Phi Zeta is a professional 
library fraternity for women, and includes 07rly those who are interested along 
this line. 




Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin 


Genevieve Ardolf 
Hasel Bernay 
Mary Esty 

Aimee Collins 
Phyllis Howard 
Florence Huebscher 

Maryellen Maher 
Lemuella Montgomery 
Eleanor Power 


Grace Mason 
Betty Porter 
Harriet Wilson 

M. Esty 

E. Power 

L. Montgomery 

G. Ardolf 

E. Nelson 

A. Collins 

H. Wilson 

B. Porter 

G. Mason 

F. Huebscher 

L. McCune 

A. Graydon 


Alice Graydon Lillian McCune 


Helen Kroiek Elisabeth Nelson 

Phyllis Mclnerney 

N.u Delta Omicron numbers in its membership list women with a pre- 
legal major. It is an honorary society formed at the local institution on Sep- 
tember 23, 1926. 

385 ] 



Dr. Helen B. Thompson Miss Pauline F. Lynch 

Miss Orabel Chilton Miss Florence A. Wilson 

Miss Maude D. Evans 


Marie I. Fiegel 
Mermine E. Droger 

Bertha S. Brodie 

C. Blanch Noble 
Helen T. Rittenhouse 


Lucretia S. Bost 

Omicron JsJ". Chi chapter, was installed in June, 1925, as the twenty- 
third chapter of a national home economics honorary fraternity for women. 
The organization was formed at Michigan Agricultural college m 1912. 

f 386 


V.Stevenson 11. Van Zandt M.Eaton 

K. Frost H. Gardner M. Head 

D. Matson M. Meyer V. Smith 

A. Carlson V. Kirkpatriek 

B. King P. Lambert 

B. Hoover M. Vallat E. Davis 



Margaret Carhart Mrs. Wm. J. Craft 

Mrs. Marvin L. Darsie 
Abbie Norton Jamison 

Helen M. Laughlin 
Evalyn Thomas 


Dr. Wm. J. Kraft Dean Marvin L. Darsie 


Kate Frost Virginia Stevenson 

Ruth Sterrett 

Alberta Carlson 

Elizabeth Davis 
Bonita Eiffert 
Mariel Fleck 
Hilda Gardener 
Margaretalice Head 

Berneice Hoover 
Martha Meyer 
Virginia Smith 

Dorothy Van Zandt 


Marian Eaton 

Virginia Kirkpatriek 


Betty King 
Peggy Lambert 
Dorothy Ruth Miller 
Dorotha Matson 
Monta Wells 


Marion Vallat 

Enid Andrea Wall 
Charlotte B. White 
Elisabeth J. Young 

Phi Beta, women's honorary music fraternity, was installed locally as Mil 
chapter on October 27, 1925. The national fraternity has fourteen chapters, 
the Alpha chapter being at Northwestern University and founded in Mav, 


W. Atherton J. Barry 

J. Hurlbut 
K. Rohrer H. Tafe 

S. Birlenbach T. Cunningham 
A. Ingoldsby A. Jack 
A. Tuthill E. Wendell 

R. Dalton D. Diehl 

H. More A. Park 

M. Wheeler N. White 

W. Dunkle 
T. Phelan 

S. Clark 

A. Gill 

D. McCracken 



William C. Ackerman 
Alexander Fite 
Victor H. Harding 

William Atherton 
Tack Barry 
Scrihner Birlenbach 
Sidney Clark 
Thomas Cunningham 
Robley Dalton 
Donald Diehl 
William Dunkle 
Frank Field 
Alex Gill 
John Hurlbut 
Arthur Ingoldsby 

Fred Oster 
Ordean Rockey 
William Spaulding 


Alec Jack 
Dwight McCracken 
Harold More 
Arthur Park 
Thomas Phelan 
Edward A. Ralston 
Kenwood Rohrer 
Harvey Tafe 
Arch Tuthill 
Everett Wendell 
Major M. Wheeler 
Nathan White 

7n J 924. Phi Phi, men's Senior honorary society was formed on this cam- 
pus. It is a chapter of the national organization founded originally at Ber\eley. 

[ 388 

M. Kaplan S. Bradford J. Lloyd J. Wickizer 

W. Furman W. Forbes M. Harrington E. Burgess J. B. Avery 



Stephen W. Cunningha 

Regent E. A. Dickson 

Dr. Herbert F. Allen 


Saxton E. Bradford 
William E. Forbes 
Walter B. Furman 

j'ohn B. Avery 

C. Eugene Burgess 

Morris M. Kaplan 
James W. Lloyd 
James F. Wickizer 


Monte H. Harrington 
Eugene Harvey 

In 1 909. Pi Delta Epsilon was founded at Syracuse University. The 
organization is an honorary collegiate journalistic fraternity and now has 
forty-three chapters. 

389 ] 

C. Beaufort C. Christiancy M. I. Fry 

V. Meade H. Robinson D. Bysshe 

H. Hayman 
V. Hertzog 

R. Jeckel 
H. Kincaid 

E. Wagner 




Mrs. Ethel Bailey 
Mr. M. Biencourt 
Mr. Louis Briois 
Mr. Henry C. Brush 
Dr. Alexander G. Fite 


Corry Beaufort 
Mrs. Ida Chaldu 
Caro Christiancy 
Mary Isabel Fry 


Dorothea Bysshe 
Mrs. George Casarbon 
Katherine Fudger 

Virginia Hertzog 

Miss Anna Holohan 
Miss Alice Hubbard 
Dr. Paul Pengord 
Dr. Helen Posgate 
Miss Madeline Letessier 

Helen Hayman 
Ruth Jackel 
Vivian Meade 
Henry Robinson 

Hazel Kincaid 
Else Wagner 
Reuel Yount 


Aimee Boyle 

Helen Simonson 

Pi Delta Pi. honorary French fraternity. Gamma chapter, was installed on 
May 19, 1926. as the sixth chapter of a national fraternity which was founded 
at the University of California at Berkeley in 1906. 


L. Murdoch G. Kuhlman G. Temple W. Wells J. Hurlbut 

M. Smith T. Cunninsham B. Kohlmeier R. Gooder K. Piper H. Sloane 

Chas A. Marsh 

F. K. Riley 



W. Lewis 


Thomas Cunningham Myron Smith 

John Hurlbut Genevieve Temple 

Bayley Kohlmeier Wilma Wells 

Griselda Kuhlman Arthur White 
Louise Murdoch 

Ruth Gooder 
Kenneth Piper 


Chester Williams 


Leslie Goddard 

Harriet Sloane 
Sara Zimler 

Pi Kappa Delta was founded at Ottawa, Kansas, in 1913. and has now 
one hundred twenty-one chapters. The organization is a national honorary 
forensics fraternity for men and women and came upon this campus \n 1924. 


p n c 


91 i @ 

L. Berry L. Kriesman G. Kuhlman L. Murdoch M. Esty 

E. Waters M. Reed F. Koehler K. Smith 



Lucile Berry 
Mary Esty 
Louise Kriesman 

Griselda Kuhlman 
Louise Murdock 
Elizabeth Waters 


Florence Koehler Kingsley Smith 

Mabel Reed 

Pi Kappa Pi is a women's local journalistic society composed of women 
who have distinguished themselves in publications wor\ on the campus. The 
organization was formed in March, 192 5. 

{ 392 

M. Brown 

R. Hartley 

V. Newcomh 

V. Munson 

I. Ulvestad 

A. Garner 

J. MeNaughten 

G. Ulvestad 

L. Hoagland 

D. Miller 

H. Ikinger 

B. Langton 

V. Whitehead 



Judge Georgia Bullock 


Hazel Hodges Bernay 
Margaret Brown 
Ruth Hartley 
Mahelle Hodges 
Janet Isenberg 

Dorothy Isenherg 

Sue Davis 
Audrey Garner 
Lucile Hoagland 


Kathleen Flannery 
Helen Ikinger 
Jane Scofield 
Birgit Langton 

Miss Annie McPhail 

Virginia Munson 
Virginia Newcomb 
Laura Payne 
Irene Ulvestad 
Gladys Patz 

Jane McNaghtcn 
Genevieve Ulvestad 
Doris Wilder 

Clara Miller 
Sue McColloch 
Veotta McKinley 
Bernadine Wicneman 

Pi Kappa Sigma, on February 19, 1926. became the nineteenth chapter 
of the honorary education fraternity founded at Upsilantic. Michigan, in 
J 924. Its membership is made up of women in the Teacher's College of the 


A. Anderson 
E. Bayley 


R. Saunders 
M. Pemberton 

F. Werner 
M. Tanton 



Clifford Bell 
Myrtie Collier 
Paul H. Daus 
Harriet Glazier 
Earle R. Hedrick 
Guy H. Hunt 

Alfred B. C. Anderson 
Elisabeth Dalton 
Jane Hoover 

Glenn James 
Wendell E. Mason 
Alfred W. Prater 
G. E. F. Sherwood 
Harry M. Showman 
Euphemia R. Worthington 


Ruth G. Saunders 
Felix Werner 
Dorothy Woods 


Edith Bayley Jack Levine 

Marian Cliffe Maurine Pemberton 

Lucile Chapman Marjorie Tanton 

John G. Gleason 

Pi Mu Epsilon became the fourteenth chapter of the national honorary 
mathematics fraternity for men and women on November 23, 192 J . The first 
chapter was formed at Syracuse University in 1903. 


F. Brissel T. Cunningham J. Hurlbut 

E. Sadler S. Van Toll A. White 

P. Koerper L. Miller 

W. Young 


Clarence A. Dylcstra 
Malbone W. Graham 
Charles G. Haines 


Marshall F. McComb 
Ordean Rockey 
Charles H. Titus 
Victor H. Harding 


Frank G. Brissel 
Thomas J. Cunningham 
John B. Hurlbut 
Philip J. Koerper 

Louis Miller 

Everett D. Sadler 
Sigrid G. Van Toll 
Arthur E. White 
Walter H. Young 

Founded at the University of Texas in 1919, Pi Sigma Alpha initiated its 
fifteenth chapter here as California Epsilon in 1922. It is a political science 
honorary fraternity which includes men and women in its membership. 


G. Kuhlman B. BrinckerholT L. Berry K. Gulick V. Mead J. Hoover C. Brady I. Proboshasky 

L. Murdoch E. Whitmore G. Temple E. Martin H. Martin M. Fiegel M. Corbaley 

M. Metz B. Wallace B. Waters E. Chatfield R. Gooder B. Lamb M. Reed J. Francis 



Mrs. Edward A. Dickson 
Mrs. Hiram Edwards 
Mrs. Arthur Heineman 
Dr. Dorothea Moore 
Mrs. Loye Holmes Miller 


Miss Campbell 
Miss Gordon 
Miss Howell 


Lucile Berry 
Caroline Brady 
Barbara Brinckerhoff 
Mary Corbaley 
Marie Fiegel 
Joyce Francis 
Kate Frost 
Catherine Gulick 
Jane Hoover 
Grisclda Kuhlman 

Evelyn Whitmore 
Dorothy Beaumont 
Elinor Chatfield 
Ruth Gooder 


Helen Gwynn 

Mrs. Win. C. Morgan v 

Mrs. Charles H. Rieber 

Mrs. Clarence H. Robison 

Mrs. Margaret R. Sartori 

Mrs. Robert Underhill 

Dean Laughlin 
Miss McClcllan 
Miss Porter 

Elsie Martin 
Helen Martin 
Vivian Meade 
Mildred MeU 
Louise Murdoch 
Laura Payne 
Irene Proboshasky 
Genevieve Temple 
Bernice Wallace 
Betty Waters 

Bernice Lamb 
Doris Palmer 
Mabel Reed 
Marion Walker 

Prytanean is a junior-senior women's honorary society whose membership 
is based upon high scholastic standing and interest in activities. The fraternity 
was organized in 1911 and was installed in 1924 as the second chapter of the 
organization which was founded at Berkeley in 1903. 

[ 396 

D. Hastings 
K. Smith 

M. Guiton 
I,. Thompson 


Miss Crutcher 
Dr. Fernald 
Dr. Fisher 


Dr. Franz 


Mildred Aden 
Alice Greenbaugh 
Dexter Hastings 
Pearl Knapp 

Theodora Frans 
Viola Gill 
Esther Gilbert 


Dr. Gordon 
Dr. Liggitt 
Dr. Sullivan 

Robert Lambert 
Marjorie Rosenfeld 
Kay Smith 
Mary Smith 

Margaret Guiton 
Marguerite Sorensen 
Lionel Thompson 

Psi Kappa Sigma, formed in January. 192 J. is a professional psychology 
fraternity for men and women of high scholastic abilities. 



G. Badger 

C. Can field 

T. Cunningham 

A. Gingery 

P. Foote W. Forbes 

K. Tunberg J. Doran 

H. Love joy 

E. Swingle 



Capt. Carter Collins 
Capt. Horace K. Heath 
Capt. Charles H. Owens 

Wilber Atherton 
John Cox 

Thomas Cunningham 
Philip Foote 
William Forbes 
Robert Fudge 

Col. Guy G. Palmer 
Capt. Paul Perigord 
Maj. Frederick Terrell 


Herbert Gale 
Warren Helvey 
Harold Lovejoy 
Ned Marr 
Thomas MacDougal 
Frank Prescott 


Atlec Arnold 
George Badger 
Charles Canfield 

John Doran 
John Fritz 

Arden Gingery 
Harry Rainey 
Carl Tunburg 


Robert Rasmus 

Earl Swingle 
Henry Whitney 

Scabbard and Blade, "A" Company, 6th Regiment of the national hon- 
orary military society, was formed in 1925. The national organization, con- 
sisting of sixty-eight chapters, was founded at the University of Wisconsin 
in 1901. 


J. Avery 
H. Fercuson 
W. Wood roof 


Director E. C. Moore 

Loye Miller 

David Bjork 

Ordean Rockey 

William Crowell 

Harry Trotter 

Victor Harding 


Sidney Clark 

Charles Barta 

Thomas Cunningham 

Vivian Drake 

Thomas Hammond 

Theodore Drake 

Rohert Henderson 

William Dunkle 

George Keefer 

Harold Eaton 

Jack Ketchum 

Carter Ebersole 

Bayley Kohlmeier 

Hal Ferguson 

Howard McCollister 

Walter Funk 

Lowell Stanely 

Joseph Gebauer 

Everett Thompson 

Gene Harvey 

Arthur White 

Richard Harwell 

J. Brewer Avery 

William Hughes 

Eugene Burgess 

Bert La Brucherie 

Ray Candee 

Joseph Long 

Frank Dees 

Ralph Landis 

Joe Fleming 

Frank Miller 

Alex Gill 

Rohert Morris 

Rodman Houser 

Harold More 

Kenneth Piper 

Larry Morey 

James Stewart 

Arthur Parks 

William Woodroof 

Robert Rasmus 

Robert Angle 

Wilbur Reynolds 

George Badger 

Milo Young 

Morford Riddick 

Seu'ing as an honorary fraternity. Scimitar and Key is composed of 
junior and senior men who have distinguished themselves in activities. The 
new members are tapped at the annual Junior Prom. 


B. Grozinger M. Hiebsch M. Lind G. Moore A. Rich M. W ilkinson 

D. Adams E. Bowers L. Furrow I. Oliva H. Archer 

M. Baysoar M. Bowden V. O'Nion F. Carter M. Mabee A. Papazian 




Bertha H. Vaughn 


Martha Colvin 
Berniece Grozinger 
Mane Hiebsch 
Marguerite Lind 

Elma Marvin 

Gladys Moore 
Alta Rich 
Matilda Sweet 
Mary Wilkinson 


Dorothy Adams 
Emma Bowers 

Lorene Furrow 
Irene Oliva 


Helen Archer 
Margaret Baysoar 
Marian Bowden 

Frances Forester 
Margaret Maslen 
Vera O'Nion 


Florence Carter 
Isabelle Inscho 

Marian Mabee 
Anne Papazian 

Sigma Alpha Iota, national honorary women's music fraternity, was 
jormed at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1904. There are fifty chapters at the 
present time: the local one, Sigma XI, was installed on October 26, 192.5. 




Director E. C. Moore 
Dr. Cesar Barja 
Dr. L. D. Bailiff 



Mr. John Harthan 
Sra. Maria Lopez de Lowther 
Dr. S. L. Millard Rosenberg 
P. Gonzalez 



William Berrien 

Miss Ileen Taylor 


Corry W. Beaufort 
Helen Brauton 
Caro Christiancy 
Josephine Gallegos 
Elvira M. Hartzig 
Emelyn J. Huebscher 
Ethel M. Jaqua 


Madeline Lynch 

Dr. Ernest Templin 

Marjorie L. Parker 
Blanche Preston 
Laura L. Robinson 
Alice R. Scott 
Gilda Spirito 
Lilian L. Stone 
Marie L. Torres 

Else Wagner 

Sigma Delta Pi was founded on 'M.ovember 14. 1919, at Berkeley. Iota 
chapter, the ninth to be installed, was organized on this campus in January. 
1926. The society is a national Spanish fraternity. 

401 ] 

E. Carey 
J. Decker 

R. Cleek 
M. Bracken 

V. Marshall 

E. Gilstrap 
F. Carroll 

C. Stephens 

M. Moore 
C. Ryus 

F. Wallace 

H. Robinson 
K. Boswell 

O. Johnson 

V. Watson 
K. Boswell 
E. Beer 



Mrs. Helen Dill 

Eileen Carey 
Lucy Lewis 

Esther Beer 
Mame Bracken 
Freda Carroll 
Rosalie Cleek 
Geraldine Gamble 

Artemie Alsop 
Katherine Boswell 
Kelly Boswell 
Jean Church 
June Decker 

Virginia Cunningham 
Anne Harley 
Virginia Marshall 

Miss Frances Wright 


Frances Ludman 
Otile MacKintosh 


Eloise Gilstrap 

Orva Johnson 
Mildred Moore 
Frances McKee 
Helen Robinson 
Virginia Watson 


Irene Johnson 
Margaret Melville 
Marian McKee 
Katherine Potter 
Celeste Ryus 
Olive Englund 


Cecelia Stephens 
Frances Wallace 
Helen Wyler 
Virginia Pohlman 

Sigma Pi Delta, local music fraternity, was formed in 1923. It is hon- 
orary in character and includes tvotnen of musical ability in its membership 




Helen Austin 

Betty Waters 
Geneva Copelan 


Dorothy Baker 
Laura Belt 
Hansena Frederick 

Lorene Furrow 
Marilyn Manbert 
son Larry Morey 


Ward Foult; 
Robert Huddleson 

Ted Skinner 
Lorene Smith 


Keith Thomas 

Tau Sigma, honorary and professional art fraternity for men and women, 
was formed in May. 1927. Membership in the fraternity is based upon par- 
ticipation in campus activities as well as upon an interest in art. 



J. Beck S. Birlenbach 

L. Huber G 

H. MeCollister K. Rohrer 

h T. Cunninpham W. Forbes 

T. Hammond S. Clark 

P. Fruhling 

Keefer J. Ketehum B. Kohlmeier J. Lloyd 

M. Harrington 

L. Stanley H. Tafe 

A. White J. Wiekizer 

E. Thompson 



Judge Russ Avery 

Clinton E. Miller 

Edward A. Dickson 


Stephen W. Cunningham 

R. G. Sproul 

Guy Harris 

Robert M. Underhill 


William Ackerman 

Ernest C. Moore 

Herbert F. Allen 

William C. Morgan 

W. R. Crowell 

Fred H. Oster 

Marvin L. Darsie 

Charles H. Rieber 

Paul Frampton 

Wm. H. Spaulding 

Malbone W. Graham 

A. J. Sturzenegger 

Cecil Hollingsworth 

Harry Trotter 

Earl J. Miller 

Pierce H. Works 

Loye H. Miller 

Paul Perigord 

Laurence Bailiff 

Guy G. Palmer 


Julius V. Beck 

Bayley E. Kohlmeier 

Scribner Birlenbach 

James W. Lloyd 

Sidney E. Clark 

Ned Marr 

Thomas J. Cunningham 

Howard J. McCollister 

William E. Forbes 

Wolcott Noble 

Paul H. Fruhling 

Kenwood B. Rohrer 

Thomas M. Hammond 

G. Lowell Stanley 

Monte Harrington 

Harvey C. Tafe 

Louis J. Huber 

Arthur E. White 

George Keefer 

James F. Wickizer 

Jack B. Ketehum 

Everett Thompson 


William Hughes 

Robert Baker 

Rodman Houser 

Sam Baiter 

Kenneth Piper 

John Feldmeier 

Stanley Jewell 

Chester Williams 

Thame Shield is an honoiary fraternity composed of Senior men who 
have attained recognition upon the campus for participation m University 
affairs and activities. 


V. Munson A. Jones P. Tefft H. Damon L. Murrav P. Weaver 

G. Ericksen H. Edward C. Hansen B. Binford H. Lind 

W. Yoakum M. Willaman J. Gamble M. McComb B. Maupin D. Parker 



Mrs. Dickson 

Mrs. Sartori 


Mrs. Doris Toney 

Miss Atkinson 

Mrs. Dill 

Mrs. Hunnewell 

Harriet Damon 
Alace Jones 
Francis Ludman 

Margaret Miller 


Lucille Murray 
Virginia Munson 
Portia Tefft 

Betty Binford 
Gail Ericksen 
Helen Edward 
Jerry Gamble 
Catherine Hansen 
Helen Lind 
Betty Maupin 
Peggy McComb 

Peggy Moreland 
Dorothy Parker 
Jean Robertson 
Mabel Ross 
Eleanor Stimson 
Peggy Weaver 
Marion Willaman 
Wanda Yoakum 

Tic Toe is a women's 
September, 1924. 

lonorary social fraternity which was formed in 


D. Hamelin F. Parker C. Canfield 

J. March J- Wark 


M. A. Knapp 


Dr. C. H. Crickmay 

Douglas Hamelin Frank Parker 

Franklin Murphy 


Charles Canfield John Wark 

James March 

Tncta Tiiu Theta was formed on September 7, 1926. and includes m 
its membership men who are interested and proficient in the field of geology. 


amp i is 


C. Es\ndge, L. Hough, V. Frey, C. Peiffer, H. Croc\. L. Goddard. H. Allen. C. G. Scheid. H. Dilworth, 

G. Cunningham, C. R. Short 



Charles A. Marsh 


Eugene Burgess 
Kingsley Chadeayne 
Harry Crock 
Dexter Hastings 


Seward Briscoe 
Neville Comertord 
Vivian Drake 
Donald Drew 

Lloyd Hough 


Glenn Cunningham 
Harold Dilworth 
Charles Eskridge 

Leslie Goddard 

Harold Allen 


Victor Frey 

Bayley Kohlmeier 
Clair Peiffer 
Cornelius Scheid 
Arthur White 

Rodman Houser 
Kennetn jfiper 
George Roth 
Chester Williams 

Joe Kessler 
Robert La Force 
Richard Short 

Samuel Phoebus 

Agora is a men's forensic club formed to further an interest in debating 
through carefully chosen membership. 


Jacobson, E. Bosshard, E. Perkins, T. Wallace, T. Applegate. ]. Henze 


Yetive Applegate 
Edythe Bosshard 
Marjorie Chadwick 
Henrietta Chase 
Louise Coates 
Marjorie Darling 
Dorothy Dunster 
Janet Henze 
Phyllis Hoi ton 
Ruth Inwood 

Ida Jacohson 

Susan McCreery 
Elizabeth Parkhurst 
Edythe Perkins 
Barbara Pierce 
Marion Thomas 
Jerry Tripp 
Marion Wald 
Thelma Wallace 
Donna Wombles 
Virginia Williams 

Social in character, Areme is for Masonicafly afiliated women. The or- 
ganization is aiding in the wor\ of raising funds for a Masonic building at 


E. Skinner, L. Furrow, L. Belt, N.. Bensinger. 


Frances Anderson 
Laura Anderson 
Margaret Annis 
Dorothy Baker 
Mildred Baker 
Arlene Baura 
Helen Baynham 
Natalie Barrell 
Laura Belt 
Ruth Benger 
Anne Bensinger 
Waddington Blair 
Margaret Blecha 
Margaret D. Bolt 
Helen Byrne 
Cleone Carter 
Mary Agnes Caskey 
Helen Christianson 
Marjorie Chadwick 
R. Colton 

Elizabeth Cunningham 
Marie Cruz 
Onis Danielson 
Wilma A. Dooley 
Winifred Eastraum 
Mary E. Evans 
Elizabeth Fagin 
Hansena Frederickson 
Lorene Furrow 
Gladys George 
Viola Gill 
Geraldine Gilroy 
Alice Hamilton 
Irma Harrington 
Jessica Harris 

Helen Hart 
Elizabeth E. Heflin 
Orrel Hester 
Rosana Hillman 
Helen Hoff 
Georgia Hogg 
Mabelle Horner 
Florence Hughes 
Grace Hugunin 
Helen Ingalls 
Gracia Johnson 
Mildred Jones 
Evelyn Kepple 
Andrae Keough 
Lillian Kabat 
Laura Lee 
Robert Lee 
Lola Lord 
Sylvia Lushing 
Cornelia Maule 
Dora Mulvane 
Helen McAnany 
Margaret McAIpine 
Mary Ann McConnell 
Doris Miller 
Eleanor Neblett 
Agnes Nies 
Dora Nowell 
Christy Parker 
Elizabeth Peachy 
Dorothie Phillips 
Virginia Pierce 
William Pitino 
Frances Pitts 
Evelyn Powell 

Kathryn Power 
Emelyn Reeder 
H. H. Rempel 
Vivian Rillet 
Frances Rimpau 
Velma Roseland 
Emma Russell 
Bertha Selkinghaus 
Effie Shambaugh 
Lillian Shappell 
Nora M. Sheppard 
Walter J. Skafte 
Edward Skinner 
Margaret Small 
Eleanor Southee 
Berenice Stewart 
Jessie M. Stoney 
Virginia Stuart 
Mary Sullivan 
Marguerite Tatseh 
B. Tanner 
Elizabeth Thomas 
Dorothy Thorme 
Betty Waters 
Edith M. Weber 
Mignonette Walker 
Margaret E. Walter 
Beatrice White 
Dora Widess 
Martha Welborn 
Miriam Wilkinson 
Lorena Williams 
Eula Woodward 
Dorothy Zimmerman 
Lorena Zimmerman 

Composed of art majors and students actively interested in the subject, 
the Art club fosters assemblies and semi-annua! dances for the department. 


V. Hertzog, L. Kolbet, M. Tinas, E. Davis, E. Weige It. B. McCatt, M. Coleman. R. Feider, R. Aisa, E. Ho\e 

A. Graydon 



Ruth Aiso 
Genevieve Ardolf 
Mildred Coleman 
Marion Elmo 
Mary Esty 

Aimee Collins 
Joyce Evans 
Barbara Gosline 
Ruth Gooder 


Virgina Hertzog 


Elizabeth Davis 
Alice Graydon 

Blanche Cohen 
Bethel Hughes 


Esther Hoke 
Griselda Kuhlman 
Louise Murdoch 
Genevieve Temple 
Wilma Wells 

Betty McCall 
Eleanor Power 
Miriam Thias 
Harriet Wilson 

Mabelle Rogers 
Elsa Weigelt 

Loretta Kolbet 
Celeste Walker 

Bi-monthly meetings and try-outs compose the chief activities of Bema, 
women's forensic organization. Membership in the club is attained by election 
after presentation of a selection before the club members. 


Christian Science Organization House 


Christian Science Organization of the University of California at Los 
Angeles holds meetings on Monday afternoon at 4:05 o'clock at the home of 
the organization at 900 North Edgemont Avenue. Meetings are open to stu- 
dents and faculty members who are interested in Christian Science. During 
the week a reading room is maintained where all authorized Christian Science 
literature may be read, borrowed, or purchased. Two lectures are given 
annually, one in the fall, and one in the spring semester, by members of the 
Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church. 

This Christian Science Organization was formed in the spring of 1922 
under a provision in the Manual of the Mother Church, The First Church of 
Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. The organization is conducted by 
University students and faculty members who are interested in Christian 
Science for the mutual benefit derived from its study. 


B. Weigel, R. Gulick, D. Mihlfred, H. B. Hoffleit, D. AJorberg, D. C. Woodworth, E. Woodsworth. B. Elliott, 
K. Anderson. Alice Beard, M. Goodner, C. Hagan, L. R. Greer, M. Lurwig, A. Peet, W. Grafman, M. Mar- 
shall, L. Hauer, E. Banning, C. Sinclair. 



Dr. Dorothea C. Woodworth 
Dr. Arthur P. McKinlay 

Dr. Frederick M. Carey 
Dr. Herbert B. Hoffleit 

Karin E. Anderson 
Edith M. Banning 
Betty L. Elliott 
A. Bernice Colton 


Marian T. Lurwig 
Margretta C. Marshall 
Dorothy E. Mihlfred 
Christian M. Sinclair 

C. Russell Gulick 
Catherine P. Hagan 


Dorothy C. Norberg 
Anita F. Peet 


Elizabeth I. Bixby 
Beatrice M. Faubion 
Marguerite E. Goodner 
Lee Ruth Greer 

Leonard H. Hauer 

Marjorie L. Sawyer 
Doris B. VanAmburgh 
Beulah J. Weigel 
Evelyn Woodsworth 


James J. Blackstone Mary I. Mahoney 

Elspeth J. Mutch 

Departmental in character, the Classical club is an organization ifliose 
aim is to further an interest in Gree\ and Latin. The group was recognized 
upon this campus in 1926. 

Front row. M. Weinsueig, S. AJeugroschl. A. Wagner. E. Banning, L. Sobel. S. Rosenfeld, M. Lurwig, M. 

Adamson, M. Head. E. Riegler, S. Laun, E. Lund. 
Bac\ row: W. Diamond, ]. Withers, L. T^ouatne, T. 7\Joc((el, F. Reinsch, F. Clar^. R. Hoffman. J. Schroeder. 

S. Helvax 



Dr. Diamond 
Dr. Dolch 

Dr. Reinsch 
Dr. Uhlendorf 


Edith Banning Theodore Nickel 

Sylvia Laun Marjorie Rosenfeld 

EUa Lund Julius Schroeder 

Marion Lurwig 


Sanda Halvaix Mildred Weinsweig 


Mildred Diamond Louis Novatny 

Margaret Alice Head Jack Withers 

Sylvia Neugroschl 


Margaret Adamson 
Fred Clartc 

Lucy Sobel 
Angela Wagner 

The German club is composed of men and women on the campus who 
are interested in the German language or in the courses involved in this major 


Front Row: B. Noble, M. Feigel. H. Rittenhouse, B. Brodie. B. Schurter. 
Bac\ Row: V. Redfteld, G. Bar\, D. Walters, L. Bost, L. Livermore, E. Hall. 



President — Helen Rittenhouse 
Vice-President — Bertha Brodie 

Secretary — Leora Livermore 
Treasurer — Elizabeth Harris 


Miss Helen B. Thompson 
Miss Orabel Chilton 
Miss Bernice Alien 
Miss Maud D. Evans 

Miss Jane E. Dale 
Miss Margaret C. Jones 
Miss Pauline F. Lynch 
Miss Florence A. Wilson 


President — Marie Fiegel 
Vice-President — Blanche Noble 


-Claralouise Hernan 
—Gladys Burke 


President — Lucretia Bost 
Vice-President — Alma Row 

Secretary — Verna Redfield 
Treasurer — Dolores Walters 


President — Beryl Dorsett 
Vice-President — Eda May Hall 

Secretary — Beulah Shirter 
Treasurer — Sarah Allison 


President — Janis Fesler 
Vice-President — Helen Lundgren 

Secretary — Mabel Calhon" 
Treasurer — Lucille Bragg 

The Home Economics Association membership is made up of women in 
the University who are taking the Home Economics course and are interested 
in the subjects included. 


T. Bramsche, H. Tmdall. T. Osbom, M. Metz, Miss K. McLaughlin. B. Doyle, M. Wadley 


President — Mildren Metz 
Vice-Pres. — Thurida Bramsche 
Treasurer — Helen Tindall 

Secretary — 

1st semester, Betty Doyie 
2nd semester, Melba Piatt 

Kipri club is an organization of women actively interested m kinder- 
garten-primary wor\. The membership includes women of all the classes and 
serves as a social and business organization. 


First row: H. Robinson. A. Scott, D. Fultz, Mrs. E. Bailey, R. Jec\el, C. Christiancy, R. Roberts, M. Soper. 
Second row: B. Miller. A. Smith, M. White. M. Fry. D. Bysshe. R. Geis, D. Lane. H. Gordon, L. ]ec\e\. 
Last row: L. Vesper. V. Meade, D. Haverland. j. Duncan, C. Davis, S. Haveriand. E. Mueller. 



Ethel W. Bailey 
Louis F. D. Briois 
Anna F. Holahan 
Alexander G. Fite 
Madeleine Letessier 

Corry W. Beaufort 
Caro L. Christiancy 
Mary Isabel Fry 
Helen M. Hayman 
Ruth G. Jeckel 

Dorothea G. Bysshe 
Edythe S. Cobbe 
A. Bernice Colton 
John W. Duncan 
Ruth E. Geis 
Helen K. Gordon 
Helen Harris 

Paul Perigord 
Marius Biencourt 
Henry Brush 
Alice Hubard 
Helen Posgate 


M. Elizabeth Mueller 
Henry L. Robinson 
Virginia L. Sandman 
Alice Smith 
Marie L. Wuesthoff 





Hazel K. Kincaid 
Beatrice F. Miller 
Randall V. Mills 
Ruth A. Roberts 
Nellie A. Smith 
Emily M. Torchia 
Katherine Fudger 


Elizabeth R. Daum 
Dessa McN. Fultz 
Ruth M. Greenberg 
Katherine A. Parkhill 

Helen T. Simonson 
Louise H. Vesper 
Yvette G. Viole 
Margaret S. White 

Charles Davis 
Leontine Frisbie 
Jean F. Hill 

Charles H. Sh 


Katherine Kinsel 
Ella Serrurier 
Silvia Wolpert 
Louise E. Jeckel 

Among the departmental societies is the French club. Le Cercle Francais. 
It is a means of bringing those students together who are interested in the 
language of France. The club conducts many meetings throughout the year. 


A. McKenzie. F. Ginsberg, G. Brandt, K. Smith. W. Burch. E. Locke, S. Bradford. C. Craft. S. Krystal, 

E. Elliot. R. Walterhouse 



Lily Campbell, Ph.D. Sigreid Hustvedt. Ph.D. 

Perry Houston, Ph.D. 


Saxton Bradford 
George Brandt 
Evaleen Locke 


John Brewer Avery 
Wendel Burch 

Katherine Smith 
Roger Walterhouse 
James Wickizer 

Sidney Krystal 
Charlene Spencer 


Ernestine Coleman Fannie Ginsburg 

Caroline Croft Christian Sinclair 

Elizabeth Elliott 


Edith Elliott Armine McKenzie 

Students who are interested in um'ting and who submit worth-while 
manuscripts to the group for consideration are members of the Manuscript 
club. Two meetings are held every month, a business meeting and also one 
for the purpose of reading the wor\ of the club members. 


Front row: R. Saunders, M. Oiven, G. Theda\er. C. Sperry, E. Dalton, M. CHfle, M. Weling, E. Bayley, 

E. Reinert. M. Tanton. L. Chapman, M. Pemberton, P. Babcoc\. 
Back, row: }. Levine, L. Raybold, W. Hanigan, A. W. Prater. C. Tenner, W. Mason. R. Fitzgerald, R. Kelly, 

R. Daus, ]. Hoover. 


Jack Levine, President 
Marjone Tanton, Vice-President 
Esther Alilfeldt. Secretary 
Leslie Raybold, Treasurer 
Edith Bayley. Librarian 


Phyllis Babcock 
Jane Hoover 
Elizabeth Gillespie 
Ruth Saunders 
Dorothy Woods 


Marian Cliffe 
Elizabeth Dalton 
John Gleason 

Robert Kelly 
Mr. Daus 
Catherine Sperry 
Robert Fitzgerald 
Gertrude Thedaker 

Mariana Hall 
Maunne Rembertos 
Edith Reinert 


Jean Barzhe Maida Owens 

Elizabeth Gillespie 

Men and women who are interested in mathematics comprise the 
bership of the Mathematics club. 

419 J 


#f nS£« 

kl ■• " 'J/iA LA i 

■k^ 1 |F mm ^7 "» VI 

Mm »^ 


PLLil j Tiff* 

warn f.Mj 


Front rou>: P. S^Iar, C. Burt, W. Garu>ic/(, M. Martin, J. Gassau>ay. A. Hall. 

Back, row: I. Sussman, W. MacDowell. P. McKelvey, N.. Cramer, M. Bushnell, L. Holt. 



Miss Evalyn Thomas 

Margaret Anson 
Mart P. Bushnell 
Warren A. Garwick 


Walton McDowell 

Pearl Sklar 

Paul Rechenmacher 



Muriel Ansley 
True Boardman 
Claramta E. Burt 
Katherine Clow 
Nathan Cramer 
Stratford Enright 


Jayne Gassaway 
Anne Y. Hall 
Nora Martin 
Paul D. McKelvey 
Irving Sussman 
Florence Thompson 

Underclassmen compose the group of Merrie Masquers. The organization 
is a student dramatic society, the members of which are chosen through com- 
petitive try-outs. 


]. Hagan, S. Conlin, /. Zahry. F. Harvey, ]. Powers, G. Ardolf, B. "Nicholson 


President Frank Harvey 

Men's Vice-President Joe Powers 

Women's Vice-President . . . Elizabeth Nicholson 

Treasurer John Zahry 

Secretary Jeanette Hagen 

Corresponding Secretary .... Sabine Conlin 
Executive Secretary . The Rev. Charles C. Conaty 

Resident Secretary . . . Miss Mabelle A. Sullivan 

The Newman Club maintains a house and encourages all Catholic stu- 
dents to become members. Its purpose is principally to increase a friendly 
Attitude, to hold meetings and to foster social gatherings among the members. 

421 ] 

G. Losey, ]. Winn, E. Larson, E. Shurtleff. C. Gulic\ 



First Semester Thelma Keeton 

Second Semester Edgardo Shurtleff 

Vice-President Virginia Kirkpatrick 

Recording Secretary Esther Larson 

Corresponding Secretary 

First Semester Edgardo Shurtleff 

Second Semester Jessie Winn 

Treasurer ....... Catherine Gulick 

Historian Anita McGregor 

Publicity Manager 

First Semester Mary Esty 

Secretary Semester Grace Losey 

Phrateres is an organization of women who live on the campus or are 
affiliated with a group organized with the purpose in view of bringing all 
women together in a more congenial bond. 


M. Larson, G. Keith, H. Cheney, E. Tount, R. Grober, M. Corbaley, A. Rowan, I. Oles 



Miss Ruth B. Atkinson 

President Mary Corbaley 

Vice-President Evelyn Yount 

Treasurer Helen Cheney 

Secretary Allene Rowan 

Senior Representative Lois Oles 

junior Representative Gladys Keith 

Sophomore Representative ■ ■ ■ Doris Richardson 
Freshman Representative - Marie Larson 

Women interested in physical education, regardless of their major, may 
join the Physical Education Club. The organization fosters an active program 
of competitive sports, entertainments, and group meetings. 


Front Row: V. Rogers, A. Helm. E. McRae, L. Pric\ett. L. Spar\s, E. Wall, E. Gill. R. Houseman, E. Hall. 

E. Banning 
Second Row: Mrs. D. K. Gamble, E. Woodward, M. Tucker. /. Steele, M. Lurwig, E. MacLean, B. Pes\ett, 

E. Murdoc\. V. Martinez 
Bac\ Rolt,; H - Allen, V. Warne, F. Reinsert, F. Older. C. Williams, C. Schaefer, W. Helm. V. Tappe. G. Hart 


E. F. Older 

F. H. Reinsch 
Harvey Anderson 
J. Heman Allen 
Frances E. Andres 
Amy L. Austernel 
Edith Banning 
Charles F. Briscoe 
Thelma Cox 
Catherine Currey 
Naomi Diehl 
Dorothy Elliot 
Robert Fitzgerald 
Dorothy K. Gamble 
Bertha Gannon 
Emma Gill 

Giles Hart 
Alma Helm 
Ruth Houseman 
Edna May Hall 
Walter Helm 
Geneva House 
Theresa Jones 
Elizabeth Krehl 
Helen Lowder 
Florence Logee 
Marian Lurwig 

Vivienne Martinez 
Leona Nofziger 
Helen Ogg 
Waldon Rhoades 
Lois Rice 
Lloyd Riddle 
Mildred Ritschard 
George Roth 
Florence Rowlinson 
Ruth Roberts 
Ethel Samis 
Dons Setzer 
Carl Schaefer 
Helen Snipes 
Lois Sparks 
Margaret Stramler 
Sheldon Swenson 
Virgil Tappe 
Nita Thomerson 
Madge Tucker 
Curtiss Turrill 
Edith Wall 
Verne Warne 
Ralph Wheeler 
Chester Williams 
Eula Woodward 
Josephine Young 

In 1925, a Baptist organization was formed on this campus and called 
the Roger Williams Club. The activities of the club are social in character. 


Front row: K. Moore, G. Carthew, R. Feider. S. Tidies, R. Roberts, B. Weigel. 
Bac\ row. C. Doman. D. Yungbluth. Rev. H. V. Harris. M. Kollock.. A. Carthei 


£. Putman, E. Young. 

Rev. Herbert Harris 
Florence Wilson 

Arthur Carthew 
Ruth Feider 

Ruth Roberts 
Virginia Asmus 

Gladys Coon 
Warner Gardett 
Robert Key 
Marian Kollock 
Elizabeth Nelson 

Maxine Chilton 
Carmen Doman 


Rt. Rev. Bertrand Stevens 


Frederick Carey 


Susan Nelles 
Rowe Rader 


Katherine Moore 
Patricia Putman 
Grace Carthew 


Elizabeth Putman 
Foster Sheffield 
Beulah Weigel 
Elizabeth Young 
Dorothy Yungbluth 


Elizabeth Millspaugh 
Dorothy Roberts 
Pauline Hohnsen 

The Stevens club is made up of Episcopal students from the campus. The 
lub conducts regular meetings of a social and business character. 



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Front row: V. Stewart, J. Stannard, E. Nicholson, L. Mead. M. Reed, C. Widess, F. Ginsburg, E. Lapidus. 

B. Bastheim. 
Back, row: B. Wilson, £. K. Smith, F. Koehler, £. Loc\e, E. Surface. B. Waterman, A. Graydon, M. Walter. 

Fannie Ginsburg 
Alice Graydon 
Esther Surface 
Lucile Berry 
Melissa Aldrich 
Wilma Allen 
Antonia Amadisto 
Alexandra Bagley 
Barbara Barnes 
Barbara Bastheim 
Asthore Berkebile 
Evelyn Bogart 
Genevieve Burr 
Sophie Chernus 
Katherine Cline 
Katherine Clover 
Dallas Conklin 
Katherine Day 
Virginia Denny 
Marion Elmo 
Mary Esty 
Ruth Esty 
Mabelle Fisher 
Mene Griggs 
Lucille Harris 
Lois Heberling 
Virginia Hertzog 
lean Hill 
Phyllis Holton 
Audrey Hoover 
Phyllis Hunter 
Margaret Keating 


Florence Koehler 
Louise Kriesman 
Griselda Kuhlman 
Betty Lapidus 
Myrtle Levin 
lone Levy 
Evaleen Locke 
Julia Mayer 
Veotta McKinley 
Lolita Mead 
Louise Mead 
Louise Murdoch 
Genevieve Murrican 
Sue Nelles 
Betty Nicholson 
Gene Paulin 
Mabel Reed 
Emilie Rosenfeld 
Mary Schaeffer 
Adelaide Seibert 
Dorothy Smith 
E. Ktngsley Smith 
Virginia Stewart 
Jean Stannard 
Miriam Thias 
Emily Torchia 
Juliana Townsend 
Marion Walker 
Betty Waterman 
Harriet Weaver 
Clara Widess 
Katherine Wilson 
Virginia Wilson 

Organized in January. 1926, Tri C has as its aim the establishing of a 
class in journalism and aiding in the wor\ of raising funds for the creation 
of a publications building on the Westtuood campus. The membership is 
composed of women who are interested in campus publications. 


E. Wood, D. Palmer, S. Allison, C. Culic\, O. Sharp, M. Harper, D. Brown, I. Waggoner 



Dr. J. W. Baxter Dr. I. B. Harper 

Dr. David A. Bjork Dr. Frederick P. Woellner 

Christine Carlson 
Avalon Courtney 
Catharine Gulick 
Griselda Kuhlman 

Marcella Anderson 
Ruth Baird 
Alice Bence 



Eleanor Lloyd 
Lois Ragan 
Olive Sharp 
Ena Weber 

Ilo Waggoner 
Everett Wood 
Garnet Wood 


Sara Allison 
Helen Atkins 
Fred Cutler 
Richard Gerry 
Clansse Grant 
Elizabeth Harris 

Dorothy Boester 
Dorothy Brown 
Dorothy Burnham 
Horace W. Cartland 

Lucille Kirkpatrick 


Dorothy Kreck 
Ruth Minnig 
Dorothy Palmer 
Marie Preston 
Eleanor Shaw 
Ramona Wallace 

Gertrude Gerry 

Miriam Harper 
Betty Palmer 
Dorothy C. Valentine 
Lawrence Young 

Conducted by Methodist students, the Wesley club is active upon the 
campus in a social and business way. 



D. Leiffer, G. Roth. G.Hart. F. Young. H. Allen. K.Metcalf, C. Tumi!. L. Stanley, G. Harm. R. Fitzgerald. 

A. White. £. Turner, T. Cunningham 

Y. M. C. A 

General Student Secretary- 

Guy C. Harris 





Curtis Turrill 

Lowell Stanley 

Chester Williams 


Handbook Arthur White 

Publicity Giles Hart 

Freshmen James Hudson 

University Relations - - - Thomas Cunningham 

Deputations Harold Allen 

Friendlv Relations - - ■ Frank Young 

Bruin Luncheon Club — 

First Semester Kenneth Piper 

Second Semester George Keefer 

Blue and Gold Luncheon Club — 

First Semester Robert Fitzgerald 

Second Semester Ernest Turner 

Survey Dexter Hastings 

Conferences Kenneth Metcalf 

Discussion Groups ...... George Roth 

Inter-Church Relations Don Lieffer 

The local T. M. C. A. was formed in 1922. The organization's chief aim 
is to help students find their place in college, and to give them a clean, whole- 
some contact through group meetings, luncheon clubs, and social gatherings. 

f 428 

Front row: E. Gilbert. M. Scoles, R. Rader. G. Reid. R. Aiso, C. Gulicfj. E. McDonald. J. Hagan. 
Back, row: K. Hillix, V. Meade. E. Hutchinson, B. Lamb. C. Doolittle. R. Gooder, M. Coleman, G. Kuhlman, 

V. Bowles. 




President Doris Palmer 

Vice-President Ruth Gooder 

Secretary ' Carolyn Doolittle 

Treasurer Bernice Lamb 

Undergraduate Representative ■ ■ ■ Lois Ferry 

Membership and Hostess - ■ - Elizabeth Gillespie 

Meetings Ruth Aiso 

Social Service Rowe Rader 

World Interest ...... Emily McDonald 

Finance Griselda Kuhlman 

Publicity . . . . Louise Murdoch 

Personnel Esther Gilbert 

Church Relations .... Catharine Gulick 

Friendly Relations Jeanette Hagan 

Social Vivian Meade 

Social Meetings Mildred Coleman 

House Grace Reid 

Conference Mary Edna Hutchinson 

Girl Reserve Clubs Mary Scoles 

Freshman Advisor Myrtle Shultz 

C. C. C. Representative .... Dorothy Newton 
Sophomore Representative .... Helen Atkin 
Dramatics Dorothy Bowles 

Fostering various group meetings, lectures, class meetings and organiza- 
tion dinners, the T. W. C. A. attempts to bring the u'omen together in broad- 
ening u'orld and cultural study. 








431 ] 


H O W 






M. iv v 

Willie Snappit 

The Inquiring Photographer re- 

cently sold to the University o/ 

California for an Addition to its 


Willie Snappit. the inquiring 
photographer, poked his snoopy 
nose into a hot conversation in 
which five students were cussing 
and discussing the various short- 
comings of the University. 

Said the first, whose name was 
Bayley Kohlfire, "This college is 
over-run by a bunch of dirty 
politicians. Why it's simply 
awful the way they run things 
just as they please, and the rest 
of the student body hasn't a 
look-in at all." 


"It certainly is a pity. " agreed another, who was called Kenny- 
Sniper. "But in my opinion, it is far more shameful the way the 
students disregard the honor spirit. If they don't want to be 
honorable, why don't they say so and resort to actual policing?" 

"That's right." inter- 
rupted a third, by the 
name of Warren Gar- 
lic, "In fact there is 
not a single University 
tradition that is duti- 
fully kept. Who ever 
saw a frosh dink in 

"Aw," grumbled the fourth, who happened to be Dan Madmanson. 
"That's a bunch of horse feathers. What this college needs is a snappy, 
up-to-date faculty that can put something over the way it ought to be. 
Don't you think so, fellah?" 

/PI RJT o/Lrtr TEXT" 

/E//ION or 

The person thus addressed, being the 
only member of the group who had not 
as yet voiced an opinion, hesitated as if to 
lend greater weight to his reply. Assum- 
ing an air of philosophic introspection, he cleared his throat. "To me." he began 
in a profound voice, "The University is not to blame for its faults. It is the jaw 
age," he continued, his spirits rising, "that dominates all activity. Young people 
come here in search of pleasure, not of knowledge. They do not appreciate the 
true advantages of a University training." The other four students shifted rest- 
lessly. "The younger generation cares not for books or lectures." Raising his 
eyes heavenward, he clasped his hands as if in prayer. "Oh. if they would only 
realize that this pace is killing them, that . . ." 

One by one his audience drifted away, 
and left him in his imploring attitude talk- 
ing to our friend, the inquiring photogra- 
pher. But Willie Snappit, being only hu- 
man, folded up his snoopy nose and de- 
parted hence. 

However, all seriousness aside, what IS wrong with this campus? After 
many days of actual contact and sleepless nights of intensive research, we 
have gathered together all the most important faults, if you will, of our 
dear institution of learning, and since this is the last opportunity we shall 
be afforded before we Westward Ho, we now take great pleasure in airing 
them as compendiously, as sententiously, and as concisely as possible. 



The hamburger sandwiches in the men's quad 
are a diabolical institution and ought to be abolished. 
The meat does not fit the bun, the pickle is of neg- 
ligible quantity, the mustard runs up your sleeve, 
and the inevitable result of the consumption of these 
ungainly, insipid, and uncontrollable morsels is 


. ilexander Bartholometv Finlay 
Has salvaged full many a wreck 
Of athletes built thickly and thin hi 
Judiciously snapping the neck. 

While most doctors advocate doses 
Of pills by the bushel or peck, 
This medicine man interposes 
The practice of snapping the neck. 

The nature of ailment or worry 
He certainly cares not a speck, 
For straight to your side he will hurry 
And start right in snapping the neck. 

At every track meet or ball game 
Our hero is right there on deck; 
His wild spirits seem not at all taint 
At prospects of snapping the neck. 

Whenever we meet California, 
Pomona, S. C, or Col-Tech, 
Scottn's then. I a hi here to inform you. 
And ready for snapping the neck. 

Jack Ketchum, Jim Hudson, Bill Goert- 
Pete Fruhling, Joe Fleming, and Beck 
Have all been relieved of their hurts 
When Scottij tried snapping the neck. 

If to Stanford, or Berkeley, or Watts, 
Our team boys are scheduled to trek. 
At their heels Scotty gleefully trots 
With fond hopes of snapping the neck. 

If hangnails, halitosis, or gout 
The pursuit of your happiness check. 
Just drop in when Seotti/'s not out 
And let him try snapping th> neck. 


If ever a chance is afforded 

To me to get even, by heck, 

I'll chortle in accents quite sordid 

And start in by snapping HIS neck. 

Perhaps one of the most outstanding shortcomings 
of this our cast-off campus is the lack of space under 
the clock in the main hall of Millspaugh Hall. Ev- 
erybody and his sister meets his friend at a given 
time under the clock. Conditions have become so 
critical that it has been necessary to enforce a few 
rules and regulations in restraint of monopolies. 
The accompanying view illustrates the manner in 
which the difficulty was remedied, a simple, straight- 
forward method whereby everyone awaits his turn, 
and no one's feelings are hurt. 

Above is adequately illustrated the prowess of 

Willie Snappit, who, with the aid of a long handled 

muc\ ra\e, made some of the greatest scoops of 

the year. 




I hope that I shall never do 
A job as slow as Mr. Pugh. 
Who runs the stock room in the gym? 

Mr. Pugh. 
Who chuckles when you cuss at him ? 

Mr. Pugh. 
Who is it answers to your calls 
And gives you suits and bats and balls 
And listens to your phoney stalls ? 

Mr. Pugh. 
Then whoops m'dear and sing a song 
For good old Mr. Pugh ; 
Without him we would not last long. 
We'd know not what to do. 
When Westwood's walls our hearts enshrine 
And gym equipment's new and fine. 
Who then will make us stand in line? 
Mr. Pugh. Who? MR. PUGH. WHO? 


Pughs are paid by men to worry. 
But only God can make them hurry. 


An Impressionistic Study of the Men's Gym ]ust Before 
the Tvjme Ocloc\ Class on a Winter's Day. 

Blue legs in the raw of morning, and jagged 
slivers standing upright in rough planks. Blue 
legs between walls of padlocks and swinging flaps, 
and hoarse voices shouting, laughing, cursing. 
Blue legs among heaps of damp towels and sweaty 
shirts hastily jerked from stuffy pigeon-holes, and 
goose-flesh crawling on naked shoulders. Blue 
legs in the raw of morning, and piles of dust and 
torn papers under weak kneed benches. Blue legs 
beside puddles of rain water standing beneath 
rents in a flimsy roof, and a tuneless whistle at- 
tempting to drown out a toneless song. A con- 
fusion of sound, an atmosphere of chilly dankness, 
an odor of mould and perspiration, a jumble of 
bare arms, tousled heads, empty sleeves, soiled 
socks, and blue legs in the raw of morning. 









The meeting was called to order at 7:18 p.m. with Miss Kuhlman presiding during the fore part of the evening 
due to a business session in the Delt house. The following members were present: Misses Brinckerhoff, Kuhl- 
man. and Proboshasky. Dean Miller. Messrs. Wickizer, Hurlbut. Huber, Owen, Ackerman, Rohrer, and Hudson. A 
delegation from the Kappa Sig house was in attendance to see that they were not gypped out of anything. 

The Finance Board brought up the question of how the deficiency from the Kap and Bells play and the Greek 
Drama was to be met since there would be no Vode this year. Mr. Hudson suggested putting on a Shakespearean 
play. The council went into executive session. 

The council resumed regular session. Mr. Rohrer brought up the matter of confiscated A.S.U.C. cards. Mr. 
Hurlbut stated that he had lent his card to a DeeGee friend and it had been taken up at the gate. The council 
moved into executive session. 

The council came out of it. It was recommended that the Affairs Committee show leniency in cases of confiscat- 
ed cards where there were extenuating circumstances. 

The Finance Board recommended that the President's budget of $474.78 be approved. Miss Kuhlman wanted 
to know what the 78c were for. Mr. Cunningham, having just strolled in, was called upon to explain. The coun- 
cil went into executive session. Budget approved upon resumption of regular session. 

Mr. Hurlbut named the date to be set apart for the Interfraternity Ball. The council assumed executive session. 

The council came out of it with two bids each. 

Mr. Wickizer told one on the Phi Delts. Mr. Rohrer told one on the Kappa Sigs. 

It was moved, seconded, and carried that the council have a recess to give the room a chance to air out. as Mr. 
Rohrer had run out of cigarettes and was attempting to smoke his pipe. An enjoyable half hour was had by all. 

Regular session resumed. Mr. Wickizer stated that winter was coming on and that the A.S.U.C. should provide 
sweaters for the Rally Committee. Miss Kuhlman asked how much it would cost. Mr. S. W. Cunningham figured 
it approximately while the council executively sessioned themselves. 

The council snapped out of it when Mr. Huber called for the question. It was found that Mr. Hudson had 
talked in his sleep, and that some of his observations had been incorporated in the council minutes. The irrelevant 
matter was stricken from the records, and the motion rejected. 

The visiting delegation lobbied for the resumption of hazing. The council went into executive session, but came 
right out again and tabled the matter, as Miss Kuhlman said she was sleepy and Mr. Cunningham said he had an 
examination to prepare for. 

There being too much further business, it was moved, seconded, and carried to adjourn. 

Respectively submitted, 

STEVE, Secretary. 








c ex- 
perien/u/" that 
lack, of room 
did clampu/, 

JjD oiii ™fV0 > 


and /o came 
to concen/u/ 
we needed 
noVu/ campu/ 

In open /pace/ - 
•eek \x)e , in 
/el\)<a/ and 
in pampa/ ; 



George VCeefer* 

VI C\\ ./AID WE, 





C A M P U /. 












It/S IOC.lL/ 

\Ohere matin 
de\x)/ can dampu; 


N _ ' 

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r= Ee/co 

and /hinu/ 
will fill our 
novu/ carnpu/ 

|= AAA! LIU/ 


Our pater/ 
and our mater/, 
our uncle/, auntr 
and § ram pa/, 

OUR FR-&VER*/ 1 

mil work.eid for, 
nowoj/ c&mpu^. 












wt regret 






















ICLO/'e wurr-LEtt,/ 

HCl* VOUft-'CTVI" 

1U0 /MOKiHG ' I 




ftTLA/ f 

don't teed^ 


K3- e o 7- ^ e K_. e ete *-» 



A frenzied shriek arose above the usual din of the library. It was the shrill, piercing, 
agonized wail of a woman in distress. The crowd around the librarians desk gasped 
in horror, and instinctively drew back, forming a living wall about the prostrate body 
of a co-ed whose piteous cries, now subdued, had given way to hysterical sobbing. Even 
the girl at the desk looked worried. 

"Water!" cried someone, "give her water, and move back!" At this the mob, strength- 
ened by the addition of those who had been pretending to study, surged forward, late ar- 
rivals endeavoring to mount upon the shoulders of the rear rank. 

Vainly I strove to penetrate the crowd and reach her side. At length, snatching an 
umbrella from the rack, I rushed upstairs to the balcony over the clock. With a des- 
perate leap I floated down beside her. She was sitting up, and in her right hand was a 
book. Turning the pages with her left, she ga?ed 
blankly, unseeingly to the front. 

"What," I breathed gently, "is the matter?" 

She burst into a hoarse cackle of maniacal laugh- 
ter. "Look," she grated, and continued her fool- 
ish gibbering. 

I took up the volume that she had let fall, and 
glanced at the title page. It was a History of the 
Middle Ages by a man named Smith. 

"Yes, yes, but . . .", I struggled to com- 
prehend. It was at this moment that the librarian 
leaned over the desk with a small card in her out- 
stretched hand. I clutched at it with the hope of 
a drowning man, praying that it would afford some 
clue to the enigmatical mystery. 

The crowd, as one man, leaned forward breath- 
lessly, and opened its mouth in wonder and aston- 
ishment. The very statues on the walls cast fur- 
tive glances at each other. The card was a call 
slip for Smith's History of the Middle Ages. 









A One-Act Playlet 

Place: The Library Annex. 

They swarm over the tables and gather up the chairs, 

Time: The I'ajn marino. 

Enter a group of students clad in pajamas 
tossing them through the closed windows. 

7\[ARR Let's have a few more dope, fellows, I mean gang, and collect all the books. 

FUJ^NTHAM Certainly, my dear, I heartily endorse your most efficacious proposition with whole- 
hearted approbation. Proceed, fellows, I mean gang. 

FLAJ^HELT Avaunt then comrades, I mean gang, and do thy worst for yon fire needs must brave- 
ly blaze ere night have fallen. 

Mc COLLARSTORJ\[ Ready men, I mean gang, hold your books just below the eyes and when I 
say three . . . Enter Doctor Moore. (Continued on p. 489) 

Where sparkling waters laugh and kiss the 
edges of a white stone pool, the sun shines gaily 
down, but does not see a foul green monster that 
lies in wait for unsuspecting prey in a murky pud- 
dle not ten feet away. It is to sigh, that many a 
poor devil has slipped into the slimy clutches of 
this grim Grendel when passing through the foot- 
bath at the swimming pool. 

The two photographs at the left tell a tale of 
gruesome morbidity, but oh how real and true to 
life! The jubilant smile of innocent youth is 
wasted away and in its place is the ghastly grin of 
cadaverous frightfulness. 

How nice it would be if the people who cut up 
dead sharks in Science Hall, the Recorder and his 
staff, the Welfare Board, the newspaper dispensers 
who run the Bruin booth, and the Rally Commit- 
tee would only go swimming more often. 'Tis a 
consummation much to be desired. 






The tennis courts are situated 
misanthropically. It is a proven 
fact that the quality of scholarship 
found in a given class room varies 
proportionately with the proximity 
to the tennis courts. There are 
about six class rooms which afford 
an excellent view of the antics of 
the racqueteers, with an average of 
five classes of say, thirty students 
held per day. In a week of five 
days there would be an approxi- 
mate waste of five times thirty, 
times six, times — oh well, figure it 

Did you ever take a quiz and 
have to work against a class that 
was practicing hymns? There are 

a number of classes which take extreme delight in waiting until you are comfortably or 
otherwise settled down to a state of concent ration upon the subject in hand and then lift- 
ing their voices in true Christian praise. It may be inspirational to them but it's hard 
on Blue Books. It is almost as aggravating as the odor of fervid canines which issues from 
the women's quadrangle just before noon. 

Just east of Lecture Hall between the Mechanic Arts Building and the Swimming Pool 
is a high, white picket fence enclosing a varied collection of plain and fancy junk. It ap- 
pears to be the most logical and appropriate place to keep the Bruin office typewriters, 
the men's quad cash register, the library atlas, and the stage crew. 

In the northwest corner 
of the campus where majes- 
tic eucalypti raise their 
mantled arms toward the 
far off snowy summits lurks 
a demoness called Aitchtoo- 
wess. She can not be seen 
nor felt, but when the wind 
is right you can smell the 
eggs that she has laid long 
years ago. It is an odor 
best described as nasty. 

And now, dear reader. 
as the gentleman on the 
left with the rope in his 
hand would say, "If you're 
the sort of a person who 
likes this kind of stuff, this 
has been the very thing that 
would appeal to you." 






wish to tliunK our 


tor the good will 
they nave tnani- 
iested toward our 
University in sub- 
scribing to tne 
In I lowing 






EACH YEAR at this time we rise to salute the graduating class 
of the University and thank those loyal students who comprise 
its ranks for their unfailing support of this important student 

Next, it is our pleasure to greet the newcomers, introducing the 
work of the "Co-Op" and soliciting their interest. 

The "Co-Op" is a campus tradition — a departmentized, com- 
mercially conducted business enterprise, the profits from which go 
directly into the Associated Student treasury. 

The "Co-Op" is a pleasant essential of college life and it feels 
good to be one of the gang — a 100% member of the Associated 

On the Campus 

Students' Cooperative Store 

On the Camp u. \ 















Ole Noah Webster were 





Another of his definitions 


would read: 

Malted Milk: A big gob 


of ice cream, etc., wrap- 
ped up in a little milk. 



Best Malts made by Alec 


* F a in o ii s for Good Candy, Too. 









— r" 




would be pressed to know 

whether it's the Clothes or 

the Man. 

Good impressions have a 

lialiii of registering, just 

the same. 






Everybody goes to college; it's being done. Don't be a numb-dumb; go to college. Your father is a butcher 
and you are going to run the butcher shop when he retires? Go to college. You have to work fourteen hours 
a day in a chair factory? Go to college. Your parents are wealthy and travel bores you? Go to college. Why? 
It's being done. 

But when you get there — Ah — "Wottle gunna heppen? H'm, dun't esk." Therein lies the value of this hand- 
book, written for those who care by one who knows and knows and KNOWS. If you haven't gone to college, 
read this, and you will learn what to do IF YOU EVER GET THERE. If you are now in college, read this, 
and you will learn what to do to STAY there. If you have already been through college, read this, and you will 
learn why you were a failure when you WERE there. At any rate, don't stop reading YET. 





The first step to be taken after you have definitely made up your mind to go to college, is to get the adminis- 
tration to admit you. This may be done in several ways. They may ADMIT YOU were a pretty poor student 
when you went to high school. Don't let that WORRY you. If you haven't learned to write the signature of 
your high school principal ALREADY, you don't DESERVE the advantages of a college education. If you never 
had the opportunity of attending high school, the best thing to do is to get in good with the RECORDER. Date 
up his daughter, if he has one, or if you happen to be of the feminine persuasion yourself, there's always your S.A. 
to be relied upon. 


After you have argued, pleaded, or threatened the administration into admitting you, you will find that it was 
all HOKUM anyway, because you will have to be REGISTERED. You are herded with some 1,999 other fresh- 
men into an auditorium constructed to accommodate 50(1 persons. But FRESHMEN are not PERSONS. A 
gentleman with a weak voice will make a speech, telling you how DUMB you are, how GLAD he is to see 
you, and will you PLEASE fill out a half dozen van-colored questionnaires. You won t be able to HEAR any- 
thing because of the great crowd, but APPLAUD HEARTILY when the speaker sits down. Goodness knows 
his salary is LOW enough. It is best to write your name on all blanks given you. NEVER MIND whether 
your first or last name is asked for FIRST, they never g:t it straight ANYWAY. And as for the PERSONAL 
questions asked, Why the VERY idea, the NOSEY old things! OF COURSE, just use your own JUDGMENT. 
Then, at a given signal, everyone will RUSH for the door. This is where only the FITTEST survive. You 



Wholesale Stationery 

School Supplies 


•!• •»• ••• ••• •»••••*»• 

2i8-260 South Los Angeles St. 
Los Angeles, California 

A Swiss Ybdeler^ 

would soon lose his godel if be did not 
haoe a cabin to protect his "ooice from 
freezing" -»-«-« 

« But when the Swiss mooes to Suroy 
California, he will find the largest 
Insurance Agencq on the Xtest Coast 
awaitinq the prioelege of protecting 
his qodel.his automoDile or anq other 
of nis valuable possessions -« 



Offices ^ Seattle to Imperial Vall&o 




never SAW such a large number of people trying to get rid of their money at the same time and in such 
HASTE. Pay your fees and SMILE. You may think you are IN. but don't KID yourself. 

Entrance Examinations 

Oh NO, you're not in YET. Come around next day and bring a COUPLE of fountain pens. The English 
Department wishes to know if you can SPEAK THE LANGUAGE. WRITE 500 words on something other 
than the ten subjects listed as being too easy to suggest. This shows ORIGINALITY. Besides, the readers don't 
go beyond the first page. Then run out to the gym where a couple of pre-med. undergraduates will thump your 
RIBS, prod your TONSILS, and tell you that you have FLAT FEET. 

Cam fins Organisations 

LOOK AROUND for a comfortable, convenient Fraternity or Sorority house, something in a nice cream, or 
tan, perhaps. Be sure the BEDROOMS are large and airy, and that MEALS are regular and substantial. 
PLEDGE YOURSELF to that house and deposit all your baggage there. The REST of the inmates will be only 
TOO GLAD to initiate you, and HOW! 


Don't go to any classes during the FIRST week. It is MORE FUN to stay out of doors and watch the INNO- 
CENT freshmen being ducked in the fish-pond. If any Sophomore molests YOU, tell him to GO TO HELL. 
You will be SURPRISED with the result. 


After the fun is over, and the DIRECTOR has welcomed you into the fold and advised you to keep out of 
the FLOWER-BEDS, take in a class or two. Excessive absence ANNOYS the professor. Always sit in the FRONT 
row, as close to the CENTER as possible, because a professor INVARIABLY overlooks the nearest seats when 
STALKING HIS PREY. If he should happen to look YOUR way, assume an air of SUPPRESSED GENIUS. 
If he asks you something you don't know, don't appear GRIEVED. This is BAD FORM. Put on a cheery 
SMILE, and ask him WHAT he really thinks the younger generation is coming to. II this question has been 
recently discussed AT LENGTH, ask 'him WHEN, instead.' If you happen to wake up INADVERTENTLY 
in the middle of the hour, and find everyone is LOOKING at you. don't lose your head, SCRATCH IT and say. 
"Well, I've often WONDERED about that." This is considered very DISTINGUE. 


You will find that the BEST POLICY in regard to STUDYING is to do just enough work to GET BY. Don't 
waste your ENERGY by reading a DRY OLD TEXT when you can ask someone who TOOK the course LAST 




445 ] 


After Graduation — Then What? 


Will Prepare You For a Position Where Profitable Employment 

Rapid Advancement Are Assured 


Adding — Billing — Bookkeeping — Caleulating Machines 


Olive at Eleventh — WE. 7321 

College Chaps Know Good Clothes ! 

That's why so many of them wear 

$35 to $50— With 2 Pair Pants 

The Smartest Clothes in Los Angeles today. It would be mighty good business for you to 

get into one of these suits ! 




530 S. Main St. 




YEAR what the old boy springs in his quisles. Why stay up to ALL HOURS of the night to write an ORIG- 
INAL THEME when a SECOND HAND one will get you a BETTER GRADE? Don't forget your HEALTH' 
NEVER let your studying INTERFERE with your SOCIAL DUTIES. REMEMBER that you are only young 
ONCE, and you will soon find that once is ENOUGH. So RAISE THE DEVIL all you want, but be SURE to 
study enough to JUST GET BY. 


Be an ATHLETE, make the TEAM, FIGHT for your Alma Mater, and BY ALL MEANS get your name in 


Keep up your SPIRITS; don't DOWN them. In a few years the faculty will be so DARN tired of seeing you 
around, that they will GRADUATE you. You will be obliged to SHROUD yourself in black, in honor of the 
OCCASION, and balance on your head a square board similar to the device used by STONE MASONS for mixing 
the cohesive strata usually found between BRICKS. Thus GARBED you will listen to several hours of ELOQUENT 
ORATORY, after which you will be presented with a section of LAMB'S HIDE. This you will STORE AWAY 
in a trunk in the ATTIC, and your college days will be at an END. 


Was it WORTH your while? Think of the DAILY CONTACT with educated, cultured, and refined men 
and women. Think of all the FRIENDS you made on the ATHLETIC FIELD. Think of that BLONDE you 

You are GLAD you're NOT a numb-dumb. You had SENSE. YOU went to COLLEGE. 

Why? It was being 





741-43 No. Vermont 

Compliments of 


And so he picked up the bowl of salad and hit himself in the head with it. Now it may have been 
a great source of perplexity to you why he should have reacted so queerly to so simple a stimulus. The 
truth of the matter is, however, that ever since pre-adolescence he had been suffering under what is 
known in psychological circles as a salad complex, and to have proceeded in such a manner was merely 
the result of an intracerebral mania, perhaps due to a superabundance of salad, or better, still, hyper- 



Redwood from California, Douglas Fir from Oregon and Washington, 
Black Walnut and Red Gum from the Mississippi Valley, Tabasco Mahog- 
any from Central America, Teak from Siam — all in stock at Hammonds, 
and each wood finding its respective place in the construction field of the 



2010 So. Alameda St., Los Angeles 


Best Wishes 


626 South Spring St. 

TR. 0831 

Compliments of 


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St ltd) ' C rim in o/ogj ' : 

Do you realize that every government and 
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continuously require the services oj scien- 
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can qualify for such a position by enrolling 
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There's a Dealer in your 

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A real, live simian, one which hangs by- 
its tail and snatches at peanuts poked be- 
tween the bars, is the latest addition to 
our back yard. Our beloved pet giraffe 
Dick having died, little Joe, as we call his 
successor, is trying oh so hard to be friend' 
ly that we just can't help loving him in 
spite of his grotesque appearance. 

One of little Joe's cutest tricks is his 
imitation of a college boy dancing. He 
stands up on his hind legs quite realistically 
and gating vacantly off into space, moves 
his funny feet around in a manner just too 
ludicrous for words. One of the Ringling 
Brothers wanted to buy little Joe not long 
ago, but Manager Steve said that perhaps 
we could teach him how to work bleacher 
stunts and wouldn't part with him. 

And sure enough; little Joe caught on 
with almost human intelligence, and has 
won the hearts of all. 





That Counts in Clothes 

Here in Hollywood 
Matthess Knows His Stuff 



Importers of Men's Wear 
6634 Hollywood Boulevard 





On the right we have none other than 
the young maiden's dream boy, God's gift 
to Fashion Park, and the pride and joy of 
the music world. When interviewed upon 
the occasion of his purchase as a valuable 
adjunct to the college grounds, Col. Guy 
G. Bomber, the "grand old man" of the 
military unit, stated, "I am sure we have 
all felt the need for just such an inspiration- 
al leader for our band boys, and I believe 
that we have at last secured the right man. 
There will be no drill today." 

It was an equally soul-stirring occasion 
when the kernel arose with brimming eyes 
and announced, "Our beloved band leader 
is gone and we shall be obliged to seek an- 
other. There will be no drill today." 

So heave a sigh and shed a tear 

For poor old Joel Squeeger; 

He might still to our hearts be dear. 

But he was too darned eager. 


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While we are about picking the 
flaws of the campus, we might as well 
consider the climatical conditions, 
since we're going to have weather, 
whether or not. Almost everyone will 
agree that the fact that the campus 
is located in a depression of the city's 
surface causes it to be freezingly cold 
in January, blastingly raw in Feb- 
ruary, bitingly windy in March, ex- 
asperatingly showery in April, suffo- 
catingly humid in May, and stiflingly 
hot in June. 

This is doubtless true, and is more 
than likely the reason why it is stif- 
lingly hot in July, suffocatingly humid 
in August, exasperatingly showery in 
September, bitingly windy in Octo- 
ber, blastingly raw in November, and 
freesingly cold in December. At any 
rate, it's all very unusual for Los 


The above picture illustrates to perfection 
the results of late hours and hard study upon 
the ankles of the modern schoobgirl. See how 
happy the little lady on the left is, how proud 
she is of her straight, trim ankles, and how the 
others bow their heads in shame at the sorry 
comparison. You, too, may have pretty ankles 
if you will just give them a chance. Gargle a 
little listerchrome in the ear thrice daily. (Adv.) 




"You Call" 



Santa Monica Blvd. 


"We Haul' 

Fred L. Alles, Pres. 
B. Frank Greaves, Sec. 




Printing Company 


224 E. Fourth St., Los Angeles 




( Westwood Bound ) 
209-10 New Orpheum Bldg.. Los Angeles 

O'Melveny, Millikin & Tuller 


Title Insurance Bldg. 

Los Angeles 

Willie Snappit, the inquiring photographer, told the 
above group of fellows a joke. One can see by their 
faces how it registered. Bill Drunkle laughed like heck 
at the wrong point, Stan Ghoul thought he saw light, 
Gene Bumguess tried to explain it, Little Joe said he 
heard it before, and Wilbur (Dog) Kennels asked for 
a blue print. The thing turned out so well that it was 
sold to the University of California for an addition to 
its campus. 


According to Snarlton Weight, the 
principal fault of this campus is that 
there are too many girls who wear red 
slickers, too many girls who say, 
"Isn't that cute?" too many girls who 
mix their perfume and smell like flow- 
er stores, too many girls who carry 
brief cases, too many girls who swing 
their arms at the elbow, too many 
girls who get good grades, in fact, just 
too many girls. 

According to Cora Slick, the princi- 
pal fault of this campus is that there 
are not enough boys who drive big 
cars, not enough boys who have the 
famous S.C. hair, not enough boys 
who wear raccoon coats, not enough 
boys who dance divinely, not enough 
boys who chew grape gum with fi- 
nesse, not enough boys who know the 
ropes, in fact, just not enough boys. 











is one of the fundamental principles in all business. 

This is the third time we have had the privilege of producing 

Southern Campus 

which is indeed a testimony to the mutual co-operation and 
harmony existing between the Associated Students of the 

University of California at Los Angeles 

and the 

Carl A. Bundy Quill &> Press 

Creative Advertising 

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Speeding with break-neck velocity along 
the winding asphalt road by the swim- 
ming pool the Department of Building and 
Grounds' new omnibus struck a group of 
students who were discussing the works of 
Aristotle, fatally injuring two and mortally 
wounding one. 

Alexis Friburg, the company's regular 
driver, being under the influence of one of 
Alec's malted milks at the time, did not 
see the conclave in time to apply the 
brakes, and was obliged to drag his feet for 
nearly twenty yards in a vain attempt to 
halt the car. 

The injured are: Louie Goober, promi- 
nent fly cap salesman; William Merrimee, 
campus matrimonial bureau manager, and 
an unidentified fellow who is being held 
for recognition by the police. 

Friburg is now in custody and the mat- 
ter of junking his vehicle will be taken up 
at the next meeting of the Welfare Board. 




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'Goods of the 



The all-powerful regents of our noble 
institution, at a special meeting called 
by the Governor of the State, decided to 
make a little gift to the local campus by 
way of recognition of our timely entrance 
into the Pacific Coast Conference. Ac- 
cordingly they appropriated a fitting 
amount from the Maintenance and Sup- 
port Fund and set about to purchase a 
proper token of their sentiment upon the 
momentous occasion. 

After much bustling about and show of 
efficiency they finally selected the hippo- 
potamus on the left as being the very thing 
to delight the kiddies on the campus of the 
North Vermont School. 

Animal trainer Finlay taught him to 
manage the yard lines at football games, 
and at this little trick he may be seen at 
every encounter that the Bruins enter upon 
the gridiron. For their generosity we can- 
not thank the Regents too much, if at all. 


455 1 



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Phone OL. 2365 

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Dance Programmes. Bids. Social Stationery and Kindred Lines 

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According to visiting editors of local high schools, one of the most manifest shortcomings of this 
(Southern) Campus is the lack of a page devoted to the pictures of prominent members of the graduat- 
ing class, taken when they were kids. Now if we are not nice to the high schools we will never get any- 
more freshmen, and it is with this great calamity in mind that the idea was considered by the staff, and 
finally sold to the University of California for an addition to its (Southern) Campus. 



P under the rafters where cobwebs 
used to embroider grandfather's 
trunk and the old horsehair sofa, there is 
now this beautiful bathroom. As the chil- 
dren were growing up it was only a dream. 
Today this extra bath is giving the family 
the comfort and convenience such a room 
always adds. Only a cottage bath, it is mod- 

est in cost; but. mellow, tranquil, and lovely 
with its prevailing hue of soft green, its 
floor of russet cork tile, its varicolored 
rag rugs, its painted linen closet, and fig- 
ured curtains of Aqua -Silk Before build- 
ing or remodeling write for New Ideas for 
Bathrooms, illustrated in full color. Then 
consult a responsible plumbing contractor. 


Everything for Any Plumbing Installation Anywhere 

Crane Co. , 2j t East Third Street, Los Anjetes, California * Branches and sales offices '-. one hundred and ;',xty-six cities 



"Every one is capable of learning music 
and having his or her life enriched by it" 
... is the message John Philip Sousa . . 
foremost bandmaster-composer ... is driv- 
ing home to all America. 
C >me in and let us show you the new 
COMKl "Mezzo Soprano" Saxophone in F 

and the 7<[ew Metal or Silver Clarinets 

Especially low terms to students 


The Home of the Steinu-ay and Duo Art Reproducing Pianos 





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Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company 

It has continued to grow until now it is the largest life insurance company- 
west of the Mississippi River, with over $650,000,000 of insurance in 
force and assets of $132,273,478. 

Payments to policyholders in 1927 were $14,976,794 
and since organisation $146,681,296. 

It writes all forms of popular insurance but specializes on the celebrated 

Multiple Protection Policy 

"It Pays 5 Ways" 


Executive Vice-President President 

Home Office, Los Angeles, California 



Perhaps one of the most beautiful, the 
most expensive, and the most unnecessary 
additions that the University of California 
at Los Angeles has made to its campus is 
the statue of Apollo, here reproduced. 
This figure of almost lifelike appearance is 
one of a rare collection found in the gar 
dens of a questionable dwelling house 
among the ruins of Pompeii. It represents 
the famous Greek god withstanding the 
onslaught of the Huns just outside the 
gates of Carthage and is believed to be the 
work of an obscure Swiss in the days of 
Nebuchadnezzar. It is, in fact about the 
only piece of statuary existing today which 
Jonah thought enough of to take with him 
on the ark. Even at that, it is rumored 
that more than one of the animals strongly 
objected to it. But it is a significant fact, 
nevertheless, that in spite of so many dis- 
creditors our Apollo has foiled them all. 

When Gene Tunney k'ot through with Jack Dempsey in Philadelphia, he was ask..! what he would like, 
and he said. "If it is all the same to you, I'll take a dish of ice cream." MiKht we suggest to Jack lhal 
before the next bout with Gene, he add ice cream to his diet ? 

Get Your Milk Shakes at Jaek's Famous Malted Milk Shop 

The reason people pass our door — 
To patronize another store 
Is not because the busier shop 
Has better Malted Milk or Pop 

Or cheaper prices. It largely lies 
In pleasant words and smiling eyes. 
The true trade magnet WE believe, 
Is just the treatment folks receive. 





Tell me not in mournful numbers 

Tom is hut an empty keg; 
He's not dead, he merely slumbers, 

In fact he's not a real bad egg. 
Tom is live! Tom is earnest! 

Couches soft are not his goal, 
All the scandal that thou hearest 

Was not spoken of his soul. 

In the campus field of battle 

From the stronghold of the Delt 
Came he forth to drive the cattle 

And the hearts of profs to melt. 
Checkered Past however pleasant 

Striped Future can't surpass, 
Especially when one's at present 

Prexy of the Junior Class. 

Thus it was this politician 

With the help of one called John 

Gained the President's position, 
Over Lowell Stanley won. 

Stogies strong and banquet eating 

Will most any stomach doom: 
Now his heart we fear is beating 

Funeral marches to the tomb. 
Not enjoyment, much of sorrow 

Is his destined end or way; 
Just to act, that each tomorrow 

Gets more gravy than today. 

Lives of grads did all remind him 

He could make his mem'ry blest, 
And, departing, leave behind him 

Notebooks that would help the rest. 
Notebooks that perhaps another 

Splashing blindly through the rain, 
Some forsaken Delta brother 

Seeing, might take heart again. 

Let us then be up and doing, 

And our Thomas emulate; 
Still achieving, still pursuing 

Gravy jobs, eluding Fate. 


a\d after/ I 


I Alrk 1 AKTf -nr 

NhWhM I fNTS- 


I r 1-UHX.K • • - - 
hK hN C.H hi IPPt-.k . 

hiAa i as i AiiniNh 

A 1-1 A I I I- k>IN( i 
r-r M IN INr I (VH I- 

mnch %libhtY Shobbt 

CHAS/a/CUNt- fl 

' 647 SOTOJfLCWER,/ /6704 HOLLK/3DD BLVD. 









- 1 




In order that we 
may not seem too rad- 
ical we are going to 
try our hand at con- 
structive criticism, and 
perhaps by analysis "I 
the salient features of 
our observations we 
may shed a ray of 
pure, albeit somewhat 
dim, light in a naugh- 
ty world. 

It is customary to 
supplant evil with re- 
form, and so with mal- 
ice toward none and 
no hope for reward 
we herein set forth 
our propositions. In 
view of what's wrong 
with this campus we 
suggest that: 

1. Tom Hammond 
be given his degree, 
diploma, certificate, or 
whatever he is hang- 
ing around for. 

2. Alex MacGill- 
vray be advanced to 
the position of record- 

3. Wilbur Reynolds 
be awarded a leather 
medal for his unselfish 
devotion to the cause 
of free tickets for late 
arriving members of 
the Rally Committee 
in spite of opposition 
from Stephen Walling- 
ford Cunningham. 

4. Fannie Ginsburg's 
salary be increased to 
that of Bill Forbes, 
and that she take over 
the work of managing 
next year's Southern 
Campus as well as 
this year's Bruin. 

5. The seats and tunnels of Moore Stadium be dusted off and out, and that the loud speaker be confiscated in 
favor of Spud More. 

6. An ordinance be passed prohibiting the promiscuous use of steel tapes and transits in places where unsuspect- 
ing Freshmen may trip over the former and pay conscienceless engineers nickels to look through the latter at Mars. 

7. Bley Stein stick his head through the nearest knot-hole and blow out his brains with a bicycle pump. 

8. Kjeld Schmidt be pensioned for being the most thoroughly hated man on the campus. 

9. The library be provided with quick lunch facilities and orchestra service. 

10. Blue Books be sold for $3.00 apiece, thus boycotting examinations. 

11. All professors lead songs on Wednesdays. 

nnd'distinctively designed 
in modes that appeal to the 
college miss who desires 
chic apparel at moderate 
prices. We present a com- 
plete selection of the 
season's style successes in 
modes for the campus, 
sportswear, evening and 
informal occasions. 





I N X 1 1 SSES' , J UN I ORS' , WOMEN 'S 

\ or r ov \ or r or n or ^tc\ t / '*-' x or r r v \ or r v\ or / *• \ or ri'\ t 



TUcker 9472 

6otM Sunnitwie Go* 


TUcker 1651 

Complete Furnishings for Your Fraternity or Sorority 

861-869 So. Figueroa St. Los Angeles. Calif. 



Compliments of 




*■ I 

The Nearest Laundry to the Neu- Campus/ 


910 Third Street 

OX. 1164 

Beverly Hills 


There has been a great deal of small talk bandied about on both sides of the question 
of co-education. No one has adequately proven either point. For the purpose of argu- 
ment, however, let us accept as fact the supposition that co-education of the two sexes 
is fundamentally and intrinsically wrong. 

The co-educational system is bad. It should be abolished. Abolish it, and what will be 
the result? This tremendous unemployment will have to be remedied. Put the boys back 
to school. 

The boys are the ones who deserve the sympathy, who need the education, and who 
will benefit most from the amount of care taken with them. Besides, the schools will be 
just comfortably tilled when all the girls have been taken out. Classes will be reduced to 
a convenient working size. Crowded class room conditions will be overcome. More indi- 
vidual attention may be given to the pupils. Each student will learn more, in a shorter 
space of time, and in a more thorough manner. So much for the boys. 

How about the girls? The girls? Oh, yes, the girls. To be sure, the girls. Why of course 
— government institutions directed by experts is the logical remedy. Parents should there- 
fore be given the option of allowing their daughters to live at home while attending the 
State Institution for the Betterment of the Female Mind, or of permitting them to live 
there all the time. This choice would be a godsend to many struggling families whose 
means of support are inadequate to meet the needs of growing girls. Teachers of all 
classes should be widows, preferably of the sod variety. 






And Cle 

\ning Company 

"Our Skill and Care 

Make Your Clothes Wear" 


) Paloma Avenue 

Los Angeles 

WEstmore 6351 

At the State Institutions, the girls should be divided into two classes; namely: those 
whom it may be deemed advisable to segregate because of lack of interest in the other 
sex, and those who show a tendency to be of marriageable disposition. The first group of 
students should be taught a trade such as millinery, pottery, stenography, brick-laying, or 
some other manual task which would keep them self -supporting. The second group should 
be taught primarily the fundamentals of home economics. Courses in cooking, sewing, and 
house-keeping should be made compulsory. If a pupil shows marked aptitude and eager- 
ness to learn, she should be allowed to delve further into the mysteries of domestic lige 
by the addition of such courses as nursing, dietetics, domestic accounting, applied house- 
hold electricity, etc. 

One of these two curricula should be pursued by each and every girl until she reaches 
the age of twenty. This is the age at which all the students of the first category should go 
to work, and those of the second should get married. Each graduate should be given a 
diploma and a degree specifying the course in life for which she is fitted. Thus, those 
students leaving the I. B. F. M. with the degree of M.S., P.S., S.S., or B.S., or the like, 
(Spinster of Millinery, Pottery, etc.) should enter into their chosen line of endeavor as 
soon as the government employment bureau shall have obtained a job for them. 

The remainder of the alumnae, upon whom the degree of M.M. (Mistress of Matri- 
mony) shall have been conferred, should be allowed to marry. Should any of the latter 
fail to find a husband, they should be retained at the institutions to take care of the jani- 



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and admission to such schools at the age of TWO. This RATIONAL Method 

appeals to the child and has proven its great value in this and other countries. 


© VAXMKE 8919 DUNKIRK 2138 g> 

torial functions until they do so. It would not be a very long period, for with the inau- 
guration of the new method of education for women the percentage of bachelors would 
decrease violently, and all widowers would remarry immediately. 

Should a Mistress in Matrimony lose her husband by death, she should be given a year 
in which to remarry. If, in that time, she has not married again, she should be legally im- 
pressed into the teaching profession. Teachers at the Alma Pater would always be in de- 
mand, since at the expiry of a ten year period of teaching, they should be retired on a 
pension. Ten years is long enough. 

In case of a divorce, the woman should be deprived of her M.M., and forced to return 
to school for another year's training. In event of a second similar marital failure, she 
should be subjected to a minor surgical operation, — that of severance of the vocal cords 
near the larnyx. Many a widower would welcome the opportunity of wedding one of 
these disarmed third termers. 

Finally, the marriage of or with any woman not possessing an M.M. degree should be 
constituted as a felony, punishable by imprisonment in the state penitentiary or, in the 
most aggravated cases, by death. 

There you are, a simple workable, efficient plan to substitute for the admittedly cor- 
rupt state of co-education. The working out of this system would create many benefits to 
society. Male education and culture would be placed upon a higher plane. Domestic strife 
would be reduced to a minimum, with a subsequent decrease in divorce. Health, wealth, 
and happiness would be the inevitable result. What more could be desired? 


















.is "Gratis", next year, you'll find the Bruin will curry 
as much of your interest as it has this year — you'll want 
to keep in touch with the football games -- develop- 
ments at W estwood -- and like things. 

The California Daily Bruin is the only local paper to 
cover the full details of these campus events — a year's 
subscription will bring the sheet to your doorstep each 
morning whether you are in this city or the wilds of 

Subscription — $4.00 Y ear 


855 N. Vermont Avenue 
Los Angeles, Cal. 

OL. 1622 

OL. 1622 


and each one ^Bi££er and netter I 

For three successive years we have 
had the pleasure of being the engravers 

Our school department of college train- 
ed men point with pride to the results 
obtained and the friends we have made 
while establishing this record. 

In cooperating with this years staff to 
turn out this volume we have proven the 
value and meaning of Quality and service. 

Bryan-Brandenburg Company 












Los Angeles 
New York 
Ketchikan, Alaska 

Los Angeles, California 



Tampico, Mexico 

San Francisco 


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Flowers For All Occasions 

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C_ he Cl tutor and 1 1 lanager of the 
1Q28 O/outhern Campus wish to cx= 
lend in ci uka to the many readers oj 
this book jor their kind patience and 
generous forbearance in having read 
this Jar. * * * * cJJ yoa have enjoyed 
our meagre offering to posterity, read 
on. (zJjuot, oh uiVf what a great 
big old stlly you must be. 



milk aives hkvm~ 



Supremely wood 
r /_/ /^'OXJOII 










or their fine spirit 0/ co-operation and their careful 
supervision of the 1928 Southern Campus, we are most 
deeply indebted to the Carl A. Bundy S&ill & Press, whose 
expert handling of the printing and typography has been 
highly gratifying. 

The assistance rendered by the Bundy organization 
has gone far beyond a strictly commercial consideration, 
assuming a personal basis that has proved invaluable. 
May future editors of Southern Campus be as fortunate 
as we in enjoying business relations with such a firm as is 
the Bundy Quill & Press. 














Cocoanut Grove 

to the Entrancing ^(usic of the 

'World famous 

Cocoanut Srove Orchestra 

QUS ARNhElM, 2Xrector 



li'it/i "Dancing Gontest eCery Friday 


eoery Saturday at 4:00 in tke 
Ficj;ta*Room,Tea Service 31 25 

"r^Kl^ UJ\ 

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So. Western Ave. 


So. Figueroa St. 


W. Washington Blvd. 


Angeles Mesa Dr. 


N. Larchmount Blvd. 


Hollywood Blvd. 


N. Highland Ave. 


N. La Brea 


Santa Monica Blvd. 



So. Lake Ave., Pasadena 

Order Dept. 

GR. 4005 


Compliments of 


Compliments of 





Phone VAndike 4868 and Quality Confections 

808 E. 7th Street 



SincL- 1876 

Distributors of Farm Implements and Tractor 

118-128 N. Los Angeles St. 

TRinity 2601 


(AH material used in this boo\ is authentic, or 
found in the Daily Bruin I 

Additions to Campus, — see Westwood 9 

Billings, — Elements of Argumentation, .46 

Buildings, — Fourth Dimension of 98 

Burgess, — Teacher of rapid speech 99 

Campus, — Map of, what's wrong with 56 

Coop, Squire, Chicken, Ford 876 

Cunningham, Tom, — Bright sayings of 83 

Daily Bruin, — Harrington's inheritance 66 

Edmunds, Waldo Emerson, — His comeback.... 8 

Excelsior, — as breakfast food 235 

Farnum, Little Joe, — how captured 67 

Forbes, William, — sleeping sickness of 8 

Furman, W. Austin, — His way with women. .57 

George, Joe, — Prodigious precosity of 565 

Ginsburg, Fannie, — Last words of 78 

Gym, Men's, — Details of fire in 690 

Hammond, Tom, — See Insect 22 

Hooper, Benjamin, — Proscrastination of 

Jackson, John Byron, — Latest poetry of 88 

Kalb, Les, — In butter and egg market..... 63 

Kindergarten, — Phi Delt invasion of 666 

Lloyd, James Wheeler, — Periods of sanity.... 

Maverick, Recorder, — His execution 6 

McGillivray, Alex, — Flora and fauna of 1 

More, Spud, — Doses, results of 77 

Morgan, Dr. W. C, — Anti-tobacconist 82 

Palmer, Guy G, — Military exploits of 91 

Phys. Ed. Majors, — See Bonomo — 723 

Powers, Joseph, — See Powers, Joseph - 1 1 1 

Professors, — Soporific effects of 3 3 

Pugh, Mr. — His method and friends 1 166 

Registration, Late, — What to do 732 

Reynolds, Wilbur, — Secrets of Success 74 

Sales to University of California 189 

Schmidt, Kjeld, — The hairless wonder 57 

Snappit, Willie, — See Joe George 654 


Fraternities I 





For Your 


1417 W. Washington 
WEstmore 1504 

Stanley, Lowell, — Strong box of 234 

Stein, Bley, See Graft, Corruption 55 

Swimming Pool, Mortalities of 467 

Wednesday Song Service, — as tradition 90 

Wentzel, Rosy, — Symptoms, treatment of.... 1 

Wicki;er, James Franklyn, — Private life 2 

Woellner, F. P.,— Performances of 180 

Ye Campus Poopoutte, — See Harwell 000 

* ******* 


Within a fort of fudge and gum 
Les Kalb, the i?iidget, stands, 

And stands and stands and stands and stands, 
And stands and stands and stands. 







George Edwin Orme, Manager 









Our representative will be pleased to help you, 
without charge, to solve any of your problems, 
and to place our organization at your disposal. 


Western Lithograph.Company, Inc. 


Bert Rose Company 
school annuals 

Coast Envelope Leather Products Company 


Adams Stationery Company, Holyoke, Mass. 


■a i 




808 Allied Crafts Building, 407 East Pico Street 

WEstmore 9855 




,^-yvEPENDABLE, sate, rapid 
/ J comfortable transportation 

is a necessary factor in our 
civilization and we furnish thi- 
every day in the year. Rain or 
shine — early or late — the street 
car is ready to serve you. 


Los Angeles Railway 

The Sign of Quality 
and Satisfaction 


Independent Service 


416 W. 8th St., Los Angeles, Calif. 
TRimty 4401 




4 1 


























■ ll 











Test Your 

Skill ! 


When in the course 
of human events it be- 
comes necessary to 
resort to antiquated 
methods of filling 
space in a year book, 
it is well to consider 
the prejudices, hind- 
rances, and expendi- 
tures that enter into 
the art. Sacrificing 
common sense to hu- 
mor, and public de- 
mand to unity, let us 
cast aside every weight 
and the sin which doth 
so easily beset us and 
run with patience the 
cross-word puzzle that 
is set before us. 



cAmerica's Finest Milk 



444 Canon Drive, Beverly Hills 


OX. 4702 

Serving Beverly Hills and the AJew University District 

Buy the NEW FORD in Beverly Hills 











First four letters of what 


Pugh is. 


A slob. 


A bis: fat politician. 


A worthless person. 


See No. 1 1 horizontal. 




Dr. Morgan. 


Empty tank or vat. 


Estados Unidos. 


A famous basketball 



Same as No. 6. 


What the king had. 


An arm-waver. 


Southern Branch. 






Extra underwear. 


This one is too easy. 


A rotund person. 


Soap Box. 


Young dodo. 


Adjective modifying 

No. 2 vertical 


A toothsome wretch. 


Plural of No. 14. 


A grafter. 


Damn you. 


No. 23 horizontal's best friend 


An abbreviation of something. 


A potato. 

2 < >. 

No trouble with this 



Singular of uxen. 


This one's a snap, too. 




More or less. 


Geography piled on end. 


A beer container. 


A pair of what Joe Powers looks 

out for. 


An insane person. 


Usual exclamation upon 



.■' ."i . 

Hokum artist. 



Awful easy. 


Union Pacific. 




A mean old fixer. 




A cute fellow. 





■■■« '■"!■':■ 'Hi':.|..™- 

Schwabacher £? Co. 

Investment Securities 


Between Broadway and Hill 



What a Splendid Future Ahead 
For U.C.L.A.! 

You are cordially invited to make our 
store your headquarters when downtown 


848 SO. HILL ST. 
F. R. Feitshans. Pres. 





. . . for Best Values 

a insult the 


Janss InvistlhentCo. 

OJ LmUtual422I 


gmasuse . 



Although at first glance a cross-word 
puzzle does not seem to lend itself to the 
exposition of "What's wrong with this 
campus?", a careful study of the psycholo- 
gy of the affair will show a pair of A No. 
1 peccadillos which otherwise might be 

On the right is the completed puzzle 
with all the dirt exposed. If you haven't 
tried it yet, get out your pencil and turn 
back a few pages to the scene of battle. If 
you are the kind of person who doesn't 
like this sort of thing, this will be just the 
kind of stuff that will bore heck out of 
you, and you might as well tear out these 
pages right now. Use dotted line to left to 
insure neat workmanship. Or perhaps it 
would be better to burn the whole book. 

h '- 




T J 



E Y 

B j 














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p u 









L| E 










11 | 



7 *t 


IS 1 






















' B 








, L 






J 7 













Bannister cr Qow 

Qeneral (Contractors 

Room 706 Guaranty Bldg. 
6331 Hollywood Blvd. 

Phone GRANITE 1096 

Builders of the Auditorium and Class Room 
Building and the Library Bld/j., U. C. L. .1. 

for this 

Hollywood Studio 

Mauser Building, 6912 Hollywood Blvd. 

Los Angeles Studio 

636 South Broadway 

Studios in All Principal California Cities 

















Welcome to 





Factory in 





J. A. MEYERS & CO., Inc. 


822 South Flower Street 
Los Angeles 













iiitniKnuinimnini mn.n', _ v _ 



Ackerman, William 
Activities and Scholarship 

Agathai .... 
Agora .... 

All'University Dance 
Alpha Chi Delta 
Alpha Chi Omega . 
Alpha Delta Pi . . 
Alpha Delta Theta 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 
Alpha Gamma Delta 
Alpha Kappa Psi 
Alpha Omicron Pi . 
Alpha Phi ... 
Alpha Sigma Alpha 
Alpha Sigma Delta 
Alpha Sigma Phi 
Alpha Tau Omega 
Alpha Xi Delta 
Alumni .... 
Associated Women Studen 
Athletic Board. Men's 
Athletic Board, Women's 
Athletics .... 


Art Club 

242, 193 

Baker, Robert 
Bailiff, L. D. . 
Ball, William 
Baiter, Samuel 
Barta. Charles 
Barnett. S. J. 
Baseball . . 
Baseball. Freshman . 
Baseball, Women's . 
Basketball . . . 
Basketball. Freshman 
Basketball, Women's 
Beck, Julius . 


Beta Phi Alpha 
Beta Sigma Omicron 
Beta Theta Pi . . 
Birlenbach, Scribner 
Blue "C" Society 
Blue Circle "C ' Society 
Bishop, Harold 

Blanchard, F. T 
Breniman. Ansel 
Brockway. Don 
Bruin Calendar 
Bruin. California Daily 
Burgess, Eugene 
Bureau of Occupations 

California Alumni 
Calif. Arrangements Com 
Chi Alpha .... 
Chi Delta Phi . . . 



J 70 



. 208 


1 1 1 


ee 58 

Chi Omega .... 
Christian Science Society 
Classical Club 
Coop, Squire 
Cross Country 
Cunningham, Stephen W 
Cunningham, Thomas 
Cuthbert. Dick . 


Darsie, Marvin 
Davis, Erwin 
Davis. Phil . . 
Dees, Frank . 
Delta Delta Delta 
Delta Epsilon 
Delta Gamma 
Delta Mu Phi 
Delta Mu Sigma 
Delta Phi Epsilon 
Delta Rho Omega 
Delta Sigma Phi 
Dalta Tau Delta 
Delta Tau Mu 
Delta Theta Delta 
Delta Zeta . . 
Dennis. Ted 
Diehl, Donald 
Drake University D 

Dramat'cs Board 
Duffy. Terrance 

Epsilon Phi 
Epsilon Pi Alpha 
Epstein, Herman 

Faculty Administration 

Faculty — Senior Recepi 

Farnham, Joe 


Fields, Earl 

Finance Board 

Finlay, Scotty 

Fleming. Joseph 


Football. Freshman 

Forbes, William 

Forensics Board 

Forster, Buddy 

Foster, Cece 

Franz. Shepherd 

French, Clifford 

Freshman Class 

Freshman Glee 

Freshman Debating 

Freshman-Sophomore Brawl 

Fruhling. Paul 

Furman. Walt 


Gamma Phi Beta 
Gebauer. Joseph 
General Organizations 











3 50 






German Club 414 

Gibbs, Silas . • 237 

Gill, Alex 170 

Graduates 67 

Graham, John 273 

Greek Drama 159 

Golf Team 285 

Gould, Stanley .... 216 

Griffith, Ed 266 

Gym Team 285 

Haines. C. G 48 

Handball 288 

Harrington, Monte . . 176 

Harris, Guy 261 

Harvey, Frank 268 

Hcdnck, E. R. 

Helen Matthewson Club . 

Henderson, Robert . 


Hill. John 

Hockey. Women's 
Hollingsworth, Cece 


Home Economics Association 




Honorary:and Professional Orgs 369 

Houser. Rodman 

Hoye, William 

Hudson, James 

Hughes, William 

Hurlbut, John 

Ice Hockey 

Inter-Class Debates 
Inter-Fraternity Ball 
Inter-Fraternity Council 
Inter-Fraternity Oratorical 
Inter-Fraternity Sport Dance 
Inter-Sorority Oratorical 
Intra-Mural Track 


Johns, Wilbur 
Jones, Alace 
Juneman. Joseph 
Junior Class 
Junior Class Dances 
Junior Prom 
Junior-Senior Cord Dance 
Junior-Senior Football 

Kap 6? Bells 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
Kappa Delta 
Kappa Gamma Epsilon 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Kappa Phi Zeta 
Kappa Sigma 
Kappa Upsilon 
Keefer, George . 
Ketchum, Jack 
Kindergarten, Primary 
Klmgberg. F. I. 
Kohlmeier, Bayley 
Kuhlman, Griselda 
















. 178 






La Bruchene. Bert ... 200 

Landes, Ralph 229 

Lambda Omega 3 57 

Laird, Robert 244 

Laughlin. Helen Matthcwson 43 

Le Circle Francais . . 417 

Leyh. James 276 

Linthicum. Dick 240 

Lloyd. James 178 

Mansfield. H. W 46 

Manuscript Club . . . . 418 

March, James 69 

Marr, Ned 109 

Marsh. Charles A 164 

Mathematics Club . . . . 419 

Masqueraders 156 

McBnde, Geo. M 45 

McCarthy, Wm 25 5 

McColhster, Howard ... 189 

McCone. Marearpf 1 J9 

McDonald, Hugh .... 109 

McKinlay. A. P 46 

McMillan, John 271 

Men's Extempore Contest . 168 

Men's Fraternities .... 305 

Men's Oratorical Contest . 167 

Men's Debates 162 

Merrie Masquers . . 420 

Military 181 

Military Ball 147 

Miller. Earl J 43 

Miller, Frank 256 

Miller, Loye H 44 

Miller, Wm. J 45 

Minor Sports 277 

Morgan, William C. . . . 44 

Moore. Ernest Carroll ... 42 

More. Spud 189 

Music 169 

Newman Club . ... 421 

News Bureau 177 

Noble. Gene 220 

Noble. Howard S 44 

Nu Delta Omicron ... 385 

Omicron Nu 386 

Orchestra 172 

Oster, Fred 224 

Owen, George 5 5 

Pajamerino 116 

Palmer, Col. Guy G. . . . 47 

Pan-Hellenic 334 

Pan-Hellenic Dance ... 149 

Parks, Arthur 189 

Peace Oratorical Contest . . 168 

People 135 

Pep Band 172 

Perigord, Capt. Paul ... 45 

Perrin, Clarence 257 

Peterson 210 

Phi Beta 387 

Phi Beta Delta . 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Phi Delta . . 

Phi Delta Theta 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Phi Mu . . . 

Phi Ph. ... 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

Phrateres . 

Physical Education Clu 

Pi Beta Phi . . 

Pi Delta Epsilon 

Pi Delta Phi . . 

Pi Kappa Delta 

Pi Kappa Delta Co 

Pi Kappa Pi 

Pi Kappa Sigma 

Pi Mu Epsilon . 

Pi Sigma Alpha 

Pi Sigma Gamma 

Pi Theta Phi . 

Political Conventions 

Powers, Joseph . 

Proboshasky, Irene 


Psi Delta . . . 

Psi Kappa Sigma 


Publications Board 


Rally Committee 
Rasmus. Robert . 
Reception Committee 
Reiber. Charles H. 
Reinsch, F. H. . 
Roger Williams Club 
Rnhrer, Kenwood 
Russom, Jerrold . 

Scabbard 6? Blade 
Scimitar 6? Key . 
Senior Ball 
Senior Mid-W T inter D 
Sigma Alpha Iota 
Sigma Alpha Kappa 
Sigma Alpha Mu 
Sigma Delta Pi . 
Sigma Delta Tau 
Sigma Kappa 
Sigma Pi . 
Sigma Pi Delta 
Simpson, Clif 
Singer, Jake . 

Hal . 

Paul . 

Smith. Ray 


Wm. A 
Solomon. Edward 
Sooy. Louise P. . 
Sophomore Class 

. . 328 










3 27 

21 1 


Sophomore Hop 
Soutnern Alumnus 
Southern Campus 
Spaulding, Wm. H 
Stanley. Lowell . 
Stevens Club . 
Stewart, J. Tucker 
Struble, Robert . 
Sturienegger, A. J 
Sunseri, Albert . 


. 108 

. 178 



. 425 

. 256 

. 246 

192. 265 

. 235 

. 282 

Tau Sigma 
Tennis .... 
Tennis, Freshman 
Tennis, Women's 
Thanic Shield 
Thompson, Everett 
Thompson, Helen B 
Theta Phi Alpha 
Theta Tau Theta 
Theta Upsilon 
Theta Xi . . 
Tic Toe 

Tr, C . . . 
Trotter, Harry 

U.C.L.A. Alumni 

Yell Leaders . 
Y.M.C.A. . . . 
Y.W.C.A. . . 
Y.W.C.A. Circus 




Waddell. C. W 48 

Waite, Carleton 25 5 

Ward, Lester 272 

Water Polo 283 

Waters, Betty 178 

Welfare Board 5 2 

Wesley Club .... 427 

Westsmith, Frank .... 245 
Wickizer, James .... 53, 175 
Wilcox, Tommy 

Wilds. Larry 

Williams, Arthur . . . 
Wilson, Richard 

Wilson, Sparky 269 

Women's Athletic Association 291 
Women's Debates .... 
Women's Extempore Contest 
Women's Hi Jinx .... 
Women's Oratorical Contest 
Women's Sports .... 
Woodroof. William 2 32 
Works, Caddy .... 193 



Zeta Beta Tau 3 1 "» 

Zeta Psi 318 

Zeta Tau Alpha . . . . 351 

Zeta Zeta Zeta 555 

485 ] 




Freedom Olsen - / 
Robert Edwards - * 


Joseph Hirsch 

David Barnwell 


Joseph Hirsch 

Stuart R. Ward 


Curtis L. Mick 

Clarence Henshaw - 


Curtis L. Mick 

George B. Brown - 


- Jerold E. Weil 

T. Vickers Beall 


- Jerold E. Weil 

Waldo E. Edmunds 


David F. Fob; 

John B. Jackson 


- Cynll C. Nigg 

James W. Lloyd - 


Walter B. Furman 

, i 



Photography by Hartsook 

Engraving by Bryan-Brandenburg Co. 

Printing by Carl A. Bundy Quill 6? Press 

Covers by Coast Envelope and Leather Products Co. 

Art Work by George De Longe and Frederick Heckman 


'» i"""""'" 1 M.wwi'»»iiiii«i.nmigr- i . i ; , ■ . ■ ■ ,: : . ! . . 1' : . imn ii ii i ii i i ii w um- 

! -, 






In these last few pages, permit the editor and manager to take this opportunity to mention those 
who have aided us in publishing the 1928 Southern Campus, and who have been interested with us in 
the effort to create a worthy publication. 

Joe George's skill in the execution of photography has been no less marked than his willingness 
and co-operation. Betty Waters has served admirably as women's associate editor, and thanks are 
especially due her for the carrying out of much of the art work. George Keefer has helped us out of 
many a difficulty, and took complete charge of the humor section, as well as capably filling the posi- 
tion of men's associate editor. J. Brewer Avery has put out a sport section second to none, while 
Hansena Frederickson, Harry Miller, Katherine Wilson, Portia Tefft, Laurence Michelmore, Betty 
Cloes, Betty Logan, Bricke Locke, Fannie Ginsburg, Petey Weaver, Virginia Hertsog, Miriam 
Thias, Margaret Allen, Fred Kuhlman, Charles Caldwell, Saxton Bradford and Armine McKensie 
have all aided materially on the editorial staff. 

Especially helpful on the managerial staff were Ray Candee, Bus Wasson, Eleanor Hobdy, Betty 
Millspaugh, Phillip Paige, Ozro Childs, Clarice Springer, Winifred Bennett and Betty Wilder. 

This makes the third year that Bryan-Brandenburg Company has furnished the engravings for the 
Southern Campus. Waldo Edmunds, year book editor in 1926, has represented this firm and has been 
of great aid, often making several trips a day to the Southern Campus office. Others in the same firm 
who have taken an interest in us have been Mr. Ben Hooper and Mr. George B. Schaeffer. 

We also have been fortunate in having Mr. John Jackson, last year's Southern Campus editor, as 
advisor representing Carl A. Bundy Quill and Press. The personal interest taken by Jackson, espe- 
cially in aiding in the planning of the sport section, has been greatly appreciated. Mr. Jesse G. 
Jessup, Mr. William Gardner, Mr. J. M. Jessup, and all of the others connected with the printing 
are deserving of thanks for their work and co-operation. 

Mr. George Orme, and Mr. E. W. Otto of Coast Envelope and Leather Products Company are 
to be thanked for their help in selecting the cover. 

To Mr. George DeLonge we are especially grateful for the art work in this volume. Mr. DeLonge 
has at all times been helpful on suggestions as to the general plan of the book, and executed the open- 
ing section color work and panels, main division color pieces, end sheets and cover design. To Mr. 
Frederick Hcckman we are indebted for the main division sketches of the Westwood buildings. 

Mr. David Allison of Allison and Allison, architects, and Mr. Lloyd Barber, superintendent of 
construction for George W. Kelham, have both been of aid in providing us with photos and plans 
for the new campus at Westwood. 

We are indebted to all of those who, through their personal interest and co-operation, 
to the pleasure of producing the 1928 Southern Campus. 

have added 

Walter B. Furman, 

Business Manager. 
James W. Lloyd, 


















j")E PAUSE to weep the passing of the old, 
To watch the twilight of a summer day, 
Regretful that those hours we cannot stay 
Have gone, and with them all their freight of gold 
And life and sunshine lost. The pleasant mould 
In which our youth was shaped of willing clay 
Is transient, too; nor will swift Time delay 
To bring the changes that our hearts foretold. 

But as the old slips past, we see the new, 

A promise for the days that bec\on on 

As sweetly as those others said adieu; 

And life holds hours to match those that are gone. 

No pause nor stop is left for mournful tears 

In our chronology of changing years. 

. . . Saxton Edward Bradford 

f 488 

Y „ «.*v" ^- "V ^ * " O ~- c >' -w^ 

•v £ .• V V 

1^ ^v 

"\ " 

J- ^v- 

L nir ir tt ii u n ii ir it yt v t ;r r r i y ii i t r i it hi i t i t t i in ht ir yi x x