California members of the 1928 Olympic Team, taken on May 7, 1931
[don’t ask me why the ‘28 team had their photo taken in ‘31, but that’s what the photo’s source says]

California members of the 1928 Olympic Team, taken on May 7, 1931

[don’t ask me why the ‘28 team had their photo taken in ‘31, but that’s what the photo’s source says]

left - Rayma Wilson broke the world’s record for the 800 meter. Her time was 2.30 2/5 seconds (world record was 2.35 1/5 seconds). 
right - C Vrana of PACC is joint holder of 50 yards—6 seconds. flat, 100 meters—11.35 seconds. and a member of the relay team
photos dated - June 29, 1928  
Zoom Info
left - Rayma Wilson broke the world’s record for the 800 meter. Her time was 2.30 2/5 seconds (world record was 2.35 1/5 seconds). 
right - C Vrana of PACC is joint holder of 50 yards—6 seconds. flat, 100 meters—11.35 seconds. and a member of the relay team
photos dated - June 29, 1928  
Zoom Info

left - Rayma Wilson broke the world’s record for the 800 meter. Her time was 2.30 2/5 seconds (world record was 2.35 1/5 seconds). 

right - C Vrana of PACC is joint holder of 50 yards—6 seconds. flat, 100 meters—11.35 seconds. and a member of the relay team

photos dated - June 29, 1928  

'Girl athletes to sail on Aquitania. Stine, Sabie, Gilliland, Batson, Snow.’ Contestants bound for Paris, France, and the first international track meet for women. July 29, 1922. Newark, New Jersey

'Girl athletes to sail on Aquitania. Stine, Sabie, Gilliland, Batson, Snow.’ Contestants bound for Paris, France, and the first international track meet for women. July 29, 1922. Newark, New Jersey

four Southwest Louisiana Institute (known today as University of Louisiana at Lafayette) female athletes (left to right: Rose Aimee Landry, Louise Haas, Edith Post, Gladys Boudreaux) each wearing a sweater with an ‘S’, in 1929  
amazing how no one ‘S’ looks like the other

four Southwest Louisiana Institute (known today as University of Louisiana at Lafayette) female athletes (left to right: Rose Aimee Landry, Louise Haas, Edith Post, Gladys Boudreaux) each wearing a sweater with an ‘S’, in 1929  

amazing how no one ‘S’ looks like the other