University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1920

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1920 volume:

College Library v. Wttt Alma MvLtn She hath opened before us a door to a Banquet Hall, and hath bidden us enter and sit dozen as guests with the garlanded Immortals, there to drink for a little from timeless Fountains, that so our souls shall be strengthened on our Journey. F. A. H. Spgpttta Ex-CiflTtrin His Excellency William D. Stephens George C. Roeding Governor of California and President President of the Slate Agricultural of the Regents Society Clement Calhoun Yolnc, B.L. Bvrox Mauzy Lieutenant-Governor of California President of the Mechanics ' Institute Henry V. Wright Wiggington Ellis Creed, A.B. Speaker of the Assembly President of the Alumni Association Will C. Wood State Superintendent of Public Instruction The term of the appointed Regents is sixteen jears. The names are arranged in the order of original accession to the board. Arthur William Foster, Esq. Garrett William McEnerney, Esq. Rudolph Julius Taussig, Esq. Guy Chaffee Earl, A.B. JoHM Alexander Britton, Esq. Charles Stetson Wheeler, B.L. William Henry Crocker, Ph.B. Philip Ernest Bovvi.es, Ph.B. Tames Kennedy Moffitt, B.S. Charles Adolph Ramm, B.S., M.A., S.T.B. Edward . ' Augustus Dickson, B.L. Ja.mes Mills, Esq. Chester Harvey Rowell, Ph.B. Mortimer Fleishhacker, Esq. George I. Cochran, Esq. Mrs. Margaret Sartori Aiimittistraltup QPfitrpra in Berkeley Administration Board: Comptroller, Secretary of the Board of Wm. Carey Jones, Chairman ' ' S ' " " " " ' " " ' ■ 9 " !: Charles M. G.ayley Ralph P. Merritt Comptroller of the I ' niversitv Assistant to the President and Executi-ve ■■ ' f ' f ' " " ' Comptroller, Assistant Seeretary Secretary of the Administrative Board: »f " ' « ' ' 9 ' " ' " " ' --l sistant Land Agent. Morse A. Cartwright Robert G. Sproul 217 California Hall —0 California Hall Recorder of the Faculties: James Sutton 204 California Hall This volume is the first of what we hope will be a long series of Annuals. It is intended to be a record of the students and the student activities in the Southern Branch of the University of California during the first year of its existence. Our school is not really so new as that statement implies. It is really an old school, which had a large student body and a distinctive life and performed great services, transformed into a larger school with altogether unique oppor- tunities ahead of it. It is an integral part of the great University of California. The Regents of the University administer it. The law which transferred the Los Angeles State Normal School to them, directed them to continue to offer courses for teachers. They determined also to provide instruction in all the subjects of the freshman and sophomore years of the college. The law also directed them to limit the enrollment of students to such numbers as could be cared for by the somewhat limited appropriations which the Legislature was able to make. They accordingly limited the number of students to be admitted to the teachers ' courses during our first year to one thousand, and the number in the entering freshman college class to two hundred and fifty. In addition to these numbers we have had during the year, some one hundred seventy-five Ex- Service men sent us for re-education by the Federal Board for Vocational Educa- tion ; about one hundred teachers in training under the provisions of the Smith- Hughes law, and some five hundred small people in the Training School. We have, therefore, numbered more than two thousand students throughout the year. In this, our first year as a part of the University of California, we have all felt a heavy responsibility for the customs and traditions which our life together during these first months should fasten upon the institution for the days to come. We have been particularly concerned about standards of work and standards of student self-government. We have, we think, done something notable in both these particulars. We have developed a feeling of unity and of cordial co-opera- tion, which have made our life together a very real community of endeavor. The school has drive and energy. It also has good will, kindliness and joy in plentiful measure. Thus far I have been speaking for us all. I should like in addition to say something more personal. The students who have prepared this record and the students of whose year together it is a record, are very dear to me and to us all who have been privileged to meet them in the teacher-student relation. They have abundantly proven themselves to be high-minded, aspiring young people in whose future usefulness we have confidence because they have acquitted them- selves in a confidence-begetting manner during this year. Some of them will return for further work next year. Others will not, but will go out from this companionship to their life tasks. Both those of us who stay and those of us who go will learn that to have pursued the same studies in the intimate and conscious life of a new institution, is a bond which will bind us closely through- out the years. We shall all watch, with something of keen personal solicitude, the growth of the new college of the University in whose beginning we have had a part. In ten years, or in twenty, we shall look with amazement upon its development, for it is certain to be greater, far greater, than the imagination of any of us can foresee. In that day we shall prize this volume as an unassuming account of a great undertaking in which we all shared. You who are students will use it as a book of friendships by which you will keep alive the memory of the associations of a splendid period of your lives. And we of the Faculty will bring it out from year to year and by its aid check off the accomplishments and the triumphs which we expect you to win, and are confident that you will win because of the steadfastness and solidity of character which you made us know while here. Ernest C. Moore. ®l)f IFuturr Since we ha e become a part of one of the great universities of the world, many questions have been asked concerning our future. Yet there ought to be no question except the honest doubt of our immediate ability to undertaice the responsibilities at hand. The pledge of our University is the promise of this great commonwealth, " Let there be light. " And in the fulfillment of this obligation California is willingly expending many millions of dollars to maintain an institution that serves one of the largest of student bodies. The pledge is now our standard for us to carry forward. Rather, then, than " building castles in Spain " our task is to frankly ask ourselves wherein is our strength. Our organization is very like the organization of other universities, so wherein they have proved their strength we can measure ours. Three things make a university strong: First, the faculty — that body of men and women, earnest, strong, willing, that brings guidance and inspiration to university halls " and by their combined effort set the heart of youth in flame " ; second, the student body — that group of men and women, earnest, per- sistent, seeking, that in its turn brings inspiration to the faculty and gathering the elements of preparation for life, " carries on " to make more free the life of the commonwealth ; third, the alumni — that body of men and women (it seems rather that this group should be in the second class), trained, earnest, with a continuing interest in " the standard. " Buildings, libraries, wealth, laboratories or numbers are of secondary importance. Those who have been entrusted with the development of our University are seeing to it that we have the best faculty possible — you students this year have most successfully accomplished what you have undertaken — we all expect that as you go from these halls you will have that continuing interest which will keep you a part of the organization. So the future is with us. It will be great in proportion as we are strong. Cloyd H. IM.4RVIX. 10 Dr. Jesse F. Millspaugh " Blessed are the souls that have been faithful to the heavenly vision, blessed both in this world and in the life to come. " His contribution to the enrichment of the spiritual and the material life of a great school are exponents of his un- selfishness. " He did not live to see his hope entirely fulfilled. Moses- like, he climbed the mountain and gazed upon the promised land, a goodly land upon which the teaching company he held so dear is about to en ter: but the Lord took him from us. " 12 AbmtniHtralttip ©ffirpra Southern Branch E. C. Moore, Ph.D., LL.D .Director C. H. Marvin, M.A., Ph.D Assistant Director Helen Mathewson Counselor of Women Elizabeth Fargo Librarian M. Burney Porter Appointment Secretary Charles A. White Business Agent BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE LoYE Holmes Miller, M.S., Ph.D. Ad.a.m a. Hu.m.mel, M.S., D.O. Fr. nkE. Older, B.S. Ruth Ledig PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY John Me.ad Ad.ams, Ph.D. V. R. Crowell, Ph.D. Florence M. H.allam, A.B. COMMERCE C. H. M. RVIN, M.A., Ph.D. Ev.-i M. Allen Estella B. Plough V. Rhoads KINDERGARTEN TRAINING Elizabeth F. Mascord, M.A. Barbara Greenwood Acnes M. Knight ' ENONA F. Huntley LANGUAGES Arthur P. McKinlay, Ph.D. Frederick S. Beckman, Ph.D. Ruth Henry, M.A. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Frederick V. Cozens, M.A. Marion H. Wallace LillianE. Ray, M.D. Margie Richards Blanche Kells Katherine Close, M.D. Gladys Pal.vier, A.B. Florence Sutton E. C. Fishbaugh, M.D. NoR.MA Gould MUSIC Frances A. Wright Mabel Barnhart Myrtle Blewett Bertha C. Vaughn EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY Ernest C. Moore, Ph.D., LL.D. Grace M. Fernald, Ph.D. Nellie B. Sullivan, A.B. Carolyn S. Fisher, Ph.D. Charles W. Waddle, A.M., Ph.D. Arthur A. Macurda, Ph.D. Marvin L. Darsie, A.B., M.A. Alma M. Patterson, A.B. ENGLISH Fred Allison Howe, LL.B., Ph. D. Benjamin F. Stelter, Ph.D. Herbert F. Allen, Ph.D. Alice O. Hunnewell Josephine Seaman Katherine Spiers, B.L. Mabel C. Jackson, A.B. EvALYN Tho.mas, A.B. Ruth C. Fish Elizabeth H. Fargo Elizabeth Philips Sturtevant FINE ARTS Nellie H. Gere Anna Pamela Brooks, A.B., B.S. Helen Clark Chandler Annita Delano Bessie E. Hazen, A.B. Louise Pinkney Sooy INDUSTRIAL ARTS Rachel T. Richardson, B.S. Belle H. Whitice Vera Greenlaw GEOGRAPHY James F. Chamberlain, Ed.B., B.S. Myrta Lisle McClellan, B.S. Kathleen S. Beck, B.S. Ruth E. Bauch Ford Ashman Carpenter, LL.D. MECHANIC ARTS Harold W. Mansfield Carroll W. Angier J. B. Phillips J. W. Marsh Carlyle F. Pierson MATHEMATICS George E. F. Sherwood, M.A. Myrtle Collier, B.S. Milton C. Drisko PRACTICE TEACHING Charles W. Waddle, A.M., Ph.D. Kate F. Osgood Eva H. Bernays Bertha E. Wells Ethel B. Waring Edith Wallop Helen C. Mackenzie Clara M. Preston Lulu M. Stedman E.MMA J. Robinson Mabel C. Jackson, A.B. Katherine Kahley, A.B. Margaret M. Campbell, B.S. Leta Gray- Carroll W. Angier Blanche Kells HISTORY Frank J. Klingberg, Ph.D. Melva Latham, A.B. LucY ' M. Gaines, M.A. HOME ECONOMICS Clara Pal.mer Frost, B.S. Orabelle Chilton, B.S. Maud Evans Leta Gray Elizabeth Lathrop Agnes E. Macpherson MECHANIC ARTS Harold W. Mansfield Carroll W. Angier J. B. Phillips J. W. Marsh Carlyle F. Pierson C«Deg4 tibrarx (Slip muprsUg When the doors were unlocked upon the morning of September 15th, and students once more flooded the halls after a long summer acation, it was not upon the Los Angeles State Normal School which they had left in June that their gaze fell, but upon The Southern Branch of the University of California. The beautiful buildings and charming grounds surrounding assumed a new glamour which those who entered after June, 1919, will never comprehend. They were enhanced and glorified to meet the new and welcome responsibilities which naturally followed. In an incredibly short time the old traditions of the Normal School were forgotten, and faculty united with the students to organize this body into a real university, with all the ideals and traditions of which a college is always proud. One of our chief concerns was to bring about a measure of student govern- ment. We had always before us the great example of Berkeley to stimulate us. We felt we lacked the most important factor, however, a senior class. In spite of the difficulties, and the many flaws which still remain, the results have exceeded our fondest hopes. The student body has unified itself ; it has formu- lated its own constitution, elected its own officers and managed its own afifairs with notable success. The athletic life of the school has had a vigorous and satisfactory growth. A football team, a baseball team, a winning basketball team, a track team, and a large group of contestants in the boxing tryouts. The Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation has made great strides in organization in a short time. From the raw material, conspicuously lacking in concentration of forces, we have emerged, and now fe el that the success of this year is really noteworthy, and with a continuance of the good spirit of enthusiasm and co-operation which our students have shown we should go forward to a splendid development of student life. 18 S %K Mxa . 1.01.-1. .01. (game ' Twas on November 8, 1919, that the Cubs ' big northern brother, namely the U. of C, came south to humble the gridiron warriors of U.S.C. This was the first opportunity the Cubs had to dem- onstrate to the outside world their California spirit. The demonstra- tion was satisfactory and memorable. Three hundred strong S.B.U.C. journeyed to Bovard Field and yelled and sang the Bruin eleven to victory. We were amply rewarded when the California yell leader said, " They show the same spirit as the mother institution herself. " All of which, aside from the 14-13 score, will cause the day to long remain a milestone of early Southern Branch history. •iKittg iag " Fresh from fields of glory, for U.S.C. had just triumphed over Stan- ford in a football game on Bovard field, the students of U.S.C. came to the Southern Branch after having made similar visits to several high schools and Occidental College, in a long " victory " line of automobiles, conspicuous among which was a Ford roadster decorated in the foreground by a lone, wild pussy cat. It was a temptation and it worked ; although it was meant to tease Oxy, acting on the spur of the moment, fifty S.B.U.C. men cut the ropes holding said kitty and raced away with it. The cameraman called " Action " — but the Southern Branch kept kitty. Later, for reasons appertaining to the olfactory sensibili- ties kitty was given back to U.S.C, but the Southern Branch of the University of Califor- nia had had an after- noon on her campus which welded a spirit of unity in her student body that is to be long nurtured. 24 Jail Hau rmllp Just before the Christmas holidays, by the combined efforts of the Press Club and Music School, an e ening of vaudeville was presented in Millspaugh Hall. The huge success of the performance was so not- able that a like event will be staged e ery fall and the Annual Vaudeville will become a tradition. It is difficult to assign the credit for the numerous acts given, because it was the co-operation of everyone that made pos- i. sible the entertainment. Two Alumnae of the University, Ruth Mitchell and Mary Boland, gave the act which calls forth most praise. " The Haz-Wuz Beens " of " working-girl " fame will not soon be forgotten. " Ballet Ferrique " under the direction of Ruth Gentle added a fanciful and delicate touch to the vaudeville. Kap and Bells ' oflfering, the one-act play, " The Madonna, " was the most sub- stantial number on the program and the most difficult . " Kennie and Vic " were comedians for the evening and their sallies of wit were highly amusing. " Rasp- berries, " drawn by Rex Miller for the screen, were of great local interest. " Wanted a Wife, " a pantomine of bachelor troubles, ended with the usual scene of domestic happiness and left the audience well pleased. " Out of Our Line, " consisting of a cabaret scene with usual line of entertainers, closed the evening. Ruth Phillips was direc- tor of the well planned program. She was assisted by a committee from the two organizations consist- ing of Irene Cronkite, David Barnwell, Dan Shoemaker and Kathryn Davis. 25 QlhrtBtmaH (finttrrrt In a University there are many things which have a tradition, or which are founded upon precedent. The Christmas Concert in the future will be one of these things. On the evening of December 18 there was given in the Auditorium of the University the first Christmas Concert. It was unique in many ways. All the music organizations in the school were combined in the program. The story of the birth of Christ was narrated by the singing of carols from many nations. Some were old English without date, French, Belgian, Welsh, and one was from White Russia. W orked in with beautiful effect were the boys ' choir, the chil- dren ' s chorus numbers, and Gounod ' s " Nazareth " by the Women ' s Chorus. The concert was a wonderful success. iKtllapaugli iirmdrial Friday afternoon, January 30, was chosen to remember Dr. Jesse F. Mills- paugh with an impressive assembly. Events of his beautiful and worth-while life were reviewed and commented upon by four of his closest friends. They spoke of the influence of his personality upon themselves in their years of association with him and his work. The speakers were the Hon. Henry W. Wright, Hon. I. N. Smith, Mrs. Susan Dorsey and Dr. Ernest C. Moore. Dr. Miller sang Tennyson ' s " Crossing the Bar, " and two numbers were given by the Girls ' Glee Club. 26 Sph Maxms (Hanvtntian " He that would be greatest among you, let him be servant of all. " This was the gist of the message brought from the great Student Vol- unteer Convention at Des Moines, Iowa, by the eight delegates of the Sout hern Branch. The delegates sent from S.B.U.C. were Mary Frances White, Berenice Winkleman, Daisy Law, Henrietta Josleyn, Luverne Mattox, Professor Marvin L. Darsie, John McManus and David K. Barnwell. The entire University of California had the larg- est delegation of any college or uni- versity represented, one hundred and sixty having been sent. The convention was perhaps the most cosmopolitan gathering of stu- dents ever held. Forty nations sent delegates from more than a thousand colleges, the whole totaling nearly eight thousand students. Above the inspiration of such a dramatic spec- tacle as the gathering proved, was the earnest, purposeful intent behind the conclave. In the opening words of the chair- man. Dr. John R. Mott, " We have come together that we might catch a vision of a new world. " The re- sponsibility and the opportunities of university and college people in the " building of a new world, " were em- phasized ; the call for leadership in world tasks ; for consecration in life- giving service; for Christian altruism and Christianization work, was echoed and re-echoed throughout the five-day session. The delegates returned to the Uni- versity full of conviction and deter- mination, sensible to the opportuni- ties which are their ' s, to impart some- thing of the mountain-top experience of the Des Moines Convention to their fellows and to keep the fires burning for the next convention four vears hence. Jrnali Qlnlnr iag and mav An " emerald city " of Greenland ' s deepest hues was the campus of the Southern Branch on Tuesday, January 13, when the class of ' 23 inaugurated " Fresh Color Day " and the Freshmen folk were loyal subjects of the Irish " king. " " Rags, " that loyal member of ' 23 and most faithful mascot, flaunted a royal green tail in his efforts to vie with " A-bes " checks. Shrubbery, in the form of South Sea skirts, moved about the halls and classes. It was estimated that the ties of Erin faith would have made flags for every pole in Dublin. The day was also featured by the " classical strains " of the Frosh band, and except for the interruptions when a young lady, demure above green hosiery, passed a young man in a vest of another green, the discord continued most soulfully. For the first time the Freshman class was an entity, united by a band of color a spirit of prankishness that made ridiculous the holding of classes to the dis- of the faculty and even — visitors from the north ! 28 Sr. fSarrnuia ' Aaapmblg Monday, February 9, was the gala day for this University, for it was then that Dr. Barrows came to talk to us. It was an enthusiastic student body which gathered in the auditorium to welcome the president of the University of Cali- fornia with the same California songs and yells that he had lately heard at Berkeley. President Barrows was introduced by Dr. Moore, and made a brief address. He told of the California spirit, and the California ideals and praised the Board of Regents in their endeavors to make the Southern Branch a successful and worthy extension of the great University of California. President David P. Barrows is a man of magnetic force, and his dominant and vigorous personality was felt by every student, and his straightforward address was keenly appreciated. War irrorattntt Asennblij Most impressive, in many ways, of the year ' s assemblies was the one held on the morning of March twelfth when Private Harry H. Palmer, a member of the Federal Class, was presented with the Distinguished Service Cross bv Major Fray, R.S., U.S. Army. The ceremony was held in Millspaugh Hall and was marked by the intense feeling and fervent patriotism called forth by the occasion. Service uniforms, worn by the many men of the University who served during the war, recalled the war days so shortly gone by and accentuated the solemnity of the exercises. For a heroic act, beyond the call of duty, and upon the recommendation of the regimental commander, the emblem was awarded him by the President of the United States. Under heavy shell fire, in action north of Baulney Wood, the 364th Infantry, " California ' s Own, " was caught between an American and Ger- man barrage. During the movements an officer of Palmer ' s company was stricken by a bullet. Exposed to a great personal danger from shell, machine gun, and sniper fire, Private Palmer made the trip into No Man ' s Land and returned with the body of the officer. The Southern Branch of the University of California rejoices with Private Palmer ' s mother in the possession of so worthy a son, and congratulates Palmer upon the issue of the decoration and his soldierly attitude concerning it. We, too, feel the glorj ' of it, and are proud to call him " fratre in universitate. " 30 sip Hittrlnng i aixr On the evenings of Thursday and Friday, April 15th and 16th, " Kap and Bells " presented " The Witching Hour, " under the direction of Miss Evalyn Thomas, in iVIillspaugh Auditorium. This powerful drama with its theme of psychic power was well interpreted by the skillful acting of a well chosen cast. The tense moments and situations, of which there were many, were strongly held and artistically released. John McManus took the role of Jack Brookfield, the gambler, and proved how hne an otherwise man may be. Theresa Daze, as the mother of Clay Whipple and former sweetheart of Jack Brookfield, in the part of Helen Whipple held the sympathy of the audience at all times. Thomas liams as Justice Prentice lived his part, and his magnetic voice was one of the unifying elements of the play. Robert Huff and Sara Hetcher won the audience in their portrayal of the love story of Clay Whipple and Viola Campbell, niece of Brookfield. The unscrupulous politician and unwelcome suitor for the hand of V ' iola, Frank Hardmuth, was well done by Harold Heyl. David Barnwell por- trayed Lew Ellinger, a Southern gentleman with a flat bank account, and a ready tongue, admirably. Albert Knox, in the part of the drunken Tom Denning, did his work well and helped to relieve the tension of the story. A truly sisterly attitude was taken by Grace Adams as Mrs. Alice Campbell, sister to Brookfield, and mother of Viola. Justice Henderson, another Ken- tucky gentleman was well taken by Rex Miller. Mr. Emmet, a newspaper reporter, and friend of Clay was portrayed by Samuel Bender with good effect. Two parts which did much to lighten the atmosphere of the play were the two negro servants, Charles Walters as Harvey, and V ' ictor Evans as Jo. P From " Miss Melodicus " 32 " MxBS ilrloiitrus " Written by an alumnus of the Music School, the operetta, " Miss Melodicus " was presented by the Music School in Millspaugh Hall on March 18th. Vincent Jones ' lb wrote the satire. Being a satire on modern music methods the treatment throughout was serious, having a consistent thematic development which was analyzed in a short talk made previous to the two per- formances by Miss Frances Wright, Head of the Music School and Director of the operetta. Miss Wright also stated that the Music School designed and made its own costumes, scenery, tickets and programs. The audience was particularly noteworthy. It consisted principally of local musicians, those interested in the librettist-composer, those interested in the school; public school teachers of all grades, supervisors; parents, professional business men, newspaper art critics; many motion picture corporation delegates, and even grand opera singers. Supreme credit is due Louisa Pfau, Business Manager, and Miss Frances Wright, Director; Miss Pfau being assisted by Cornelia Glover and Ethel Hare. Ruth Phillips assisted by Catherine Faust had charge of the costumes and dances. Irene Cronkhite creditably superintended the designing and making of all the scenery and properties. " Miss Melodicus " was a pure Art product of unusual quality to the end, and the cast has been invited to repeat it in several cities. 33 " Stualan an tltalrltr " " Rinalan and Pittalette " was the whimsical name of the beautiful fantasy staged by the Art Department on Thursday afternoon, April 22, and Friday night, April 23. The pantomime was conceived and entirely carried out by members of the Art Department. The entire task of presenting it, including the designing and painting of the scenery and costumes was in the hands of students of the depart- ment. The unusual lighting and gorgeous costumes wrought pictures that will live always with those who saw it. " Rinalan and Pittalette " was staged under the direction of Mrs. Sooy, and she was assisted by a stage-crew of Art students beside the regular crew. The cast of the play was unusually long, for there were many groups of mermaids, slaves, court ladies, and other story folk, but the chief characters, " Rinalan " and " Pittalette, " were taken by Julia Hayes and Grace Haynes. Mystic sea grottos, seen through a shimmering green curtain, here disported mermaids and weird creatures of the underseas world ; scenes in a palace where light falls through stained glass windows, and other settings bewildering in their colorful beauty show the work the Art Department has been accomplishing. 34 " I rlrn in Sgypl " As the culminating event of the year the Greek Drama classes staged their annual production early in June. The drama, presented under the direction of Miss Evalyn Thomas, was Eurypides ' " Helen in Egypt. " The cast, the art department, the music school, the ph sical education department, the stage crew — all combined in the work, and the achievement surpassed the productions of former years. The Grecian chorus was remark- ably strong in effect and beautifully trained. The setting in which they played was stately and suited to the mighty sweep of the drama. " Helen " was played by Theresa Daze with a force and power that outshadowed her past work. Men- elaus, husband of " Helen, " was taken bv Villinm Stephens and splendidly interpreted. Under Miss Barnhart the University orchestra carried out the two themes of the play, Egyptian and Greek, and supplied motifs for the character work. CAST Helen Theresa D.aze Menelaus William Stephens Teucer H.arold Hevl Theoclymenus Da id Barn well Egyptian Messenger Samuel Bender Grecian Messenger Sterling Tipton Castor and PoUox Thomas Iiams, Rex Miller Theonoe Mrs. Emma Nichols Female Servant Pallyne Downing 35 Slip itnngHta Celebrating the coming of spring, one hundred and fifty dancers, under the direction of Miss Norma Gould and Mrs. Wallace of the Physical Education Department, presented " THE DIONYSIA, " a pageant of Greek dancing. It was staged on the lawns of the campus on Friday, May 7, at 3:30. " The awakening of dawn, " " The coming of the four winds, " " The rain and sun, " and at last " Spring " and her followers, were beautifully represented in Part One. The costumes for each dance were singularly effective in color and design. The procession of the Vestal Virgins, followed by the villagers, going to the altar in the woods was the beginning of the second part. The dances of the Greek Freize, the Warrior, the Bow and Arrow, the Fawn, and the Bacchanal then took place. The music, which was especially arranged for the theme of the pageant, and which was exceedingly difficult, was furnished by the University orchestra under the direction of Miss Barnhart of the Music department. The Spring Festival will be presented by the physical education classes each year. It is sincerely hoped that future presentations will be as successful as the 1920 Dion sia. m£ ' - i jfMj H fei w- jmF s 1 life 36 December IQ, 1919. Dear Babette: We must acquainted be, they say, and so to bring about the deed, the S.E.C. ' s (efficient clubs), invited us to disport ourselves at the dance one after- noon. Voila, the hour it happened. Badged girls tagged us; so we were all introduced. Hallowe ' en Prom! It was good, but it was funny, too. The ' planned to have it full dress, but the awkward creatures objected so strongly that we would have been absolutely manless. Decorations were clever — corn-field effect — and the Men ' s Glee Club did a good stunt at an intermission. The afternoon before Thanksgiving the C.T.C. made its little how-do bow. A man ' s club does know how to put over a party and every one was all in favor of having one like it every week. In December the Senior class gave its blue and gold ball; it ended with lucky spots and fancy balloons floating around. Even the cider keg effervesced all over itself and everyone else. Your would-be frivolous, Phix Phin. May 12, 1920. Dear Babette: My dear, you would have appreciated those moonlight waltzes at the Frosh Hop! Of course, the decorations were mostly green, and there were streamers held up by balloons, a cabaret follies style, spotlight and shadowgrams. There were two afternoon dances on successive weeks. The Jolly Bachelors lived up to their social " reps " and jazzed through a prize waltz and fo. -trot among other things. On February 2bth, the Gym had a regular Venice pay-as- you-enter atmosphere at the penny dance. Of course, V alentine ' s Day had a Prom, for celebration. It was original! While lattice work and gold hearts made awfully good looking decorations, and it started with a grand march. You know what fun costumes are — the girls look like angels, and the men — well. At the masquerade there was a rage for Egyptian stuff, till it looked like a harem, or don ' t they have harems? Black and white and orange decorations, lucky spots and prize dances are old stuff, but they worked beautifully at the Senior Prom. Anything that ' s good can be used over and over and still get by. The big round moon, and the palms all about, the pink streamers and pretty dresses were wonderful at the May dance. The - had a professional wrap- checking system that night, too. By-by — from Ph in Phin — for a good time. 3 nt ffiux A Message from Berkeley We, who have died, And been born anew. Reach out our hands In greeting to you. White, misted pines, The silent, dim bay, Have helped us to cut The dead selves away. We stand forth clean, Exultant, and strong, The torch in our hands. We are breathing a song. Your path meets with ours; We seek hidden light — When you come to the highway. Gauge it aright. Beyond the blue dust Is the golden bowl. Holding the light To make us whole. Friends, we shall find, Ve shall lift it on high Till the world is aflame. And the sea, and the sky. We reach forth our hands In greeting to you. Mist curves golden on pines — The bay shimmers blue. Idella Purnell. 40 ©rgamHatinnH at . S. 31. (H. RGANIZATION has been, perhaps, the watchword of the S.B.U.C. for this, the first 3 ' ear of existence. With but few clubs, groups or societies left over from the Normal School days, and with most of these unsuited to larger university needs and prob- lems, the necessity of organization was apparent from the start. Departmental, Social, Business, Fraternal, Honor Groups — these were to be formed and developed. Activities of a university depend largely upon the special attention of staflfs, debating clubs, dramatic societies, and various com- mittees. Fellowship is the result, to a wide extent, of social and fraternal orders. Scholastic, cultural interests outside of the classroom proper rest in departmental and literary associations. Thus might the purposes and values of university special groups be enumerated. That they have become a part of S.B.U.C. is a matter of congratulation. That they have come in large numbers is hopeful because they show clearly the spirit that is trying to find expression through them. A fine spirit there is, only it has not had time to shape itself clearly. Much that is experimental will he found to be valueless; much that is harmful will pass off with time, as dross. The groups must be individual, but they must learn the lesson of co-operation ; they must recognize their special efforts to be part of a great, single purpose. This is the ideal to be sought, to be attained, in the organization of student groups in the Southern Branch. With the lapse of time and the growth and development of our Alma Mater, the splendid Cali- fornia spirit will find an effective voice and, moreover, will find it through the organizations. 41 Aaaoriatph i tuifnta With the opening of the doors of the new Southern Branch University on Sep- tember fifteenth, nineteen hundred and nineteen, came the immediate and pressing problem of the organization of the student bod ' into a unified, co-operative group. In an endea or to make a sure and careful beginning, an appointed " Committee of Twelve " worked several weeks on the drafting of a suitable constitution. This was adopted, article by article, in a student assembly ; elections, as provided in the new- constitution, were inaugurated — and that greatest of California traditions, student government, was under way. The ques- tion of finance was yet to be determined. The solution for this difficulty came with the proposal of the " California " plan of " Student Body Cards. " These were issued at the commencement of the second trimes- ter and the operation of the plan has proved highly successful. Among the more notable of student government achievements for the year are: The establishment of the " Cub Californian, " the university weekly, the publication of a year book, the working out of a system of " social affairs ' control, " and the maintenance of real order through an actual " honor spirit. " There have been failures and difficulties, but they are being overcome and profited by. There is still much to be desired — still precedents to be set, details to be looked after. The council has accomplished many things, and the officers give into the hands of the new council a well organized student body. They merit much for the duties performed, the things accomplished. The first year is nearly over. The activities of the Associated Students, the drafting of the Constitution, the build- ing of traditions — in a word, the operation of a co-ordinated student government has become a reality that promises much for the new Southland University. John McManus, President 42 QlDmmiaatonrrH Evans Easton Stoddard Public Welfare Vice-President Public Speaking Fletcher Shoemaker Brand Social Actiz ' ities Athletics Literary Activities 43 ®hp tu rnt (Hmmrtl Meigs White Tipton Abell Gates Murphy Miller Clarke SCHUCK Haralson 44 f. IH. (E. A. OFFICERS Clarence Wright President Paul Brooks I ' ke-President Rex Carter Secretary Joseph Williamson Treasurer Dr. Macurda Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Carroll Adsit David Barnwell Perry Brown Paul Brooks Rex Carter Perry Ho George Koch Rex Miller Leo Peters Hervey Porter Randall Simon Joseph W illiamson Cecil Wrisley Clarence Wright LocKwooD Forsythe Doyxe ] IcMillen Phelps Gates Norman McGraine 46 ®Itp ©Irnnian Slitrrarg i ' nnrtg OFFICERS Edith Clifford President Ruth Gillespie [ ' ice-President Helen Howell Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Ruth Marcellus Helen Baum Lillian Brand Anna Hughes Frances Hall Irene Charnock. Esther Kohler Edith Clifford Ruth Gillespie Helen Howell 47 IMUU 1. (E. A. GENERAL OFFICERS Vera Beall President May Reynolds J ' ice-President Ruth Manning Secretary Mary Frances White Recording Secretary DEPARTMENT OFFICERS JMemhership Marjorie Kerr Advisor Ruth Chapman President Social Service May Reynolds Advisor Miriam Fulton President Religious Education, JJ ' orld Felloivship Florine Wild Advisor Mary Hood President Puhlicity ZuLiEME Root Advisor Ruth Land President Mildred Sanborn Advertising Manager Conferences Grace Adams Advisor Dorothy Mosher President Social Ruth Marcellus Advisor Ruth Phischke President 48 49 linmrn ' H Atttlrttr AsHnnattnn Governing Board FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Gladys Palmer OFFICERS Helen Mar Haxd President Katherine Stewart J ' ice-President Janice Benedict Secretary Mary Bohon Treasurer HEADS OF SPORTS Freda Shroedder Hiking Mildred Brl ' nner Basketball Gladys Klixe Su ' imming Esther Waite Tennis Grace Adaims Baseball Mary Lockwood Track Marguerite Millier . Hockey Helen Scheck Dancing SO 51 I ' tsidm Npumtan Qllub OFFICERS Wayne Banning President John Murphy First J ' ice-President JoSEPHiXE CuRRAX Secoitd Vice-President Olga Brose Corresponding Secretary Alice Mahoney Recording Secretary Charles Walters Treasurer MEMBERS JcANXA Allarum Olga Desmond Gladys Mespelt Muriel Axtox Mary Daggett Mary McDonald Margaret Betkouski Ila Doyle Johx Murphy Olga Brose Loraine Elder James Montgomery Clara Blazecki Johx Elder James Milbolrne Barry Branxon Elizabeth Fitzpatrick Eddie IVIilbourne Wayxe Banxixg Mary Fraser Joseph Mariscal Dax Buckley Cecelia Fox Marguerite O ' Reilly James McBride Alice Fairell Edward Olsen Florence Chew Myrtle Girks Hazel Ostermand Ruth Campbell Margaret McGixxis Elba Poxti Daisy Cabos Mamie Glover Alma Picou Julia Croxin Harry Greaves Mary Quinn Dorothy Crowley Claire Hanley Patrick Quinn Elizabeth CoYLE MaryJewett Dax Rosso Katherixe Collins Mary Kuly Kathryx Fitz-Simons Marian Collins Madelixe Laurence Josephine Sintes Francis Cross V. M. Lxdpizich Thelma Thryce Paul Coughlix Rose Morero Yvette Viole JoSEPHIXE CURRAN GlADYS MiLLER MaRY WaRDE Theresa Daze Alice Mahoney Edris Wilson George Dockweiler John McManus Ralph Wiler Eloise Donovan Lela Murrieta Charles Walters Grace Doody Dorothy Montgomery Maude Tappeixer 52 53 Mortal tfitrirnrg (Elub OFFICERS Helen Eastox President Margaret Phelps First Vice-President Mary Quixx Second rice-President Helex Jordan " Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER Miss McClellax MEMBERS Dorothy Adams Isis Reixhard Ruth Baker Bernice Reish Carolixe Beall Ioxa Welch Orexe Croxkhite Rlth Whitsel Dorothy Curtis Effie Starkweather Mary Harbor Lola Swartwood Ruth ALarcellus Helex Eastox Alma Perry ALargaret Phelps Hallie Poole ALary Quixx Helex Jordan " 54 55 Qlub (TpntiiB (£lub Men ' s Tennis OFFICERS Russell Schuck President Robert Edwards J ' ice-President Samuel Bender Secretary-Treasurer Harold McClaxahax Sergearit-at-Arms MEMBERS Harold Hevl Robert Edwards Samuel Bender George Sheppard Hubert Ogdex ROMAINE BenNISON ' Robert Bates David Barnwell NoRRis Woodard George Bartlett Stuart James James Roberts Horace Gridley Joe Mariscal Paul Brooks Russell Schuck George Keiffer Rhuark Dudley Donald Gorden rolland cutshall Jerry Weil Silas Gibbs Harold McClanahax Joe Hirsch Clarence Wright Lester Aldrich Herrick Slocum Dan Shoemaker 56 57 Sarqurt Saisrrs Girls ' Tennis Club OFF ICERS RosiALEE Kerley President IVIargaret Jones J ' ice-President Esther Ostrow Secretary Ila Doyle Treasurer Marjorie KraTZ Sergeant-at-Arms Miss Sutton Faculty Member MEMBERS Beatrice Garchacoff Lillian Pumphrey Emily Bell Rose KLaufman Ila Doyle ' iRGiNiA Burkes Margaret Jones Grace Doody Esther Ostrow Helen Wells Edith Moore Marjorie Kratz Francis Drumm Rosialee Kerley Edris Wilson Florence Westlake 58 ilnllg larlrrlnra OFFICERS Frank Trapani President George Bartlett lice-President Dan Shoemaker Secretary-Treasurer Philip Wernette Cub Reporter MEMBERS Charles Marston Joseph Hirsch Dale Stoddard Frank Trapani George Bartlett John Binney Ben Einzig Leland Scheu Sterling Tipton Philip Wernette Dan Shoemaker Russell Shuck Lester Strout M. M. Brock WAY Robert Huff 60 61 fHnnnahtttpra OFFICERS ■ Silas Gibbs President Robert Edwards J ' ice-Piesident Stuart James Secretary Louis Kieslixc Treasurer norris woodard Robert Edwards Howard Nichols Silas Gibes MEMBERS Lester Aldrich Jack Sherrick Louis Kiesling Stuart James Albert Sheppard 62 63 Imwrattg l all OFFICERS Blanche Nellermoe President Evelyn Kidwell lice-President Marie Steiner Treasurer Marion Collins Secretary Alpha Nellermoe Social Chairman MEMBERS— ACTIVE Helen Von Allmen Freda Schroeder Blanche Nellermoe Evelyn Kidwell Marie Steiner Marion Collins Alpha Nellermoe Mildred Starr Dorothy Curtis Lucy Ford IvA Webber Edna Cop eland Francis Dastarac Ruth Carr Velma Smith Rose Anshutz Alice Baldwin Edith Hart Beatrice Fortain Maude Borland Doris Small Muriel Cooper Henrietta Josselyx Elizabeth Gregg LiBLY Chamison Alice Jones Katherine Alden Hazel Schlatter Lois Bovee MEMBERS— INACTIVE Thelma Harper 64 65 First Term President . . . . 1 ' ice-President Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . . . A2-1-Wur .F. R. Brockway .C. PlERSOX . M. Yturralde . R. McDoN ' ALD Ex-Service Alen Organized April 15, 1919 OFFICERS Second Term R. McDoxALD C. Roach Third Term M. M. Brockway Jerold Weil jVI. M. Brockway Charles Walters H. Olsen Charles Roach Foss R. Brockway Albert Roach Martin- Yturralde MEMBERS Faculty Graduates Carlyle Piersox Harxey Graham Harold Olsox Ralph McDo nald M. M. Brockway Albert Kxox Charles Walter Irwix White Johx McMaxus Raymond Meigs Robert Huff Harold McClaxahax Jerry Weil Junio Sophomores Fresh . Willis Ritchey Robert Horx Charles Roach Irwix Curtis Douglas Wiley W. Austix G. GURR Charles Marstox Jack Clarke Sterling Tiptox Paul Phillips 66 67 ®l|p Nut Ollub MEMBERS Victor Evans Kenneth Miller Harold Hevl William Stevens Albert Knox Jack Clarke Raymond Meigs Harold McClanahan Russell Shuck Sterling Tipton Erwin White Danny Shoemaker Sam Bender John Sherrick Marjorie Lindsey LuciLE Garringer Esther Ostrow Marjorie Kratz Caroline Hill Rosialee Kerley Ila Doyle Marjorie Needham Gracia Murphy Pauline Downing Eve Elkin Nadine Crowley Beatrice Gorchacoff Gwynethe Tipton PLEDGES John McManus Freedom Olsen M. M. Brockway Joe Hirsch Charles Roach Rolland Cutshall Rex Miller James Roberts Thomas Iiams Philip Wernette David Barnwell George Bartlett Harold Olson Sara Fletcher Theresa Daze Mattie Rowley Frances Hayes Ruth Gentle Rosalee Oldham Helen Hand Robbie Joe Hampton Helen Seelig Ruth Phillips Barbara Johnson Earnestine White Jerold E. Weil 68 69 ;:■•{■ ■ . . . OFFICERS LiLLiAX Brand Bacchusla Blanche Adella Hawkins Polymidla MEMBERS Edith Paxton Virginia Conover Lillian Brand Dorothy Montgomery Marie Brandt Rosalind Thrall Blanche Hawkins Marjorie Bowen Irene Charnock 70 OFFICERS Theresa Daze Pnsident Sara Fletcher J ' ke-President GwEXN PlEFER Secretary Helen Hollister Secretary Pro Tern William Stevens Treasurer MEMBERS John McManus Sara Fletcher Theresa Daze Helen Hollister Gwenn Piefer Mattie Rowley Jerold Weil Juanita Wright Lyda Ardis William Stevens Helen Smith 71 A iFarultg Utpuipnint By Dr. H. F. Allen One of Kipling ' s short stories is a description of the first vo age of a ship from Liverpool to New York. Rivets, capstan, screw, piston — every part of the ship has a voice, and each has his word of criticism, of complaint, or of pride in his place and work. Each tries to do his part ; each is highly conscious of his own individual duty and honor and is trj-ing, without complete success, to work with every other part. For days the ship battles with the storm ; then, as the harbor is at hand, we hear not many voices but one big voice — " for when a ship finds herself, all the talking of the separate pieces ceases and melts into one voice which is the soul of the ship. " The Southern Branch of the University of California slid into the water for her trial trip September last. At first there were many different and troubled voices — the director, the student body, the faculty, the departments; but at last the many blended into one. But a man, however perfect his technical preparation, cannot be of supreme ser ' ice until, like the ship and the university, his powers and capacities are in harmonious adjustment. It is the business of a university to afford the most perfect opportunity for this self realization. May the Southern Branch of the University of California be the best possible place for a man to " find himself! " « » •» ' ' - Ni •e-. i " ® 72 OFFICERS Hervey Porter President Frank H. Hoose, Jr f ' ice-Fresident Miss Akgie Fisher Secretary J. Paul Harvill, Jr Treasurer Jerold E. Weil Sergeant-at-Arms STANDING COMMITTEE Barry Brannen DoxALD Collins Miss Eleanor Rosenbaum Randall M. Simon Raymond McBurney MEMBERS Howard C. Bliss P. Barry Brannen Donald Collins Miss Angie Fisher Miss Marjorie Gumprecht Lewis Gunther J. Paul Harvill, Jr. Perry Yewton Ho Robert H. Huff Raymond McBurney Hervey Porter Miss Eleanor Rosenbaum Randall M. Simon Miss Yvette Viole Jerold E. Weil Lawrence F. White Frank H. Hoose, Jr. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Miss Ruth Ledig Miss Marjorie Caskey Dr. Loye H. Miller 74 75 Cflnmntprrtal (Elub OFFICERS Laurence T. Dobyns President Marian D. Hart J ' ke-President Florence L. Conner Secretary Alice Mahoney Treasurer MEMBERS William Carrol Adsit Nora Baggott Mellisa Bramson Helen Winifred Broock Paul I. Brooks Florence Lillian Conner Elizabeth Emily Culp Laurence T. Dobyns Gertrude M. Donnelly Ebbe Ragnhild Engberg Ruth E. Farrell Gladys Millicent German Mrs. Lucile Glenn Marian Darlington Hart Winona Marie Lane Alice Mahoney Gladys E. Harold S. Olson Katharine Agnes Richardson Violet Vivian Roan Gertrude Rummell Mrs. Florence R. Sayer Narcissa Frances Sheets Hazen E. Shower Helen Speck Frank Trapani Merton H. Tuttle Anna Mary Van Buskirk Helen Wallace Ralph J. Weiler Juanita Maree Wright Matilda Matheson Ella J. Mitchell MOOSEKIAN 76 n frraa (Ulub OFFICERS Jack Clarke President RosiALEE Kerley I ' ice-President ZuLIEME Root Secretary Sterling Tiptox Treasurer Vic Evans Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Nell Gibbons George Glenwood Troui Lois Baker Virginia Conover Edward Olson Katherine Crockett Philip Ossian Phelps Gates Charles Clark Carroll Adset Thomas Iiams Doyle McMullin Harold William Heyl RosiALEE Kerley Robbie Joe Hampton Myrtella Allen Maud Case Kenneth Miller David Barnwell Marjorie Kratz Joe Hirsch Dan Shoemaker Edith Rose Ruth Marcellus Arreen Miller Barbara Johnson JuANA Allran Donald Gordon Mildred Sanborn Courtney Crawford Sterling Tipton Rex Miller Elizabeth Miller ZuLiEME Root Lillian Brand Alice Lodkabaugh Philip Wernette John McManus Dale Stoddard Freedom Olsen Jack Clark Marguerite McGill Esther Ostrow Paul Brooks Victor Evans Lillian Pumphrey 78 79 7TTf t T ' Knp nnh Ir Ua Dramatic Organized 1915 FACULTY ADVISOR EvALYN Thomas OFFICERS John McManus President Sara Fletcher J ' ice-President David Barnwell Secretary Harold H eyl Treasurer JuANiTA Wright Reporter MEMBERS Theresa Daze Mary Dockweiler Charles Walters David Barnwell John McManus Harold H eyl Gwendolyn Peifer Juanita Wright Thomas Iiams Sara Fletcher Grace Adams Kenneth Miller Albert Knox 81 Agnra Debating OFFICERS Harold W. Heyl President Bernard Brexnax Vice-President J. Evans Lewis Secretary Clifford Davis Treasurer HONORARY MEMBER Miss Evalyn Thomas MEMBERS David K. Barnwell George P. Bartlett Samuel Bender ROMAINE BeNNISON Perry P. Brown J. Byron Cole ROLLAND CUTSHALL H. Phelps Gates Donald Gordon Harold W. Heyl J. Evans Lewis H. Ross McClaskey Rex Miller Joseph Moddrell Dale R. Stoddard Sterling J. Tipton Benjamin Werne J. Philip Wernette Clarence Wright Cecil Wrisley Bernard Brennan Marcello Concepcion Lee Milbank Elbert Olney George Shower Clifford Davis 82 V ' jt Y T w- 83 :« !? . fftSiS:;jS±l Hi (Hfrrlr iFranratH Dr. F. Beckman Faculty Advisor Mary Macdonald Secretary MEMBERS A.J.Allen Juana Albraum Catherine Collins Courtney Crawford Miriam Eppstein Marjorie Kratz Helen Livingstone E. J. Olney Alma Picou Dorothy Smith Lois Stratton Pauline V eith YVETTE ViOLE Mary Francis White 84 85 511) g»pam0l| Qllub OFFICERS Samuel Bexder President Marjorie Needham Vice-President Perry Brown Secretary ViRGiN ' iA Con ' OVER Treasurer Miss Henry FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. Miller MEMBERS Harold Heyl Lillian Schick Emma Rains Minnie White Ethel Deyoe Mabel jXIunyon Lillian Brand Helen Smith Blanche Hawkins Harold McClanahan Beatrice Gorchacoff Ethan Minthorn Samuel Bender Perry Brown David Barnwell Virginia Conover Verla Tinkham Barbara Johnson Joseph AIariscal Josephine Goodwin Katharine Crockett Edward Olson Emily Culp Gladys Jacobs Gladys Miller Gladys Riddle Lois Murphy Hazel Wight ROMAINE BeNNISON Laura Graham Marjorie Gumprecht Lester Strout Nannie Applewhite Stuart James Marjorie Needham Dorothy Crowley Anna Hughes Elba Pouti 86 87 pitgatral lE urattnn (Ulub FACULTY ADVISOR Gladys E. Palmer OFFICERS Dorothy Doty President Helen Petrosky J ' ice-President Katherine Adams Secretary Minerva Stow Treasurer MEMBERS Bernice Allison Grace Adams Janice Benedict Florence Bentley Mildred Brunner Blanche Curtin Ila Doyle Alice Dunbar Audrey Ervvin LoRETA Hendricks Ellen Huston Louise Hester Marguerite Millier Mary Lockwood Esther Rea Leona Peterson Portia Rich Anna Smith Catherine Stewart Helen Trueblood LuciLE Whitworth Ina Thach Gwynethe Tipton Bernice Winkelman 89 a m Ernnnmtra AaHnriatum OFFICERS Viola Weixmax President Effie Starkweather Vice-President DOLLIE Olson- Secretary L-ONZADA Christensen Treasurer Helen Scheck Department ' Historian FACULTY Mrs. Frost Miss Gray Miss Hallam Miss Chilton Miss Macpherson Miss Lathrop Miss Evans MEMBERS Leah Adams Gladys Dunxack Jessie Reeves Kathryx Alden CatherixeGirdlestoxe Katherine Reid AlfredaAmuxdsox Naxcv Glass Lucile Roberts Mariox Axdersox Ruth Gressley Alice Roselor Gertrude Bailey Bella Grotto Grace Rudd Alice Baldwix Wyxoxa Hamiltox Anxetta Sauxders Vera Beall Elizabeth Haxdley Helex Scheck Jessie Beckstead Helex Hutchixson Dorothy Schleicher Lvaxgelixe Bertram Agxes Ingram Freda Schroeder Anne Beyer Margaret James Elsie Sears 1 ALLUAB Callier Tacqceline Kinxey Maude Sherbixg Blaxche Carlson Julia Kinsman Grace Shurman Jane Catley Esther Korthaner Ethel Sixke Ruth Chapman E w Lew Effie Starkweather Grace Chenoweth Irene Lewis Emma Stempel Bernice Claytor Pauline Lynch Hilda Strudwick Kittie Cones Hielda McAullay Lola Swartwood Conzada Christensen Ethel McCallen Elsie Sutphen Marvelyn Croft Marcella Miller AIabel Swire Josephine Crosbie Rlby Miller Grhtchen Tuthill MaryCryax Grace Moxroe Irexe Waters Mabel Crum Dollie Olson Viola Weinman Josephine Curran Winifred Pann Ruby Wheeler Maude Davis Esther Parker Thelma White Ruth Da ' is Irene Partridge Martha Wilson V EL L4 De Garmo Ormonde Patterson Dorothy Windslow Lucile Demarest Hallie Poole Christine Woessner Geraldine DoBYxs Marjorie Potter Katherixe Woessxer Marieta Duxdas Mary Prall Kathleen Younkin Irma Donahue 91 4a ■■■ .■■■ ' • .i -A • • . . . . . - rt " -.-ft •..■ « " «.-■ n X- «_ V n •• ft •- KinJjprgartpn iepartmrttt Teachers ' Organization FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Mascord OFFICERS Alma Perry President Marjorie Scott Fice-President Mary Bohox Secretary Helen Hardin Treasurer MEMBERS Mildred Andrews Mary Bohon Libbe Charnisin Blanche BicKERTON Mildred Cole Mildred Farnum Florence Broker Alta Fesler Marguerite Gentry Mildred Duncan Juliet Green Margaret Hafacker Annie Fisk Isabelle Hazlitt Elsie Milberry Theresa Hagopian Anna Grace Key Rosialie Oldham Winifred Johnson Dorothy Mosher Lois Richardson Dorothy Morton Thela Palmer Erma Sherman Leta Nash Marjorie Scott Marjorie Snyder Mary Hester Sav ' age Eleanor Smith Mellie Thrasher Flavia Shurtleff Rosalind Thrall Beatrice Weidman Ruth Stover Jean Verdier Merle Parks Marian Waterman Grace Doody Frances Smith Helen Zimmerman Irene Shields Mildred Cleland Margaret Shields Lois Shoal Isabelle Lundy Oda Wilson Laverne Mattox Eloise Donovan Mildred Curtiss Florence Chew Helen Hubbard Ruth Cardinil Helen Hardin Kathryn Kramer Mary Eraser Gladys Kline Vivienne Phillipps Dorothy Hunt Eugenia Lovell Helen Snyder Margaret Leeper Lois Shorten Belle Fesler Alma Perry Jenivee Waller MaryJewett Elizabeth Thompson Mary Harris Vivian McFarren Kathryn Golden Agnes Leanard Myrtle Magness Hilda Knapp Beatrice Baldrige Mable Polastri MurialAxton Isabelle Bowles 92 93 nmtg of EnginprrH OFFICERS Leo Delcasso President Claude Welcome First { ' ice-President Chester Godshalk Second J ' ice-President Winfred Bullock ' . Treasurer Gerard Vultee Secretary MEMBERS Winfred Bullock Gerard Vultee Patrick Quinn Norman McGrane George Sheppherd Louis Kieslixg Chester Godshalk William Stephens George Koch H. V. Gridley C. Hayes Wayne Banning Harold Wyatt Claude Welcome Ross Justice L. J. Brundige Leo Delcasso Caslon Thompson 94 Hono?(iry Organized October, 1920 FACULTY MEMBERS Ernest C. Moore Cloyd H. Marvin LoYE H. Miller i ACTIVE MEMBERS Wayne B. Banning P. Barry Brannen MvRiLLO M. Brockway Jack Clarke Silas Gibbs Joseph A. Hirsch Albert W. Knox, Jr. Melville W. Lippmann Raymond G. Meigs Harold S. Olson RlSSEL J. SCHUCK William H. Stephens Sterling J. Tipton Jerold E. Weil Irwin G. White W. Douglas Wiley John S. McManus 96 4 I -if ? t t 97 -•- ■.■.■• " .-.-i-v.-i-r-vi.- ::v.-: " 4 - r ' Cr Qfi !•■» ® ' - db««94vftA- s:V;;ii« iiSV9: J»T« phi Kappa Kappa Organized 1919 OFFICERS Freedom Olsen ' President Raymoxd Meigs T ice-President Dax Shoemaker Secretary-Treasurer WixFRED Bullock Serjeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Freedom Olsex Ravmoxd Meigs Dax R. Shoemaker WiXFRED Bullock BURXETT HaRALSOX James Roberts Russel Schuck Carroll Adsit Clifford Davis Edward Rossell Joseph Hirsch George Bartlett Harold McClaxahax Raymoxd McBurxey Jack Clarke Charles Marstox Robert Huff rollaxd cutshall JoHX Bixxey Wayxe Baxxixg 98 99 igma 2Fta Founded at the Los Angeles State Xormal School, May, 1919 FRATRES IN UXIVERSITATE Upper Classmen MuRiLLo M. Brockway Charles G. Roach Albert Whitney Kxox Charles F. Walter JoHX Spillane McMaxus Irwix Graxt White Harold Starkey Olson Under Classman Kexxeth Miller FRATRES IN ALUMNI Miltox Moxroe Harvey L. Graham 10(1 101 Sail nnh (Chain OFFICERS Rex Miller President Evans Lewis J ice-President George Sheppherd Secretary and Treasurer FACULTY ME.MBER Mr. Darsie MEMBERS Clarenxe Wright Raxdall Simox Romaixe Bexxisox Evaxs Lewis George Sheppherd Phelps Gates George Koch Mr. Darsie Chester Godschalk Hubert Ogdex Doxald Gordox Paul Coughlix Rex Miller Walter Hanson Cecil Wrisley John Elder Rhu.-vrk Dldlev 102 103 Alplta tgma i OFFICERS Dorothy Mosher President Esther Chandler J ' ice-President Kathryn Golden Secretary Jessie Herrington Treasurer Miss Barbara Greenwood Patroness MEMBERS Dorothy Mosher Mary Bohon Esther Chandler Flavia Shurtleff Kathryn Golden Marjory Scott Jessie Herrington Rosalie Olden Margaret Hopacher Vivian McFarland Beatrice Baldridge Helen Zimmerman Isabelle Hazlett Mildred Andrews Mary Hester Savage Eleanor Smith Agnes Leonard Beatrice Wideman 104 105 H.J.f.t lAfJUItMia gstuixx Alpha (tail 2rta OFFICERS Paulvxe Dowxixg President Peggy Abell Vice-President Beatrice Fortaix Secretary and Treasurer Ferx Foster Historian Emma AIcIxtvre Mistress of Ceremonies MEMBERS Katherixe Richardsox Beatrice Fortain LuciLE Davis Elva Caxxox Freda Schroeder Alice Crow Rlth Webb Edith Hass Paulyxe Dowxixg Alice Joxes Maurixe Baker Alice Baldwix Helex Soathoff Ferx Foster Helex Vox Allman Marietta Duxdes May Moxey ' elma De Garmo Margaret Abell Florexce Ball Ruth Axsox Katherixe Aldex XiLA Moxey Margaret Parker Emma McIxtyre Thelma Harper 106 107 ,j - »Tjr - r ' Vfv ' f 5| XtAtX ' J A .-JL.Jt iFta (Elii Nu Organized 1920 SORORE IN FACULTATE EsTELLA B. Plough SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seti ' wrs Ruth Land Crystal Jexsen Juniors Emma Caress Esther Wilson Irma Holland Mary Jo Glover Freshmen Margaret Hall Emily C. Gulp 108 1()9 FACULTY MEMBER K. ' VTHERINE SpEIRS OFFICERS Macdalixe Wiemax President Eve Elkix 1 ice-President Blanche Bickertox Secretary Helena Alderman Treasurer MEMBERS Gracia Murphy Eve Elkix Myrtle Scott Blanche Bickerton Magdaline Wieman Ruby Crowley Helena ALDER L■ N Elizabeth Wieman Nadine Crowley Alpha Nellermoe Sophia Ring Ruth Agnes Gray Blanche Nellermoe Mary Jevvett Lillian Moll Vivian Phillipes Lois Stratton MurialAxton Pauline Webber Helen Wells AxiTA West Margaret Shurmer Earnestine White 110 Ill Ellyx Lake LuciLE Gerxich Margaret Leper Grace Moxroe ViRGixiA Smith Edxa Habig Hazel Houstox Dorothy Gamble Helex Cox way Frances Bryaxt FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Jacksox ACTIVE MEMBERS Eleaxor Rosexbaum Dorothy Moxtgomery Cecelia Foulkes Nila Thompsox Gladys Miller Helex Hubbard Dorothy Huxt Geraldixe Dobbixs Katherixe Kramer Emma Caress INACTIVE MEMBERS Mrs. Booth Irene Titchener Florexce Montgomery Gladys Germain LoLiTA Ryan Ida Phillips 112 113 2Cappa (gamma FACULTY MEMBER Elizabeth Phillips Sturtevaxt MEMBERS Phyllis Moses Hazel Ostermax Mildred Raxkin Katherine Martixez Herman Amanda Wickman Zulieme Root Emily Fuller Marcella Miller Mary Berrymax Catherine Phillips Helen Hitchcock Mildred Hitchcock Esther Schremp Evelyn Merrill Myrtle Pollock Emily Suiter Edwina Caldwell Avis Spangler Betty Tanner Marjorie Haddox Ruth Huber Mary Kline Portia Rich Marian Kenxedy Kathryn Faust Gladys Dunnack Kathryn Shilling ALUMNAE Beatrice Sparks Nadixe Purdom Creelie Hulbert JosEPHixE Rich Delores Telander Laura Slocomb Dorothy Perry Helen Nance Vera Wiggs Helen Lindley Hazel White 114 115 Olhrta f I)i if Ita FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Bertha W. Vaughn MEMBERS Beta Chapter iVIiRiAM DeCamp, President Gladys Jacobs Janet Whittemore, Secretary Helen McPherrin OpalAnsley MaudTappeiner Mary Louise Ashbrook Marie Waldeck Virginia Doan Jennie Walton 116 117 tgma Alplia IKappa Organized 1919 FACULTY MEMBERS Helen E. Mathewson Edith Wallop OFFICERS JuANiTA Wright President Sara Fletcher Vice-President Jaxice Benedict Secretary Ruth Phillips Treasurer Helen Speck Cub Retorter MEMBERS Narcissa Sheets Ina Thatch Blossom Ward Margaret Betkouski Wilma McInnes Juanita Wright Margaret Kessler Janice Benedict Sara Fletcher Helen Speck Ruth Phillips Gladys Kline Clara Blazecki Clarissa Batchelder Mary Lockvvood Josaphine Vincent Helen Hand Gladys Kendricks Cornelia Glover Mattie Rowley Gladys Lindsley ALUMNA Villa Balaam 118 119 liuBtr ®ltp JHuatr Srpartntpnt The Music Department has, at its weekly meetings, offered splendid op- portunities for hearing student and professional talent. Among the artists who have contributed to the excellency of the programs have been the Misses Wil- helmina Rector, Helene Mountain, Shibley Boyes, Mar - Teitswood, Hazens; Messrs. Camel and Z. E. Meeker. A number of meetings have been spent profitably in reviewing the programs given by the Los Angeles Symphony orches- tra. From time to time the meeting has been devoted to social activities, thus affording an opportunity for old members to make the acquaintance of new members. OFFICERS Beatrice Hewitt President Louisa Pfau J ' ice-President LuciLE Catley Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Freshmen Margaret Adams Helen Nicholson Hazel Catur Helen Wood Edith Hart Thelma Hull Julia Kinsman Audrey Clinton Leta Nash Marjorie Bigelow Eva Huff Virginia Blythe Louise Shallenberger Ethel Hare Cornelia Glover Alice King Elizabeth Garretson Carol McLaughlin LouELLA Doughty Eunice Ross Emogene Arthur Jeanette Steffen Mary Rose Clark Ruth Thorpe Dorothy Johns Lorena Smith Grace Lovejoy Margaret Wade Sophomores Marcia Adelman Esther Johnson Pauline Downing Orene Cronkhite Mildred Poundstone Ruth Phillips Clarissa Bachelder Ruth Sharlip Juniors Lucile Catley Louise Pfau Mary Harbor Beatrice Hewitt Marion Dolley Hazel Yoho 120 121 5[i|p Mfnm n ' a (Ehorua OFFICERS Frances Wright Director Hazel Yoho Accompanist MEMBERS Mrs. Margaret Adams Margaret Betkouski LuciLE Catley Lydia Cheyney Helen Doak Cecelia Foulkes Eth el Hare ZiLLA Hewitt Pearl Zerthery Alice King Freda Middleton Gladys Nofziger Mildred Poundstone Mary Powell Jessie Roulstoxe ' elma Smith Ruth Thorpe Martha Wilson Emogene Arthur Gertrude Byrne Hazel Catur Louise Cooksey Augusta Droge Elizabeth Garretson Edith Hart Helen Hutchinson Dorothy Johns Julia Kinsman Gertrude McGill Lenora Palmer Alice Perry Lena Revel Genevieve Sherlock Bessie Spiers Blossom Ward Esther Wilson Josephine Woodell Stidea Beyer Lois Bovee Alice Carter Ruth Crondace ALargaret Foote Mrs. Hagopian Olive Haskins Thelm.4 Hull Esther Johnson Ruth Malmberg Gracia Murphy Emile Perry Hallie Poole Jeanette Rifkind LoRENA Smith Ethel Stone Clara Wethered k. therine woesner Charleene Woodhead 122 J ' -- ' §ijh i 1 .A M V BA.- H - t Kl l ' " " ill 123 i WnutPtt ' s (Sin Qllub OFFICERS Ruth Phillips President and Accompanist Clarissa Bachelder Secretary Helen ' Speck Treasurer and Business Manager Ruth Agnes Gray, Marv Rose Clark Librarians MEMBERS First Soprano Clara Blazecki Angie Fisher Second Soprano Ir.ma Gavdon Lorraine Elder, Reader Dorothy Adams Margaret Kessler Vera Beall Margaret Scheffler, Soloist Marion Beecher Ila Doyle Dorothy Parker MaryKeene Villa Balaam Blanche Bickerton Marguerite Gentry Clarissa Bachelder Genevieve Garvin Helen Speck Lois Shorten Ruth Agnes Gray Leta Nash, Soloist Mary Rose Clark Mrs. Pierson First Alto ] Largaret Shurmer Helen McPherren Florence Westlake Katherine Faust Jlanita Wright Helen Nicholson- Frances Smith Helen Harden Second Alto Virginia Blythe Helen Young • Lela Newton Ruth Witzel Second Alto Caroline Beall Cornelia Glover Eunice Rose Hazel Barker 124 125 se ' ' B ' fi ' a ' S ' ' ' Q ' fi ' fliffl ?. iKpjt ' H (Bin (Elub OFFICERS Sterling Tipton Prt-sident and Manager John Elder Librarian Frances Wright Director MEMBERS First Tenor Doyle McMillan Rex Carter Second Tenor Jack Curley John Elder Cecil C. Wrisley Donald M. Hodges George W. Osbrink David Rambo James C. Williamson Second Bass Herrick Slocum Winfred a. Bullock First Bass Laurence F. White Harold W. Heyl Joseph F. Mariscal Sterling J. Tipton Chester Godschalk Frank H. Hoose Jerold E. Weil Walter F. Hanson Rex A. Miller Miss Alice King, Accompanist 126 Slip ©rrtiratra The services of the orchestra have been much in demand at S.B.U.C. this year. Before the Christmas holidays the orchestra contributed to the success of the delightful song program given by the University and the Glee Clubs. It also furnished musical accompaniment for the play, " The Witching Hour, " which was given by the Kap and Bells Society. However, the two events in which the orchestra has taken a most promi- nent part have been the pageant presented by the Physical Education Depart- ment, and the Greek play. The music for the latter was selected and organized by Mabel Barnhart, conductor of the orchestra. A gift of several orchestral instruments to the Music Department bv mem- bers of the Department, has made it possible to increase the size of the orchestra. The instruments included in this gift are: Two clarinets, clarinet case; cornet, orchestra bells, flute, trombone, cello, bass and snare drums and cymbals. A piano also was purchased with the proceeds from the operetta, " Miss Melodicus, " which was given by the Music Department on March 18th. The Alumni members of the Music Department made the decision to start a fund for the purpose of offering students in the Department an opportunity to attend the Philharmonic concert series, given in Los Angeles each year. The money dra n by the student from this fund, will be considered a loan and will be payable at the student ' s convenience. 128 QII|p (Hub (Califnrman The " Cub Californian " is the weekly newspaper of the Southern Branch, published under the auspices of the Associated Students. Growing out of the " Normal Outlook, " the " Cub " has attempted to adapt itself to the needs of a university and, in consequence, to emphasize, more than the former paper, a broad collegiate policy. For this reason the chief departments of the publication have been those of current news and immediate interests, rather than of literary and cultural values. The attempt has been successful, and the definite, jour- nalistic standards of correct paper-editing have been adhered to by the staff to a degree that ranks the " Cub Californian " with the very best university and college news sheets of the West. Practically the entire credit for the attainment of this result must go to Fern Ashley, who occupied the editorial chair from January until May. During Miss Ashely ' s absence in the fall term Alice Lookabaugh acted as editor, and performed faithfully the difficult task of " start- ing " the " Cub Californian. " Upon the resignation of Miss Ashley in March, David Barnwell was appointed editor to finish out the term. With the greater University that will come next year, and with the accumulated experience of a pioneer year behind, we can forecast for the " Cub Californian " a larger, more valuable service than ever. 129 TH E CUB CALIFORNIAN STAFF David K. Barnwell Editor Mildred Saxborx Associate Editor Philip Werxette Manager Esther Ostrow Xeivs RoLLAXD CuTSHALL Business Phelps Gates Advertising Rex Miller Cartoonist DoxALD Gordon ' Editorials ZuLlEME Root Exchanges Lois Baker, Marguerite Magill Circulation Dan Shoemaker Sporting Editor Helex Howell Feature Stories Virginia Coxover, Ruth Marcellus, Courtney Crawford, Lillian Pumphrey, Alma Picou, Kathryx Fitz-Simoxs, Dorothy Crowley News Reporters Lillian Brand Commissioner of Literary Activities 130 Ol EN Couch MAN Edwards Freedom Olsex Editor, second trimester Robert Edwards Editor, third trimester Kathryn Couchman Art Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Robbie Joe Hampton Esther Ostrow David K. Barnwell Jack Clarke Vic Evans I L%L ft Evans IIah-nwell IIamiton Clakke Ostrow 131 M uk HiRSCH Fulton Dldley Joseph Hirsch Manager Rhuark Dudley Assistant Manager Miriam Fulton Assistant Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS CouRTXHY Crawford Sterling Tipton Ruth Gentle Dan Shoemaker LocKwooD Forsyth Tipton Crawford Forsyth Gentle Shoemaker 132 Sfbatr nnh ©ralarg The field of forensic activity, while largely uneventful this year, has yet been one in which we may take pride. A late start was made and the University engaged in but one intercollegiate debate. This was with Pomona, taking place in Millspaugh Hall. The subject of debate was: " Resolved, that the coal mines of the United States should be nationalized. " Three representatives from Po- mona upheld the negative in opposition to the three S.B.U.C. speakers on the affirmative, Philip Wernette, Rex Miller, and Bernard Brennen, the latter three of the class of Summer ' 23. A two-to-one decision was rendered in Pomona ' s favor. Miller Brennen Wernette As a member of the Southern California Oratorical Conference, S.B.U.C. entered one contestant in the annual oratorical meet, held at Pomona on May twentieth. An intercollegiate oratorical contest under the auspices of the Japanese As- sociation was held in Millspaugh Hall early in June. The Southern Branch may consider itself fortunate in becoming a member of both the oratorical and debating conferences of Southern California, in this, the first year. The interest and enthusiasm displayed on the part of the debaters augers well for the forensic future of the University. 133 SIi|p irpartmrnt nf 3Finp Arts The Department of Fine Arts as a special school is in the tenth year of its existence and in June completes the first year as a Department of the Southern Branch of the University of California. Fully one-half of the graduates are at present engaged in teaching. Another large group is doing commercial art work. Many who have married have kept up their various lines of art activities. Graduates are scattered from New York City to San Diego, but are held together by an Alumni Association, under the presidency of Miss Anita Delano. The recent annual exhibition of Alumni paintings and craft work in the Fine Arts Gallery aroused much interest and favorable comment. Mr. Dow ' s visit in Los Angeles and to the art department was the greatest event of last year. He was most generous in giving his time, and the students and faculty had a rare treat in his illustrated talk on Japanese Gardens. Mr. Dow ' s exhibition of wood block color prints in the Fine Arts Gallery was greatly ap- preciated and drew many enthusiastic visitors from the outside. The aim of the department is to bring the highest artistic inspiration not only into its special work, but into the entire school. Series of lectures and pro- fessional exhibitions, by Benjamin Brown, Harry L. Bailey, Edward Weston, Sam Harris, and many others have been most helpful, bringing to the students the viewpoints of painters, etchers, motion picture directors, interior decorators, photographers, commercial artists, craft workers, architects, and many other professional interests. Exhibitions of student and faculty work have been on view during the year. The department has always taken an active interest in school affairs. " Girls ' High Jinks " won first prize for the best skit, " Lily ' s Lost Love. " Athletics are of great interest. The department has organized a basketball team and played some snappy games, working up to a place near the top. For two years the department has supported a French orphan boy. The senior class made all of the drawings for the S.B.U.C. Yearbook; department members furnished many of the posters, seen about the school. In addition to producing its annual play the department aids in many school activities, especially in dyeing stuffs, designing and decorating costumes, and properties. Rinalon and Pitalette, the pantomime given by the art department, was written by Miss Edith Walker, and every detail worked out and produced by art students under Mrs. Sooy ' s direction. The stage craft classes are a new feature of the Fine Arts curriculum. This pantomime was considered by many the greatest artistic achievement of the department. Two performances were given in Pasadena upon invitation of the Community Theatre. 134 r » r « r w r- ■ ' !1 1 Hl H M OFFICERS Evelyn West President Marie Barlotti Treasurer Jean Sintes Secretary Villa Balaam Social Secretary 136 Crystal Jensen Essie A. Flisk Villa Balaam Katherixe Richardson Audrey Irwin Evelyn West Jeanne Sintes Gwendolyn Peifer Kathryn Manile Cornelia L. Leggett Myrtle Gerks Alice Parker I LA Stone Mable Sawyer Mrs. Gertrude Enfield Amy Stockley Ada Jane Hilton Melissa Branson Floride Welsh Edith Griffin Helen ' Harden- Louise Brlcher Ruth Gray ZiLA Warsham Edith Hass Marie Barlotti Pearl Cross Lena May Revell Lemnah Box . i nik m 4 Inez Browning RuBV Marie Offutt OFFICERS Viola Strebe President Sara Fletcher J ' ice-President Ernestixe White Treasurer Mildred Raxkix Secretary Jlaxita Wright Social Secretary 140 Florine Wild Emma MacIntyre Alice Lindsley Acnes In ' cram Ruth Marcellus Mary Keen Dorothy McCourt Maud Plifer Narcissa Sheets Addie Ruth Meal Helen Snyder Kathleen Younkin Marie Steiner Thelma Wildman Margaret Kelley Phelps Ruth McXinch Dorothy Taylor Mrs. Ada Jones Fellows Mrs. Mary B. Sharpe Helen Lydl Jordan Florenxe Bextley Sara Fletcher Mary Hood Marion Draper Helen Blakesly Dorothy Gamble Margaret Kessler Peari. H. Jertburg Melissa Branson Adda S. Adams Walter F. Hansen Llcille Catley Ethel C. Stone Mrs. Ruby Miller Maritieta Dukdas Ernestine White Hallie Poole Helen Young Dorothy Hunt Dorothy Schleicher ' M k Frieda Middleton Ella R. Mitchell Ruth Farroll Lucille Parker Virginia Smith Viola Weikman Gladys Rowe Jennie Allen Robert Horn Nellie Wemken 10 IvA Webber Florence Rovvell Maud E. Borland Marian Dolley Helen Von Allmen Erma Thomas Lela N ' ewtos " Mary E. Qviss Vera Beall Leonora Dr t)en LoRNA Stewart Mildred Brunxer Lillian M. Brand Margaret E. Abell Mrs. Olive Booth Gladys Kendrick Mary E. Cavana Ruth E. Rogatsky Ethel Stewart ZiLLA E. Hewitt JuANiTA Wright Helen Hubbard Blanche Nellermoe Elsie Burt Beatrice Fortain Pauline C. Jahraus Elsie Carlson Ellen May Reynolds Lena Revell Grace Monroe Hazel Yoho Jenvee Waller Zuleine Root Ella Carmichael Myrtle Scott Perle Bratton Clare Robbins Eva Peters Stelca M. Beyer Alice Lookabaugh Violet Silka Rose M. Anshutz Dorothy Curtis Edna Mae Habig Gertrude M. Donnelly Evelyn Kiowell Ruth Agnes Gray Ruth E. Malmberg Lucia Marv Ford Wenoxa F. Huntley Alpha Nellermoe Mrs. Effie D. Foster Frances Dastarac Jean Lindsley Maria Winona Lane Amanda Wickman Gladys Mespelt Pauline Weber Willis Ritchey Maude I. Maxwell Margaret Leeper Mrs. Edsa Lembka ZOE TOBEY Jessie Rollston Martha Wilson Helen Easton LiLA Kern Alma Cook Perry Mary D. Carr Alma Cole Josephine Woodell Helen Hollister Helen S. Evans Caroline Woessner Esther Hibbs Maude Sherbing Elizabeth Fitzpatrick Kathryn Kramer Rosa Lee Wilcox Viola L. Strebe Gertrude Byrne Mrs. Florence Saver Verda Jane Rupert Ruth Caldwell FORTUNATO D. VeYRA Harry Gamble Lillian Zahl Eugenia Lovell OFFICERS Jerold E. Weil President Burnett Haralson f ' ice-President Mildred Cole Secretary WiXFRED Bullock Treasurer 154 Slip JrJirral (Elass For the benefit of the men who received injuries while in the service of the United States, Congress on October 6, 1917, passed an act providing the oppor- tunity for their further education in the various universities and business schools of the country. The Southern Branch of the University of California has one hundred and seventy-five Federal students enrolled in the various courses offered. Feel- ing the need of unifying their forces these students called a meeting January 30, 1920, for the purpose of organizing themselves into a strong force. This class has gone on record as being the first group of Federal students in the United States to organize into a definite working unit. An election was conducted by the temporary chairman. Noa Brown was elected president; Lewis B. Bueter, vice-president; Charles Bogard, secretary; Alfred A. Connors, treasurer; Claude Whitney, sergeant-at-arms ; Clarence Osbrink, yell leader. The Federal class has entered into the University life with vigor charac- teristic of such a body. The men formed an important factor in all University meetings and rallies. Athletics were well supported by these enthusiastic stu- dents. Federal teams in various competitive sports were entered. The attitude of the class is remarkable for its fine, noble spirit; for the serious, earnest manner in which they approach their work. The ex-service men realize the value of their wonderful opportunity to fit themselves to again take their places in life, armed, this time, with University training. The University is proud of the Federal Board men ; we appreciate their work, and are happy to have them among us. 156 SSoHtpr of thtrni (ElaHS ACQI ' ISTAPACE, LUIGI AiMAN, Raymond Alston, William Anthonv, Leonardo Atkins, Charles Andersuk, Peter Atvvood, Paul Barnes, George L. Barker, Deuey Becker, Roland M. BiNOHAM, Lewis R. BiTTORF, Herman C. Bi.oEMERs, Edward S. BnnsT, Daniel Bogard, Charles BoLEN, Willie BoNAR, Lester Borsum, Adolph BoNHAM, Pearl L. BoucnERY, Wm. H. Bowling, Jonah E. Brady, Mei.vin J. Broun, Charles E. Brown, Noa Bruno, Frank Bryant, Frederick BuETER, Lewis B. BUONO, CilOVANNI butterworth, s. Byram, William IL Burke, Fred W. Carey, Richard O. Carlson, Oscar E. Casperson, Carl S. Charlsworth, Robt. CoLLMAN, Allen R. CoLYERM, Julian F. CoFFMAN, Carl Connors, Alford Cox, Jesse J. CuRLEY, Jack E. Cloud, Harmon W. Chambers, Lowell Davies, Roy A. Davis, George F. Daugherty, Guy D. Del Turio, Pasciuale Demacina, Ignacio Dempsey, Frank T. Dick, Dewey L. Donegan, Merle E. Doheny, George E. Ounford, Phillip A. Day, CJlenn O. DOI.AN, J. C. Desmond, Daniel J. Eii.ERT, Lee Elliot, Carl C. English, Harold F. Ellis, William A. Finley, Samuel W. FisKE, Richard 1. Fisher, John Forbes, William M. Frank, Frederick O. Flint, Ariel S. GoETZ, Edward A. Godfrey, Herbert H. Glazier, Harry J. Gould, Arodd L. Griffin, Roger C, Groves, Harold B. Gustafson, John E. Green, Roy M. (Jeorge, Clarence H. Glenn, LeRoy J. (iARDNER, ChARLES R. Hall, Byron W. Hammer, Monte H ANDLEY, LoNNIE M. Hardin, William F. Harris, Walter K. Hartley, Alex. S. Havens, Alvin T. Hempstead, H. W. Henderson, Edw. B. Hennis, Hubert E. HiGGiNs, Sheridan Hodges, Charles E. HucKiNs, George ' . Hurley, Victor H. Hessong, Frank K. Hilt, Edward D. Hunter, Herbert N. Hollinger, Paul H. Hudson, James W. Harris, Irl R. January, John Janulaw, Albert J. Jeppson, Doras S. Johnson, Everett M. Jonas, Orville O. Jones, Odus Johnson, Arthur E. Jones, David M. Jordan, George D. Kattencal, Oscar J. Knox, James A. KuHL, Henry W. Lattro, Frank Lawrence, Wm. H. Lederle, Walter H. Lee, Clarence Leland, c;. Lenihan, U. W. Leonard, Daniel E. Little, Fred D. Littlejohn, ' ilfred Lloyd, George J. Lopez, Felix 157 LoucHRAN, John W. LucERO, Chas. D. Lynch, Joseph Mastain, John K. Mackev, Charles A. Manker, L. Oren McCauley, John A. McCoy, Frank McGiNNis, Baty McGrew, Robert S. McWorter, Shelby Maschal, Raymond B Masters, Leon J. Miller, Edwin E. Miller, Harold Miller, Samuel Morgan, Elder R. Mungersdorf, C. T. Myers, William F. Montgomery, Bascom McClintock, Wm. H. McCONKEY, C. J. Needham, Gerald B. O ' CoNNELL, Thomas O ' Connor, Thomas Osbrink, C. W. O ' M ALLEY, John G. O ' Dell, Marshall OuDiNG, John H. Palmer, Harry H. Partridge, W. b Passerion, Jack Paul, B. W. Peterson, Fred E. Post, Albert W. Prete, Dominick Puryear, Ernest QuiNN, Harry G. QuiNN, James Ranker, Frank Reii.i.y, Charles G. Romano, Joe Ross, Hackett M. RozAK, Edmund Rue, Theodore O. Russell, Lewis L. Salmon, John K. ScHopp, Ralph Schmidt, John C. ScHui.Tz, Arthur J. Scott, Charles Sherman, John C. Short, Dick L. Sinnott, James A. Smith, David A. Smith, William J. Spurlock, Harry J, Spychalla, Leo J. Stevens, Charles Stewart, John A. Strapko, Frank Studebaker, Earl V. Stryker, Wm. M. Sumetz, Carl SwANSON, George Taylor, Harvey H. Taylor, Will E. Thies, Fritz A. Thomas, Fred H. Thompson, Harry M. Tidro, Fernando S. Tillinghast, C. D. Tobias, Harry M. torrence, r. h. Tracey, Charles O. Trauernich, Eno H. Truax, George C. Turner, Edward M. VoGLER, William A. Walker, A. C. ' alker, Benj. O. Warner, Alfred Webster, Neil O. Welch, Samuel Wheeler, Homer O. White, John R. White, Ralph W. Whiting, William E. Whitney, Claude L. Wilhei.m, Ira P. WiLKENS, John A. Williams, Frank C. Wilt, Willard H. WojKowsKi, Louis Zehring, John A. " Rags 158 Frederick W. Cozens Our Athletic Director 160 Athkttra at tlif Hniurratlvr Seldom in this life does it fall to the lot of man to become a pioneer in any field of endeavor. Such is the place which has been occupied by the men who have represented the University of California, Southern Branch, in the various forms of athletic competition during the past year. With the opening of the school year, the new University faced many prob- lems, not the least of them being its position in the athletic world. To the men who, against great odds, gave of their time and their energy in the daily grind of training the University owes a debt which will be increasingly realized as the years go by. To the pioneers themselves there will be left the satisfaction of having been the forerunners of great achievements that are to come. In after years these pioneers may say with pride that they were the foundation upon which the spirit and traditions of a great University were founded. Whatever great victories and fame the future may hold, those who have aided in overcoming the diffi- culties of the past year may always say with pride that the ' were the first. Perhaps never again in the history of the institution will it be necessary for football men to report for practice in track suits, or track men to run on a track as hard as the pavement of Vermont avenue, and as rough as an ancient cobble- stone road. So much the more honor to the men who, struggling against such odds, have succeeded in placing S.B.U.C. among the leading athletic units of the South. Great is the debt which the University owes to its faithful coach, Fred W. Cozens. Coming, as he did, from the University of California at Berkeley, JMr. Cozens has done much to establish here the same spirit which prevails at the mother institution. Doing the work of three men throughout the season, the coach has given freely of his time for work which was in no way required of him, and it is largely to his efforts that we owe the success of the past season. 11 161 JFontball " Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these. " On the seventeenth day of September, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred nineteen there assembled on our back lot, commonly known as Moore field, the most outlandishly begarmented conglomeration of humanity ever con- ceived by human mind. All descriptions of clothing flashed hither and yon in glad array. Technically the event was known as the first football practice. To the casual ob- server the occasion resembled a combination be- tween a gathering of the Soviet assembly, and a rendezvous of Coxey ' s army. Said casual ob- server would never have guessed that from this nucleus was to be born that fighting machine which gave the first impressions of the great spirit of California, which has, in a brief year imbedded itself in every nook and corner of the campus. " All sorts and conditions " of uniform were present. Soldiers there were, in olive drab, sailors in blue, and marines in the garb of the Devil Dog. These vied with each other in wrecking campaign-soiled uniforms. Others blos- somed forth in civilian equipment of an ancient and forgotten day. Overalls flitted across the field of vision, and occasionally one of the noblest Romans drifted by, his shimmering limbs bared to the wind in the mere clothing of a track athlete. From such clay was moulded a fighting football team. Early in the season the ragged phalanx jour- neyed out to Manual Arts and came home with the severest licking of the year. In the eyes of the vanquished, however, the defeat amounted to nothing. The important feature of the event was that this marked the beginning of the Club in athletic competition. Fighting valiantly throughout a long and arduous season the Cubs made such a reputation for themselves that early in the new year S.B.U.C. was ad- mitted to the Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference by a unanimous vote. This, coming as it did in the first year of the existence of the institution on a university basis, was a glowing tribute to the work of the entire football squad, the coach and manager. 162 Smith ■ H B 1 11 Collins Haralson Jacobsen Credit for the season ' s work is especially due to Captain Wayne Banning, who besides piloting the team, played a brilliant game in the back held, and to Mel Lippman who, laboring the greater part of the season under the handicap of injuries, gave powerful service, both on the held and in assisting as coach of the line men. Burnett Haralson, captain-elect for the coming season, who will lead the Cubs in their first appearance in intercollegiate football, won his position by playing a great game in the backHeld throughout the season, despite the fact that he entered most of the games heavily draped with bandages. To Coach Fred. W. Cozens, and Manager M. M. Brockway the student body is indebted for great services. They worked hard and long to assist in putting out a real fighting team. Finn Olson Vturralde 163 Meigs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs -O — f Sti ' BAI PlIENS .L SCORES BiNNEY Manual Arts 72 6 Hollywood .. 19 12 Bakersfield .. 27 7 Oxv Frosh . 7 L.AJ.C. . . . 2 7 L.AJ.C. ... 20 U.S.S. Idaho. 20 13 Oxy Frosh . 30 ® m MY -- ' ' " fl g . HPkt ' — Mn H A l ft lA V B V B ' , B A HBI k ' AJt H B BiBK JL HL ' j Bi . -3i " ■ " mmcj9tK K ... Hl. H ' . ' j K.- ' Ji l w The Cub basketball machine, playing against a handicap of injuries and illness, fought its way to the first division, and finished in second place in a league of six teams. The material which turned out for basketball at the beginning of the year was, with the exception of a few veterans, raw and inex- perienced. Consistent practice under the eye of Coach Cozens rounded out the corners of the team, and by the opening of the season the Cub basketball team presented a squad worthy to uphold the honor of S.B.U.C. Basketball was our first entry in intercollegiate athletics; therefore our " casaba throwers " were watched with particular interest by the various institutions in the south. From the first game of the season with Redlands, to the last game of the season, with Redlands, the race was close. Every game was hard fought, the result hanging in the balance until the last minute of play. An inestimable help in winning ictories this year was the indomitable fighting spirit of our players, together with the loyal support of the student body. For the first game our quintet tra eled to Redlands and was beaten in an exciting struggle by a score of 34-21. The Occi- dental game started with Captain " Si " Gibbs caging long shots from all angles of the floor. This game brought out our well- balanced teamwork and smooth-working offense. The Cub aggregation turned back Pomona with a score of 44-26. The next victims were Whittier and the California Institute of Technology. During the second round Oxy bit the dust to the tune of 43-.50. The Cub five won in a contest with the Pomona " Sagehens " by the close score of 33-30. This game was fea- tured by the sure penalty shooting of Woodard, and the wonderful brace of long shots made by Eddie Rossell. At Whittier, after a hard struggle, the Cubs overcame the Poets, 33-21. Woodard ' s stellar dribbling and shooting, combined with the stonewall defense of McBurney did the job. The second and last defeat of the season was slipped to our quintet by the California Institute of Technology, 30-21. The " Tech " men were playing wonderful ball that after- noon, and our team without the aid of Tipton, seemed unable to get started. This game ruined S.B.U.C. ' s chance of winning the title, but the big ambi- tion of the Cub i] e was to wipe away the first defeat administered by Redlands University. 165 WOODARD t«-t Tj 4 1 y ' -• B I nil! BjT W 1 6 1 .,.. .. El. H 1 Thursday evening, February 19, our team met and, with the aid of four hundred loyal rooters, de- feated Redlands by the score of 23-17. A cleaner, harder fought game was not played throughout the year. No individual starred ; the whole team worked together as a unit and displayed a wonder- ful brand of clever basketball. McBurney and Rossell were bul- warks on defense, while Gibbs, Voodard and Tipton scored the necessary points to win. This was the first defeat suffered by Red- lands in two years of intercol- legiate basketball. Credit is due the entire squad, and especially the second string men who worked hard throughout the season to make the first team ' s success possible. Coach Cozens deserves no end of credit for the pep, confidence and fight he put into the team. At the conclusion of the season, Raymond McBur- ney, standing guard, was elected to captain the Cub basketball team for 1921. " Si " Gibbs fully de- serves the large amount of praise given him for the splendid leader- ship which he displayed as captain of the Cub ' s 1920 basketball team. Next year ' s basketball outlook is exceedingly bright, as the whole squad is expected to return. Tipton Rossell McBurney 166 THE SCORES Cubs .... 46 Manual 38 Cubs .... 45 Hollywood 21 Cubs .... 2b Polvtechnic 22 Cubs .... 21 Polvtechnic 12 Cubs .... 21 Redlands 34 Cubs .... 41 Occidental 29 Cubs .... 44 Pomona 29 Cubs .... 35 Whittier 23 Cubs .... 36 Throop 25 Cubs .... 43 Occidental 30 Cubs .... 33 Pomona 30 Cubs .... 33 30 Whittier 21 Cubs .... Throop 41 Cubs .... Cubs 23 Redlands 17 Total, Opponent Total, 475 ; 372 167 ®rark During the track season a great difficulty was encountered in that hardly any experienced men were available, yet a team well worth any school ' s pride was developed. Through this team S.B.U.C. was supported in several con- ference meets, which will be, in later years, looked back on as our start in this branch of intercollegiate athletics. Throughout the season more individual school spirit and grit, without the necessary school support, was shown in track than in any of the other major sports. This spirit was brought out more and more as time went on for, as fate decreed, of the four meets entered, three were lost. In spite of the loss, the team fought bravely in each succeeding meet and never once was noticed any sign of discontent or unwillingness to try. Another factor, it seemed, was that all the experienced men were in the same events. The men held up the cause in their events and in most cases proved to be winners. Some of these events were the 100-yard and the 220-yard and 440-yard dashes, the high and low hurdles, the high and broad jumps, and above all, our relay team, which ,- jM._ , v- won all the races in which it was ViMOKIKKB KtS V entered. In all the meets, most of the points scored by S.B.U.C. were in the above events. Special mention is due the work of Captain Stoddard, who jour- neyed alone to Claremont, March 27th, to represent S.B.U.C. in the Annual Conference Track Meet. Dale grabbed third place in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, giving the winners a close race in each event. The mile relay team, which won every event in which it was entered, was composed of the following men: Stoddard, Bullock, Meigs, Miller, Jacob- son, Haralson and Clarke. Of the four meets of the season, S.B.U.C. won one. The scores: The first meet, with Occidental, we lost, 97-34. The second, with Hollywood High, we lost, 733 2-39j . The third, with Citrus Union High School, we won, 67-46. Our last, with California Institute of Technology, we also lost, 79-52. The men scoring points during the season were: Sherrick 6 Bullock 5 Wrisley 5 Wiley 5 Williamson 3 Haralson 59i Stoddard 30 Miller 23 4 Meigs 18 Clark Rambo 8 Stephens 8 Hansen 6 Weil . Collins ' iLEv Bullock Meigs Stevens Miller Stoddard Kambo Haralson Sherrick The conditions of securing a letter were: One first place, run on a winning relay team, or make nine points during the season. Men awarded monograms were: Wiley, Sherrick, Rambo, Stephens, Miller, Meigs, Bullock, Stoddard, Haralson, and Clarke. Those given honorable mention by the Student Council were: Collins, Hansen, Hirsch, Hodges, Simon, Williamson, Weil, Wright, and Wrisley. Saapball rm k C U B S , . r With almost insurmountable ob- stacles to overcome in the shape of lack of experience, material and sup- port, the baseball team has been as successful as might be expected. Few of the men had previously had any real baseball experience, while there have never been enough regulars out for two squads, the usual number being about fourteen. The first game of the season was with Banning ' s old friends, Loyola, from which fracas the Cubs emerged victorious, 9-8. Bartlett and Banning pitched for the Cubs, tand Bobby Edwards caught. Slim Fisher han- dled the willow neatly, making three hits out of four trips to the plate, while Burnett Haralson cracked out a pair of two-baggers. At the first conference game, the Cubs were defeated by their old-time casaba enemies, Redlands, losing 13-6. Wayne Banning in the pitcher ' s box did his usual good work, making a large number of strikeouts. The Cubs played one of their best games with Pomona, but the infield weakened in the pinches, Bartlett pitching a good game for nine inn- ings. In the sixth inning the Sage- hens made six runs and all three outs were made by Rolland Cutshall, Cub center fielder. The Cubs sprang a big surprise when they defeated Occidental, the con- ference champs, 6-4. The Oxy pitcher took a swipe at the umpire, but the affair passed off quietly. It was a bad day for Dudley, as he split a finger in the fourth and had to leave. Slim Fisher, at third, pulled the only double play of the day, and Justice made two hits. Batteries: Oxy, Alcock and Powers, Donnan; S.B.U.C., Bartlett, Banning and Dudley, Edwards. The Poets walloped the Cubs 6-5 in a close, fast game. This was the big robbery of the season, the Cub nine playing all around Whittier. Batteries: Whittier, Woodard and Bronson; S.B.U.C., Banning and Edwards. 170 In the second game with Redlands, the Bulldogs again slammed the Cubs with a score of 9-3. The outfield support improved considerably, and Slim Fisher wielded a wicked willow, making three hits. Tipton played his first game as catcher and did very well. The Cubs rallied in the ninth and made their three runs then. The Cubs sprang the surprise of the season when they defeated the crack U.S.C. team at Exposition Park by the close score of 7-6. U.S.C. had cleaned up nearly everything in the South, and the Cubs ' comeback is good evidence of their increasing ability. The bearlets made six of their runs in the lucky seventh. Batteries: U.S.C, Heinreich and Schmitz; S.B.U.C., Bartlett and Banning. Bartlett, Schuck, Rambo and Capt. Banning formed the pitching staff. Dudley, Edwards, Tipton and Banning caught behind the bat. The rest of the infield was composed of De Garmo, Fisher, Strout, Justice and Quinn; Cutshall, Vultee and Rambo covered the outfield pastures. SCORES 9 Lovola 8 6 Redlands 13 1 Tech 13 1 Pomona 8 6 Occidental 4 5 Whittier 6 5 U.S.C 14 3 Redlands 9 1 Tech 11 Pomona 11 7 U.S.C 6 Occidental 8 Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs j m J 171 ®p«nta The tennis team of the S.B.U.C. has competed during the past year against varsity combinations of Southern California colleges. The men who gained positions on the team were selected by a tournament held in the early part of the year and, later, by several challenge tournaments. Bob Edwards captained the team and proved his ability by good, consistent playing throughout the season. Russel Schuck, the second man, distinguished himself by his smashing service and hard drives which proved very effective in winning matches. Horace Grid- ley, acting as the third member of the team, put up a game hard to beat, and is credited with most of the third-place matches. Harold Heyl, the fourth man, plays a style of tennis all his own ; his excellently placed shots are good for man ' points. The first outside tournament engaged in was with the Los Angeles College of Osteo- pathy, which had a strong, well-balanced team. However, the Cub team, though freshly organized, took down the Osteopaths to the tune of 10 to 7, Lee Milbank showing a great deal of class as third man. One of the best tournaments of the season was with Whittier, whose tennis aggregation gained the long part of the 12 to 5 score. The College of Osteopathy succeeded in defeating the Cubs in a return match by a score just the reverse of their former defeat, 10 to 7. Hopkins, who substituted for the first man of the oppos- ing team because of illness, deserves much credit in bringing the Osteopaths to their vic- tory. The Cub team considers itself very brave in taking on the varsity team of U. S. C, whose first doubles defeated the Berkeley wizards at Ojai. Indeed, the strain was too great ; score 6 to 0. During the last of the season the Occidental squad administered a thorough defeat to the Cubs, although the two teams were very evenly matched, and the out- come might easily have been reversed. The work accomplished by the Cub players was very good considering the fact that we had a freshman team comneting with the varsity teams of four-year colleges. 172 TOURNAMENTS Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs Cubs 10 L. A. College of Osteopathy. ... 7 5. Whittier College 12 7 L. A. College of Osteopathy. ... 10 U.S.C 6 1 Occidental College 5 HgYI, Cridley SCHUCK Edwards 173 Snxtng The Southern Branch of the University of California is the first of the colleges in the south to in- stitute boxing as a minor sport. Furthermore, this form of athletics has received an unusually enthusi- astic support from the men stu- dents. Those desiring to learn more of this sport are very fortu- nate in having as instructor Ben Einzig, former 115-pound boxing champion of Southern California. A boxing tournament was an- nounced during the last trimester, and a large number of contestants turned out. Under the able in- struction of Einzig the men were rapidly rounded into shape; elimi- nation contests were held in the gj-mnasium during the noon hour from March 2nd to March 10th. On the evening of April 2 1st, eight final bouts were fought. A large ring had been erected by the Me- chanical Arts department in the center of the gymnasium, which was well filled by about two hun- dred and fift)- fans. The bouts were refereed by DeWitt Van Court of the L.A.A.C., who is considered as one of the world ' s greatest boxing instructors. The Gillette brothers judged the matches, while Coach Cozens acted as timekeeper. The results were as follows: Elder defeated Brooks, 108 pounds; Churchill defeated Trapani, 125 pounds; Marston defeated McManus, 135 pounds; Scheu defeated Cutshall, 145 pounds; Haralson defeated Bartlett, 158 pounds; McBurney defeated Mariscal, 175 pounds. After the conclusion of the above contests there were exhibition bouts by Truax and Bruno, both Federal Board men, and by Instructor Einzig and Lynch, the latter coming from the L.A.A.C. " « » 174 VltttttB trnh NutttpralH FOOTBALL AROLD Olson Martin Yturralde TRACK Douglas Wiley FOOTBALL Haralson Banning Smith Jacobson Collins Stevens Finn Li PPM AN BiNNEY BASKETBALL Meigs GiBBS ROSSELL WOODARD McBuRNEY TRACK Tipton Haralson Bullock Meigs Clarke Stevens Miller Stoddard Sherrick Rambo Wmnpn ' s Athlrttr AaHnrtaitnn The successful establishment of the Women ' s Athletic Association was a great work accomplished by the women of the Southern Branch during the past year. The purpose of the organization is to raise the standard of physical effi- ciency and sportsmanship among the women, and to promote a congenial and loyal spirit. Mrs. Wallace and Miss Palmer organized the association and have been most helpful with their co-operation and suggestions. The W.A.A. has enthusiastically promoted many different sports during the athletic season, and has attained its purpose remarkably well in interesting a large number of the women of the University in the various forms of athletics. Largely on account of the efforts of the W.A.A. officers, the Southern Branch has been admitted to the Women ' s Intercollegiate Association of Southern California. laskrtball Basketball was the first sport to be developed by the Women ' s Athletic Association. There were ten teams formed, each representing a special depart- ment. In the inter-departmental games the Physical Education team took first place. The other teams rank as follows: Senior A, General Professional 2nd Junior, General Professional 3rd Fine Arts 4th Home Economics 5th Junior College 6th Automatically the Physical Education team became the representative of S.B.U.C. It played U.S.C. and was defeated by 22-13. In the game against Polytechnic High it won by a 19-8 score. The team was managed by Anna Smith and captained by Alinerva Stow. The team: H. Petrosky. B. Curtin, M. Lockwood, F. Bentley, H. Trueblood, G. Adams, J. Benedict. 176 Sasrball ani» olrark With the opening of the third trimester, basketball gave place to baseball and track. Although there were not so many girls out for these sports as for basketball, the girls displayed a great deal of enthusiasm and athletic skill. Most of the departments of the Uni ersity formed baseball teams; keen competition existed between the departments. The individual work on the track field was exceedingly good, considering that this was the first year that such events have occurred. The women who participated observed strict training rules, and worked faithfully. Field Day, June 11, which was under the auspices of the Women ' s Athletic Association, was the event of the ear in women ' s athletics. The contests of the afternoon in- cluded a baseball game between W hittier College and S.B.U.C., and a tennis tournament between U.S.C. and the Cubs. Whittier, U.S.C., Occidental, S.B.U.C. and Redlands were represented in the track meet. Homrn ' s SntntH Through the coaching of Miss Florence Sutton, women ' s tennis has been greatly developed in the University. It was the first sport in which the S.B.U.C. women were represented in an intercollegiate contest, the Ojai tournament. Under the auspices of the Women ' s Athletic Association, three representatives were sent from the Universit ' . They were: Rose Kaufman, Lillian Pumphrey, and Grace Doody. Lillian Pumphrey and Grace Doody were entered in the women ' s intercollegiate doubles. In the semi-finals they defeated FuUerton Junior College (6-4) (6-3), but in the finals they lost to U.S.C. by a score of (6-2) (6-4). In the singles Rose Kaufman was eliminated by Pomona (6-4) (6-0), and Lillian Pumphrey ' s score was (6-4) (2-6) (6-4) in favor of Fullerton. In order to determine the standing of the girls in tennis, a tournament open to all the women of the University as held. Fifty girls signed up and by the time the finals were reached, it was evident that the tournament had not only determined the best players, but had awakened a keen interest in the racquet sport. Rose Kaufman won the title of champion, and Lillian Pumphrey fol- lowed second with a very close score; Margaret Jones and Grace Doody tied for third place. Each girl has a distinctive style " all her own. " Rose Kaufman makes most of her points by cross court fore-hand drives. Lillian Pumphrey ' s strong point is back-court play, and she wears her opponent out by steadily re- turning each ball. Most important is her serve which " knocks ' em cold " ; it bounces low, resembling the tricky chop-stroke. Drives, backhand and fore- hand, characterize Grace Doody ' s playing. Margaret Jones depends a great deal on skillful placing; her serve is steady, but her net pla ' proves decisive in a pinch. Esther Waite and Rose Kaufman took first place in the all-day doubles round robin, held in March. Lillian Pumphrey and Rosialec Kerley were close seconds. Altogether, the women ' s tennis of the Universitv brought out more good sportsmanship and athletic abilit ' than an other girls ' sport. 177 12 Waite PUMPHREY K CFMAN Jones DOODY 178 f ■:• ' : « Prof.: " How many times do I have to tell you not to do that! " The Dumb One: " I ' ll bite, how many? " See Us for Music — The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. She (poeticallv) : " See, John, the moon shines still. " He (excitedly ' ): " Where? " Remember Us — The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. " Is the tire flat? " " Well, it is a little flat at the bottom, but the rest of it is all right. " Buy Q. R. S. Player Piano Rolls from The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. She: " And when we ' ve married we ' ll live near mother, won ' t we? " He: " Yes, we ' ll build a little house down by the river. " She (absent-mindedly) : Yes, so mother can slip in any time. " " Give a Thought to Music " — The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. Father (from the stairway) : " What are you two doing down there? " " We are about to play ' Sweet Kisses ' on the Victrola. " " If you don ' t mind, daughter, play it on the sofa. I ' m afraid that the two of you will be somewhat heavy on the phonograph. " Hear the New Musical Selections at The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. All are not cold that shi er. (Shimmy?) — Froth. 180 LEST YE FORGET! An edkt put forth thit 20th October, 1919, for the good and fitful purpose of eofigfatening those despoilen of peace and hannoDy known a« Freshmen. May they read of these laws of the institution, see the true light, and be brought to the holy fold of the Bhie and Gold, for erer and ever, Am " - ' VIGILANTES Read, Freshmen,That Ye May Learn and HEED! COMMANDMENTS I. TXow AkJi tfcp lAy plac behind thy wciv »itx tii iilim ii u «11 Dm (b) R im anbci thai th(H ' he rolo ' o ' thy cImb br OrTa H (nay be c v««l ic 6lKt »pd BKk bv O y dvcnor K »olmal« 2 Uw not the sncd of Ralc t I: IBC VI buiUmc . ircha or l w Uiuver«t yird (b) Fa cofnbuvtnn of the (aid pianL ottc u oths Rwdw (KaJI be auhfecl to conFiacatnn ), Tltou rfiah no) (jueen •richm the bounda of tht a lu ig mm Ooftatf — ml i blxa and cHhcr mrctinti ( V oUti«» of aucS lav ri all bnnf much nef A. Wau not auch cnvui aa Tiay pronunCTiily incliKle r hety colon of 6liw wid Gold V h rfkall be UDlacihil for chcc to rmoc cuhivarc o- othcrw hatEi tonaor foliafe of anr bWw ier i vc ol iory organ and t ifi bt 6. YeB meorchwia ahaU mH be bdd snthm the a ma ot thy (Cfioal En«lirf trvirialun- No snok ' otfia TV pMioaA oontcob AalJ be uaoJ Afl SM ipon chx loncm by KcrtmcTL Take heed M oo yc m rc»cf to MiU ' T To Bl i etk. loslef about o o th erw w e defile, bevnirk. at mambr pugh Hall a hvUUn S. CWwn than Junior and Semon pitu wimt eonla and •omfarcToa rfiould bo( pa thcu gyiD (eei. aa Iree hath dta3 be adnuniatend m yon abwgh pen huracka 9 Xu no mean thui lo haul wood to ralliea The honor la thine 10. NwthtT thee Of ihy daaa-tnatea ihall - yw, lowCT or etevate en the maat the I I The BOb tove no! foul oi (k£ _ thr houa of hmmg Hark JT a d atand fmn undtf ' 1 2. Ruihuiibei that (o be a n xm ber of obde U C u I }. Be no) a ivantari boa Met D« thy aervKe in eJence and tout rot «« tor the rlor? of i I4l Yc side men ha no taa fa loa cn. rwrthcr ha « the; geatle anihaa foa ' gnnda " 1 5. EaIci not activitHB unfaaddm. TkI im1 be thy m-nat C e h. Ahray r«iiienbe ihM (by aaOtMne. « the be« tn (U world II h Aall be dM dury of A, c R t D with |ilai alirj rtting upon the Koori and walka of AIN ' T IT THE TRUTH? Mel: " As far as I can see, there is no harm in girls wearing short sox. " Si: " No, not as far as you can see. " We are easy to find — The Bartlett Music Co., 410 U ' est Seventh. One rookie to another at one of the new canton ments: " AVhere do you bathe? " " In the spring. " " I didn ' t ask you when, I asked you where? " Hear the New Records at The Bartlett Music Co., 410 ' est Seventh. VIGILANTES If all the trees had limbs like thine, I think the woods would look divine. When autumn leaves begin to fall, I wouldn ' t dare to look at all. Between Hill and Olive Streets on Seventh— The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. Stage Manager: " All ready, run up the curtain. " Stage Hand: " Say, what do you think I am, a squirrel? " Largest Columbia Grafonola Dealers— The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. Heavens! Maude, the Murads! Schuck: " There ' s an ugly rumor been circulating around the place. " Stephens " Yes, and she lives right next door to me. " Latest Music in All Departments — The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. 181 Wit cC Official p iotogrnpher for Southern Branch University of California TWO STUDIOS IN LOS ANGELES 536 So. Broadway 811 So. Hill 64096 62448 COLORS IN OIL ENLARGING The finest in photography FRAMING (it either Studio 182 THE CO-OP FOR STUDENT SUPPLIES OUR BUSINESS Text Books Stationery Fountain Pens Leather Note Books Chemistry Aprons Dissecting Instruments Drawing Instruments Paints, Inks Small Job Printing OUR SPECIALTIES University Jewelry Pennants, Pillows Banners Photographs Films, Postals Gym Suits Tennis Supplies Athletic Goods STUDENT ' S CO-OPERATIVE STORE A. W. KNOX, Jr., Manager ]84 That Someday When You Will Own A Home of Your Own There will come a " someday " in the prime of your life when you will look back longingly and joyously recall the " good old times " you had in dear old U. C. Maybe at the very reminiscent moment you will be snugly loung- ing in one of Barker Bros. ' luxuriously comfortable easy chairs. Large numbers of U. C. " grads " of years back are today enjoying the comforts of their own homes — furnished by Barker Bros. Now while you are in the springtime of your life is an ideal time to get a more intimate knowledge of better home furnishings. A visit to the Model Homes exhibits on our second and fourth floors will prove wonderfully enlightening. 724 to 738 SOUTH BROADWAY, LOS ANGELES COMPLETE FURNISHERS OF SUCCESSFUL HOMES 186 One: " I thought you were engaged to a girl with a wooden leg. " Other: " I was but I broke it off. " Russ Schuck at the hairless age of one. We wish Gracia could have seen him then. As she stifled a yawn, she asked sweetly: " Is your watch going, George ? " " ep, ' answered George. " How soon? " Jim Roberts: " I want a license. " Clerk: " Hunting? " Jim: " No; I ' m finished hunting. " Diner: " I want a boiled egg. Boil it two seconds. " Waiter: " Yessah, be ready in half a second, sah. " Real Phonograph Record Service — The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. Who ' d a thunk this is John Binney? Look long and hard, ladies! Prof: " I want to see you get a One on this e.xam, young man. " Steve: " So do 1. Let ' s pull together. " She: " That girl ' s heir — " He: Yes, isn ' t it awful — " She: " To three millions. " He: " Nice. " Pianos, Phonographs, Phonograph Records, Roll Music — The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. Jack Clarke, who at childhood e.vercises pensive hopes of being the S.B.U.C. president. " Why did you strike the telegraph operator? " asked the magistrate of the man who was summoned for assault. " Well, sir, I gives him a telegram to send to my gal, an ' he starts readin ' it. So, of course, I ups and gives him one. " Cp-to-date Musical Service at The Bartlett Music Co., 410 West Seventh. 187 JEPT. H FIRST peLlCAN OCT Tv k 2.0 Oct. Oct. Oct. i ii.«NTes POST " THEIR COMf fHNOMENTS. Nov. Nov. 15 — The Southern Branch of the University of California flings wide its doors. Hail! New University. 16 — Did you fail in Subject A, too? 18— Call it the Co-op. " 19 — S.B.U.C. is a week old — and some Cub already. 22 — " I saw Wilson Saturday — did you? " 2-1 — Hon. Thos. Gibbon addresses us on " Mexico. " Dr. Fernald finds a family of kittens in the tonneau of her car. 25 — The Men ' s Public Speaking Class start " League " discussions. 29 — First " Cub Californian " makes appearance. 30 — Football practice starts. 2 — J. Stitt Wilson speaks in Assembly. 4 — Phi Kappa Kappa honors pledges with banquet. 13 — Dr. Carpenter tells us about the weather. 15— The " Old Bird, " Pelly, first lights in S.B.U.C. Red Banning makes the first touchdown in the new University ' s history. 16 — Harold practices the role of Bassanio — flutters. 1 7 — W e trail up Vermont to see " Al " and " Liz " of Belgium. Several boys go to the " girls ' jinx. " 20 — Vigilante bulletin appears. 21 — e royal green flies from a greased pole. Bar- bers ' clippers are used. 22 — Lillian Brand chaperons the Press Club in the tower. 23 — Sigma Alpha Kappa ' s dance thrown. 2-1 — Oxy game — Our first victory — Wheel 27 — Someone discovers that " Cubs " is S.B.U.C. spelled backward! 30— L.A.J.C. suffers defeat— 7-0— " Our " favor. 31 — Halloween prom — nuf sed. 7 — Girls — see those Idaho gobs! 8 — U.C.-U.S.C. game — Bears win, 14-13. 10 — Football heroes like punch — even Senior A ' s punch. 11 — Armistice Day — Holiday. 12 — Drama classes see " Merchant of Venice. " If j tu n l LET US SUGGEST that every Student equip themselves at their Bookstore with a COMPOSITION BOOKS NOTE BOOKS THEME TABLETS FYNE POYNT PENCIL The Pencil with a years supply of leads in the magazine Cunningham, CuRTiss A ND Welch C o. SWAN FniINT PFNS 723-725 SOUTH T 250-252 SOUTH iWANhUUNl I ' tNb |[_L g-pp -p SPRING STREET. A Pen Point for every hand Division H , S. Crocker Co.. Inc. Self-filling and non-leakable san francisco- Oakland- sacramen-to ATJ. DAIRY PROCUCTS k IF IT ' S L.-A. Wt w IT ' S O.K. LOS ANGELES CREAMERY CO. ALL DAIRY PRODUCTS 189 FIRST FOOTBBLl. V ' CrORV CU05-7 OXY Ff?0SH-2 OCT. 2 » fiTERCLpss TlE-t Po NOV. g. ■y Bit) LICKS f 5C - ycfl Bo„ • nov ZT. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. 8- 11- 15- 16- 17- 19- 27- 3- 5- 6- fJOmrNAT ONS HE ' LO FOR_TM£: ELECTION Step up, fellows! Dr. Fishbaugh gives ya a shot! An editorial on " vaccination " starts a riot. S. B. Constitution is ratified! At last! Press Club and Music Department rejoice — we can have a Vaudeville. Hello, are 30U running for an office? Nominations in the assembly. Knees are seen to shake. Button! Button — Who ' s — ? Y.W.C.A. give a party to the school ! — Election day. Congratulations, John ! C.T.C. dance in the gym. — We acquire a kitty. Here, kitty! — Announcing the new president of the Univer- sity — Da id Prescott Barrows. — Re-election day. Lillian, " Yes, vote for me! " — Jimmie Roberts invites his Phi Kappa Kappa brothers to his shimmy palace — Long Beach. — Installation of S. B. officers. Senior Prom. -Iota Kappa Pi ' s want us to know they exist, don ' cha know. -Vaudeville. " Heaven will protect the work- ing girl! " Gee, ain ' t that fierce? " -No classes. The University mourns the loss of Dean Jesse Fonda Millspaugh. -Heard in the Co-op — " Six blue books, please! " -The day of reckoning. Hollow eyes. Christ- mas concert in the evening. -Fall trimester closes. -Des Moines delegates leave. -S.B.U.C. delegation banquet — Grant Club — Des Moines, Iowa. -New term opens. " Al " creates a sensation with his " part. " -We learn that Katherine Davis is married. Ah, well—! 190 3ecT US.Qi 1 m Fo-ro B MTTV ' l Jrtr ' S- ABDUCT EO- — — L. TPECfJ Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. 13- 15- 16- 19- 26- 27- 78- Jan. 7 — Des Moines delegates snowball at Grand Can- yon. Ask Darsie. Wearin ' o ' the green ! Phi Kappa Kappa dance at Long Beach. Frosh hop. U. C. wins over Oxy — basketball. Y. W. entertain Y. M. at Brack Shops. General Pershing! Ah, General! Cubs win from Throop — 33-23. S. ' 23 adopts V igilantes ' restrictions. Dale Stoddard, " Nevertheless, I ' ll wear cor- duroys! " (Did he?) •Dr. Treudly talks, digresses and postludes. Oxy game won by U. C. — 43-30. Professor Hobson on " The Plight of Europe. " Dr. Barrows attends a Southern Branch as- sembly. Ye olde " stocks " are used for discipline. Lincoln ' s birthday — half holiday. Sigma Alpha Kappa dance. Fall of the mighty Redlands team. We decide to publish " El Osito. " We dance at Esther ' s. Father of Our Country! Half holiday. Phi Kappa Kappa dance at L.A.A.C. The social event of the year. -When we didn ' t put a " C " on Holl -wood. -B. Gorchakoft entertains in the Cafeteria with a scene of domestic felicity. -Federal man gets Service Cross. Debate with Pomona — (Our first debate). -Tracksters wallop Citrus — 68-45. -Prof. Millikan on " Science in the War. " " Miss Melodicus " makes her bow. First " Little Cub. " Fatal days with our " blue " books. We part for spring vacation. : Lir. 13- Mar. 15- Mar. 18- Mar. 19- L r. 25- Mar. 26- 192 1 lit ' Cjdoil Fairy Who Enchants DREAM FROCKS Straight from Dreamland — to Bullock ' s — for Gradua- tion and who says : — " To be correct, a Graduation Frock this year should be either of Georgette, Organdx , Chiffon Taffeta, Silk or Cotton Nets, Lawn or ' oile. It should he trimmed daintily with ribbons, laces or flowers. — " It ma. be either round or square necked — and have short sleeves, if one desires — and the skirts may be either ruffled, bouffant or with overskirt. " — Frocks that certainly seem to have been Fairy-dreamed have come to Bullock ' s, well informed upon the qualifi- cations of Graduation. Sizes 14, 16 and 18 Exclusively — Third Fluor. " OXE O ' CLOCK IBnifcdkte " ° ' ' OCLOCK SATURDAYS " i Mt; ' SATVRDAYS ' - A negro was tr ing to saddle a fractious mule, when a bystander asked: " Does that mule e er kick you, Sam? " " No. suh, but he sometimes kicks where I ' se jcs ' been. " Lyon and Healy, Washhurn Pianos anil Player Pianos. The Bartlett Mnsic Co., 410 ' esl Seventh. ALBERT ZIGMAN EXCLUSIVE TAILOR FOR YOUNG MEN +40 South Spring Street Phone 198S5 Jevne ' s Chocolates Eastman Kodak Agents HOPKINS ' DRUG STORE Melrose and Heliotrope FREE .WD Phones: PROMPT DELIVERY 59530; Wil. 6359 13 193 Compliments of Mr. Marco Newmark COLLEGE iVIEN Can SAVE from $10.00 to $25.00 on each snappy suit they buy, by dealing with JACK TANNER 536 SOUTH BROADWAY ENTIRE FOURTH FLOOR Thousands of Suits to select from Why Shop Downtown? Better Values Can Be Had in Dry Goods, Notions and Gents ' Furnishings at J. W. HILKE ' S 667 North Heliotrope Compliments of A Friend 194 SHOE REPAIRING 664 Heliotrope Drive ALL KINDS OF LACES AND POLISHES GOOD SERVICE BEST WORK HOLLYWOOD BOARD OF TRADE 1- rir i if ' jinititirjii address btcretary. The Hollywood Board of Trade, organized 17 years ago for the civic, better living conditions of the north- west section of our city. A membership in the organization means your patriotism. " Are you Mrs. Pillington-Ha cock? " " No. " ' " Well I am, and this is her pew. " THE MEAN SYNCOPATORS JAZZ MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS M. M. Brockway Phone 599216 196 THESE COLLEGE BOYS! Jnlin : " ou know I li) e you — will you marry me? " Mary: " But, my dear boy, I refused you only a week ago. " John: " Oh ! was that ()u? " Co: " Do you know Jack Dempsey? Op: " What ' s his name? " Co: " Who? " He: " What would you do if 1 should kiss vou on the forehead ? " She: " I ' d call ' ou down. " Mr. Brown had missed the interurban car, so he decided to go back home and take a day of rest. Planning to surprise his wife he tiptoed into the kitchen where she was washing dishes and kissed her on the cheek. " I ' ll have two bottles of milk and a pint of cream. " she replied without looking up. " Went to the masked ball last night. " " Usual characters represented; usual costumes, I suppose? " " ' es. the usual take off. " Johnny: " Pa, who was the Prodigal Son? " Pa: " Oh, he ran away, and when he came back, they dressed the fatted calf for him. " Johnny: " But, Pa, why did the - dress the fatted calf? " Pa: " Now, Johnn , ou ' ve been up at the Uni ersity again. " HANG THOSE WOMEN WHO SAY First: " Oh dear, this is the first time I have ever done this. Second: " Take i)ur arm away; we ' re right in the center of Los Angeles. " 197 ITlilr PUBLISHERS OF THE ' ' SOUTHERN CAMPUS " LITHOGRAPHERS PRINTERS BOOK BINDERS COPPER PLATE PRINTERS STEEL DIE EMBOSSERS LOOSE LEAF SUPPLIES BANK EQUIPMENT LEATHER GOODS FOLDERS BOOKLETS COLOR WORK PHOTO ENGRAVERS UNION QUALITY 2O30 E. SEVENTH ST. PICO 914 10549 198 The time of gift presentation is here. An appropriate gift is always acceptable. Before making the purchase, come in and see our new line of WATCHES CHAINS CUFF LINKS CIGARETTE CASES WRIST WATCHES VANITY CASES FANCY RINGS FANCY STATIONERY THE T. V. ALLEN CO. Manufiuturing Jewelers and Stationers 824 South Hill Street, Los Angeles a. m. iSnbtttBnn (En. S f Bpntlj aniJ (Sraui» There is very little difference in people — but that difference is lihal counts. Similar I ' , in hettei apparel, the extra tout h, the intangible something that sets it (tpai t from the ordinary, will be found at Robinson ' s. 199 An Invitation to Graduates May we retain your good will and friendship which we have fostered during these school days. We are always glad to welcome you at our JEWELRY factory. We shall appreciate orders for class pins, rings, medals, cups, in fact all kinds of jewelry from your college next year. J. A. MEYER CO. METROPOLITAN BLDG. Under the City Library 200 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA LIBRARY, LOS ANGELES COLLEGE LIBRARY This book is due on the last date stamped below. ft£C0»0LQS FEB 4 M 4 80 14 MAY 2 ? 80 MAY 2 2 80 1875 DA ' RECCL RE)CL KSST2ICT2D UoS Book Slip — Series 4280 College Library LD 798 S72 1920 V. 1


Suggestions in the University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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