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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 360

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1922 volume:

The Soiilliern Campus for 1922 Copynclil. I ' )22 By Stuart I . Ward aii.l CiiHTis L. Mif:K Photo Engravinpa Los An ' celes Engraving Company Printing Carl A. Bunoy Quill and Press SB •■■-J t3 Fore vord N THE preparation of the Southern Campus for 1922 our constant endeavor has been to make it a mirror that will faithfully reflect this history-making year, a year marked by many events vliyjO which will influence the Lniversity for untold dec- s % ades to come — -ivhen its junior college days ivill i- fe have been forgotten and when it will have long C ' Z) established itself as a full four-year institution. Like any other mirror, the Year Book cannot see things from all angles, and as it is limited in Q ' size. much must be excluded. However, it is hoped . . ' i 4 that in addition to images that record the physical C ' l ' 3 University and its spirit, every member of the Stu- dent Body ivill find his or her special interests fairly represented. From the opening of the first semester until the day the presses recorded the last page of copy, we of the staff have endeavored with pen and camera to preserve for our fellow students those passing reflections which in years to come will bring back happy memories of Alma Mater. May the reflections now emblazoned within the covers of the Southern Campus for 1922 be found accurate, may they be found fair, may they be found veritable treasuries of campus memories cSt S and campus folks: finally, may the volume live up tt-. " to its promise of being ' A Book low ' Always GL:.% Keep. ' ' — The Editor, RSJ = cm i — ' -5ij ' c5 00 5 03 Erao r- ■ - - i itrattnn Sn thr farultii p l3 nf nutlinnt Sranrh iuli0 are Hn unsplfiahly labnring to attain tlirir utatnn nf a ( nntn llnturrsitii tl|i0 bnnk is rpsprrtfuUti i rftiratrft Seven i i y STAFF a fi EDITOR Stuart R. Ward MANAGER Curtis L. Mick ASSOCIATE EDITOR Helen L. Howell ASSISTANT EDITORS Lorraine Elder Elizabeth B. Jacobs Marjorie B. Peacock STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER Clarence M. Henshaw ART EDITOR Tom C. Harrison ATHLETIC EDITOR Irving A. Hamilton MILITARY EDITOR John F. Cohee FEATURE WRITERS Jean Smith Iva M. Worsfold Edith Griffith DEPARTMENTAL ASSISTANTS Helen C. Becktel Mabel Carrow Mary I. Daggett Milton Jakowsky MANAGERIAL STAFF ASSISTANT MANAGERS Leighton Dudley D. J. Penninger SALES Ivan Bruce PUBLICITY Howard Hall Eight ' 2y V, T c uTnO - ' V?-. ' .-- Ui- CONTENTS UNIVERSITY - Campus Views ..... The Regents ..... Mother I niversily ..... Summer Session and University Extension In Memoriam ..... ON THE CAMPUS AND OFF ■ Interclass Events Trips and Conferences ... Spring Festival Dances ....... Smokers -.. Military ECHOES FROM MILLSPAUGH HALL - Debating and Oratory ... Plays and Dramas .... Assemblies ....... ASSOCIATED STUDENTS .... Publications Associated Women Students - HONOR SOCIETIES CLASSES The Th( Th Th( Th. Tli January Class 114 June Class Federal Class Junior Class - Sophomore Class Freshman Class - PROFESSIONAL AND RELIGIOUS Professional .... Religious ..... FRATERNITIES .... SORORITIES FEDERAL STUDENTS ATHLETICS Football Basketball Track . Baseball Tennis ..... Si) Mi sports Women ' s Athletics FEATURES 1921-22 Calendar V 4 ' ... ' :■, ,-•■ u 12 C ' -! 21 24 ■::, - .-- 26 7- ' : - ' - 28 29 30 38 , -.--f , - i 43 U,..., ' .,J 44 ■ ' •■- ■ 46 ;■-..,■ . 53 59 i ' :, " i ' ' 63 ' -N ' 9 68 C - ' ' ' 76 85 91 96 99 ... . .... .-J 113 114 117 127 , 114 129 130 131 132 160 ::,-, ;-;-i 167 ■ ■ ' ■ ' -. " 185 209 221 222 ., , ,] 230 r: 237 242 247 " ' ■ ' . 249 ■ ■ ■, 252 257 , ■. 259 fift JVine ©ail tn CHaUfnrnia Hail tn (CaUfornia! Alma iHatrr i»oar. tnn tltp avif xl rborua, g-oitnii it far auii nrar. ISalluing vamxh hrr battupr J5r will nrurr fail ; (talifurnia. Alma iHatrr. Hail! Ifeil! t%il! Hail to (Califuntia! (i urpn in uihom mr ' rp blrst. prrabing ligl l txnh gonimi ' sa ©urr all tltp wpbI. iFigbtiug ' tipath her stanliarii Wt Bljall surp prpuail : (California. Alma iHatrr. t%il! iiail! Sail! . _, :.■■ ' V3 Ten 0S5 1 Si 3 - .-J iU (•• ■ ■ NIVERSITY V - { f " i..-f --..j El Capitan Ci ' l.yritlil. ft.deti,li II . .Uunin £(ffveA i:::: ' X:. Zfzrc: %.jZ Mj i O 5 C 3 iQ IS Dcr3 Si r in v. o;j»t-n ■«!« fs . ' « ' t- ' l ,-: ' .)■ ' V ' ' " 5 UftU U£w J ;; jWS;; ' " - ' ■ ia =q Thirteen f -r-: --1 tie 3 3 £4. Fi ltea ■-i ' Z , Tv -i, sii k-» ■i - m J ■3 o to 3 5 i .■■,• ■ ' c ' i ' ir ' -) --J S H iM. ■a i- ij OM} 1:34:2 i iUJ -—3 - l 7Q .-c; CO to : O—j .::; 3 :3 i 3 c 0) --A.w ■a St- ' .-.- " Sixteen K — Asr ' o o so •S •5 § O Eighteen c:: = 2ii ' --:- Home Economics Building Women ' s Gymnasium JVifit(«eA ' n Kin(h I , ' i! i ' m lininmi: ' ' hn " ! .. i--l L-i ' J - " ' . Sophomore Groi e and Firir tf ts Unihling Ttcenty .- " Tv. -■» ' - ' x -- " " m cr REGENTS .B y s s ? D Z ' C; Regents Ex-Officio His Excellency William D. Stephens. Governor of the State of California and President of the Regents Clement Calhoun Young. B. 1... Lieutenant-Governor of the State of California Henry W. ' righl. Speaker of the Assembly Will C. Wood. Slate Superintendent of Public Instruction Henry A. Jastro. President of the State Agricultural Society Bryon Mauzy. President of tlie Mechanics " Institute Warren Gregory. A. B.. LL.B.. President of the Alumni Association Prescott Barrows. Ph.D.. LL.D., President of the University of California Standing Committee lor the Southern Branch 1921-1922 Regent Edward Augustus Dickson Regent George 1. Cochran Regent Will C. ood Regent Warren Gregory Regent Margaret Sartori Regent Rudolph Julius Taussig Regent Chester 1. Rowell Regent llenrv . right Advisor)- Administrative Board for the Southern Branch Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore. Chairman Robert G. .Sproul. Comptroller of the University Professor Robert Leonard Professor B. M. Woods, Dean of the .Summer Session Appointed Regents of the University Arthur William Foster Ciarrett William McEnery Cuy Chaffee Earl. A.B. Ruilolph Julius Taussig John Ali ' xander Britton Charles Stetson Wheeler. B.L. W illiain llenrv Crocker. I ' h.B. Philip Ernest Bowles. Ph.B. James Kennedv Motfitt. B.S. Charles Adolf Ramm. B.S., M.A. Edward Augustus Dickson. B.L. George I. Cochran. LL.D. Mrs. .Margaret Sartori James Mills Chester Harvey Rowell, Ph.B. Mortimer Fleischhacker K -i C3 i) ri r ' i i ' w. .- ' •: -. Ttventy-tKO :» m ' ms s ; cziDc=Diz: i3y s §5 c 1 MOTHER UNIVERSITY 3Czr3CzrK So ate3 mm torch of learning is not Al Berkeley tli( liid, l)Ut placed upon a hill — or, rather, upon several hills — for the campus extends over a series of rolling green slopes. Be- liind rise towering heights which over- shadow even the lofty tip of the Campanile. From the top of this beautiful marble shaft can be seen the surrounding hills — Berkeley proper, Oakland, Alameda, San Francisco Bay, the City of San Francisco, the wonderful Golden Gate, and beyond all the vast Pacific. The City of Berkeley, the Blue and Gold college town, is nestled around the Univer- sity campus. The newcomer finds that a subtle spirit of fellowship and of friendli- ness pervades this " City of Homes " ' and en- ters into every activity of the students. The plans of Mrs. Phoebe Hearst have been in a large measure adhered to in the TheCampaniU ' plienomenal expansion of the University. The old buildings form historical land- marks and furnish material upon which are reared hoary traditions, while the many new edifices supply up-to-date equipment and a modern, progressive atmosphere. As society at large in so many ways resembles a vast student body on an interminable campus, the enormous size of the Berkeley Student Body pre- S- 3 pares its members for the complex associations of real life. Here one forms 5£5 the habit of co-operating as an intelligent, loyal unit with others in vast under- KM mi cm § k r8 Ttvenry- Four y J!l- crfe takings, and learns to feel the pulse of crowds as well as of individuals. A graduate of this, the largest University of the United States, may not only take justifiable pride in being a " Cal " alumnus, but may also feel that his student body relationships at Alma Mater have been of exceptional value in preparing him for after life as a citizen. cm Ttt enljf ' five :f€ ii?SM p -::. ' I— rjf-riiR " ' Zn!3£ lf-l. - s J i: :??: ' - ' nczDCZDi;: m q-fe 54:0 §0 31 r l U-..vg .- ' " l Vi SUMMER SESSION UNIVECSITY EXTENSA ? ?Ss r£i 5e:z}(z:zz]CZDczrjczrz!c: nDcrzDcrz)cr3€: S The Summer Session Southern Branch does not close its doors and relapse into a torpor after June graduation. Instead, it spends a busy fortnight in preparation, and then welcomes a totally new group of students, almost as numerous as its regular student body. These " summer sessioners " are, for the most part, an exceptionally am- bitious group of students who elect to spend six weeks of the summer in study. Some aim to accumulate additional units towards diplomas or degrees; others to absorb special knowledge that will better fit them for work during the rest of the year. School teachers of both sexes, predominate, but there are always a large number of undergraduate students, professional workers, business men, and the year-round class of Federal trainees. Some attend merely as " auditors, " taking no examinations, and receiving no credit; but the great majority seek to get the most possible from their courses and obtain recognition for the maximum amount of work permitted — six units. Dr. Baldwin M. Woods, professor of aerodynamics at Berkeley, is the Dean of the Summer Session, and is supported by an exceptionally able summer session faculty, which invariably includes a number of nationally famous instructors who come to Southern California for the summer. Many students attend the summer session chiefly to hear the lectures given by these notables. The " summer sessioners " are a happy and enthusiastic group and develop a surprising a mount of university spirit and solidarity during their six weeks ' existence as a student body. A big assembly, addressed by some prominent speaker, is held once a week, arranged for a different hour every week so as not to repeatedly conflict with any one set of classes. At these gatherings California songs are sung and a brand of California spirit generated which would do credit to the regular student body. Several informal dances are held during the session, taking place in the QP Cm •,r i Twenty -six women ' s gymnasium under the auspices of difiFerent groups, and always well attended. Each year trips are made to Mount Lowe, the Ostrich Farm, and other points of interest. The Mount Lowe trip is particularly popular and a large group go to the summit each year. The " Cub Californian " is replaced by a slightly larger sheet, entitled " The Summer Session Californian, " which is prepared twice eacli week by the jour- nalism and editing classes. In addition to the current news, it publishes extracts and summaries of particularly interesting lectures and general infor- mation of interest to summer students. By advertising and a subscription price of twenty-five cents it is made self-supporting. The Summer Session for 1922 will commence on July 1, and close on August 12. The first summer session of Southern Branch, held in 1918, had an enrollment of 630; 834 attended in 1919, and in 1920 the number had jumped to 1427. Last summer witnessed another big increase when nearly 1800 registered. What the attendance will be this year is problematical, but it would not be surprising if the summer students should outnumber the regular students. A number of new courses are to be offered leading to advanced degrees, and there will also be an increased number of classes giving credit towards the regular Junior Certificate. O University Extension University of California Extension Division has for its purpose the assisting of men and women who are not in attendance at the University, but who desire to carry on study under the University direction. It is a means of extending to the people of California, so far as is practicable, the usefulness of the state ' s greatest educational institution. Of those whom it serves, over seventy-five per cent are teachers who wish to improve their professional status. The remainder are graduates of schools and universities who desire to continue their studies, students not in residence at the University who wish to make up deficiencies before entering the regular session, and a large group of business men and women who wish further study unth-r proper direction. Since the begiiuiing of the Southland Extension in 1917 an increase of 400% has been made in efficiency and work accomplished. At the present time there are 7,634 student enrolhnents in 281 organized classes. The number of registered students is 3.572. which shows that on the average each student is taking more than two intensive courses. If this student body should be transferred to the campus it would mean the education of 400 stu- dents each carrying sixteen iniits of work for one semester. Forty-six instructors and fifty-five hvlnrers and musicians are employed, nineteen of whom are recruited frnni the facultv of the Southern Branch. : .a: ifc .4 Twenty-seven Lucius I. Shaffner enlisted June 9, 1917 (his eighteenth birthday), in the 322nd Field Signal Battalion as a private, later attaining the rank of ser- geant. He was shellshocked in July, 1918, hut after being in the hospital for a time returned to duty and fouglit in five major engagements. While with the Army of Occupation at Coblenz, Germany, he was further weakened l)y influenza and returned as a hospital patient to the United States. His death while a student at Southern Branch was tlie result of the injuries received while in uniform. The University mourns the loss of one of her true heroes. Tuu nty-eight Twenty-nine -rv. .10 Cffe am crno i A Fresh Stuck Hazing the Frosh When the Great Gates of Knowledge swung open last fall, a cursory survey of the incoming horde showed the Sopho- mores that here was a great potential nui- sance. For the Freshmen clamored thru the high halls of Alma Mater, they trod brazenly upon the majestic toes and goodly traditions of the Sophomores, they came even into the presence of the Higher Education, irreverent, unhushed, and unashamed. The Sophomores in solemn conclave determined that they could best be con- trolled, not by the mass tactics of former years, but by a sort of guerrilla warfare. On September 19 the " Silent Sophs " set forth on their mission of terror. In bands of three or four they descended upon the violator of the laws, and conducted him to the men ' s gym, where they removed his outer habiliments and proceeded to cleanse him of the grime of his transgression witli the aid of hard, cold water. Those who aped their elders, either in amative propensities, habiliments, tonsorial adornment, or narcotics, or who failed to don the hat of ignominy, were made to roam the campus thorofares and intone quaint chanties in their own tongue, arrayed only in undisguisables and a capacious barrel. For the hardened offenders the stocks stood gaping; and for milder miscreants the reversed jacket, hoisted pantaloons, and other sartorial improvisations were deemed sufficient. The ascent of additional Freshmen at the mid-year re-introduced the necessity for action. Ten were paraded before the dignified deliberations of the University meeting, where their national anthem quav- ered thru the hall, and one was later depos- ited in the fish pond. On Charter Day, March 23, a dozen or so specimens were caught and carefully shorn of their luxuriant tresses. Their garments were rearranged, and the nature of their offense — " no hat " — was limned in imperishable pig- ment upon their brows. eg ' 52r: B MVWwbonuyi2ei vji ?»a«. et ?v.- ' Thirty :rv. em HARK YE! FROSH! THE LID IS ON ! An edict put forth ye 19th day of September, in the year 1921, by ye Ruling Class of S. B. U. C. Green, babbling babe, remove thy bonnet, whilst thou this edict scan, Thine Elders have prepared it to help thee be a man. Thy empty dome thou must now adorn with the chapeau for thee designed, Forsake thy gaudy high school pins, and to the fish be kind. Dare not to walk or even talk with those of the gentle sex; ' Twill be a dire and dreadful day if thou thy Rulers vex! Sit not upon the seats that set at the head of Millspaugh ' s stairs; If found upon yon stoneware bench. Sophs will end thine earthly cares. Tamper not, neither meddle with dice, nor tops, nor cards; Thy Betters from these would save thee, as mother baby guards. Connect not with thy empty face, cigar, cigarette, nor pipe; And from thy chi ldish upper lip, ' all trace of foliage wipe. Appear not with the pants called " cords " upon thy nether limbs. Or o ' er what used to be a frosh, they ' ll sing some parting hjTnns. The cracked thy lip and sore thy throat, on October first, sweet child. Prepare to render college songs, in siren voice or mild. Dare not to ditch or early leave the assemblies of thine University; Blood-thirsty " Silent Sophs " will punish such perversity There is a sacred, steady spot, known as the Sophomore Grove; ' Neath wreaths of flowers thou wilt dwell if in it thou shouldst rove. Munch not thy lunch, oh verdant one, east of west Millspaugh walls, And do not loaf or horseplay along its ancient halls. Plunge now, at once, with feeble might into some activity pronto, A pin upon thy spindling chest, thy Betters will place with gusto. Midst frogs and other green things, in Mud Pond thou shalt swim. If by unruly word or action, thou the glory of thine Elders dim! At rallies always carry wood, ' tis so much like thy head; Fail not to transmit these traditions when this sad year has fled. CLASS of ' 24 cBt2 cm jt , if: 3 Thirty -one Thirtyrtio c ' f ' J ? ' m . • - -4 , 0: „V! 3 i vi ft CTaJ Annual Tie-up and Tug-of-War During the latter part of September the Frosh were given a chance to exhibit their pos- sibilities as future sophomores. Moore field was chosen for the battleground, and late one after- noon the whole University went out to view the conflict. Never had tlie bleachers been so crowded. The rivalry between the two classes manifested itsell in the fierce yells, which arose in mighty volumes. Even the Frosh forgot their training and let lusty howls issue from their childish throats. Finally a yell mightier than any that had been given before ascended skyward. Onto the battlefield, with great gusto, strode the valorous ones. The whole scene might have resembled a tournament in the days of good King Arthur, had it not been for the costumes worn by these modern kiiights. No shining suits of silvery armor nor plumed hats did these warriors wear. The Sophs were most appropriately dressed in stout coveralls, while the Frosh appeared in uMS antiquated clothing of all kinds. =•■•■0 As the whistle blew the opposing forces rushed towards each other with a pugnaciousness which augured a great battle. Each man carried witli him stout cords with which to tie his enemv it possible. First Blood All of the twenty Frosh men made for the Soph captain. Al Olmstead, for whom tliey seemed to have a special grudge. In their desire for revenge, they forgot the remaining nineteen Sophs, who pounced on them at the proper moment. Before five minutes had passed, three thoroughly disgusted Fresh- men were safely bound and were reposing peacehillv within the Sophomore goal. Then amid much shirt tearing and veiling, the fight raged on. When the ' Vj3 allotted time was up. the pcagreens had ■Mtll managed to capture but one Soph, to th F five voungsters behind the upper clas men s goal. r v " : InmiediatcK ioliouing the tie-up. a tug-of-war was staged. With the proper signals, the frav began and the heavy Frosh line dragged C3 Thirty-three " TV. Thirtyfour Culj spirit received a new Ijirth — or perhaps it merely became of age — The Serpentines during the celebration of the wnnimg of the basketball championship of Southern California for the second consecutive year. Following a rousing assembly, marked by surprises and tremendous enthusiasm, the Student Body surged forth from Millspaugh Hall and ea- gerly fell into three mammoth serpen- tines of victory, which wound back and forth over the Ijig lawn, a joyous, singing jumble of celebrators. In Sophomore Grove the band in full regalia held high carnival, hardly pausing for breath between its medlies of popular songs and martial airs. Everyone was happy, everyone was in motion, and everyone was making some kind of noise. Finally, the cheer leaders halted the processions and by means of sur- veyor ' s stakes driven in the turf, arranged the big crowd into the letter ihat has ruined the fond h()])es of other asjjiring casaba-tossing institutions of the Southland — the California ' " C. " " And on this day at Southern Branch, as on so many days since 1868 at Berkeley, this ' " C " also signified conquest by the Blue and Gold. As the faculty aimouncement of time to return to classes resounded around the quadrangle, the letter broke up under the all- seeing eyes of motion picture and newspaper cameras perched upon the roof of Millspaugh Hall. As it was noon hour, however, the majority of the students had no classes and further celebration was in order. An even ten verdant, weirdly cos- tumed frosh, hold-overs from the assembly, were the logical material, and these guileless individuals were therefore put llnii their paces for the benefit of the spectators and the camcratnen. They sang in childish falsettos, they paraded with rakes, they ran crab races; finally, to satisfy the insatiable moving picture camera, the long- talked-of thing was actually accomplished — the fattest, and hence the slow- est, of the green ones was deposited with scant ceremony in the central fishpond. Splash! Then Prunes, the (ir l ciii) licar lo set loot on the campus, imported ior the day by Clarence n(n haw. became the center of interest. He was graph- lexed on the fish pond rock pile, with the Irosh troupe, and amidst tiie basket- ball men — manifesting his joy by biting Butler during the latter ceremony. (3a DC " " Mi cm} am ft - Thirty -five Thirty -six ■ -- . — — " i_- «!t}Ai J .. ' i —— " " : S t - -S -J . B s i mm " Prunes " Inspects the Fish Pond Just Before " Prunes ' Hit Hiiller- -And Just Afterward m wt i 5 41 Thirty-seven Engineers Visit Superdreadnaught As a relief from the monotony of gazing through a transit, a number of Cub aspirants to engineering fame enjoyed a visit to the United States superdread- naught. New Mexico, on No- vember 3. The invitation to inspect the battleship was extended by Rear Admiral B. F. Hutchinson, chief of staff of the Pacific Fleet. Accompanied by their instructor. Professor W. J. ] Iasak, the sixty students who comprised the party em- barked on a naval launch at San Pedro and were con- eyed to the ship. The en- gineering officers, who acted as guides on the tour of in- spection, were detailed to answer all questions put to them by the visitors, and to explain the various problems in the ship ' s mechanism. The New Mexico represents the acme of modern engineering science; electricity is the motive force of the propelling motors as well as of the interior machinery. As the officers were extremely kind in imparting infor- mation to the students, the excursion was of real value. It is plamied to make this trip an annual event. The Pomona Intercollegiate Disarmament Conference Armistice Day witnessed the first peaceful Cub invasion of the Pomona Campus. Then it was that nearly a score of Southern Branch delegates of both sexes accepted Pomona ' s invitation to be her guests at " An Intercol- legiate Conference Upon the Limitation of Armaments. " Representatives from seventeen colleges of the Southland were present. A number of addresses by prominent speakers were supplemented by rather warm group discussions on disarmament topics and it is reported that the Cub delegates more than held their own. All attended a thrilling gridiron battle between Pomona and Whittier on the afternoon of Armistice Day as guests of Pomona. Plans are being considered to make such meetings of southern college students annual affairs. Is cm ' C3X3S.I Thirty-eight trm Always in sympathy with the appeals of the various charitable organizations, the Cub Student Body was more than willing to par- ticipate in the sale of Red Cross Christmas Seals in the interests of the " Greatest Mother in the World. " lender the leadership of Ruth Gentle and Theodora Gatchel, more than ten thousand seals were sold during a week ' s campaigning. The plea was made by attractive sales- women and few could resist the double call of beauty and charity. Contrary to the course followed last year, no organized campaign for the sale of Red Cross Memberships was carried on within the University, altho the students were given the op]Kirtunity to subscribe if they so de- sired. A systematized drive was found unnecessary because ot the intensive campaign of the Red Cross Headquarters of Los Angeles, in which many stu- dents participated. Mount Hollywood Hike Dr. Moore has always been a strong advocate of mountain climbing as a means of getting closer to nature, as well as of obtaining health and a carefree mind. He has carried out these ideals by instituting an annual Mount Hollywood hike for Southern Brancli as one of its traditions. Last October, a jolly partv from the University turned out in biking togs and followed Dr. Moore up the steep slopes of Mount Hollywood. It was a long, hard climb, but nearly every one reached the top in perfec:t or imperfect condilion. Dr. Moore |)roved himself a true hiker, in fact, the only one in the crowd, for no one else had the presence of mind to bring along a canteen of water to alleviate the tortures of thirst, though one small army canteen did not go very far among such a crowd. The summit reached, all gave some lusty yells for the Branch and ended by singing " All Hail " before they started home. Some of those who made the trip were reminded of a hike they had once plaimed to make, to cut a big " C " on this same mountainside, but found that ]ieac ' lul |)enelration oi the territory was all that certain Hollywood resi- dents would grant Southern Branch students. (Some there are who yet yearn to sec the aforesaid California numeral emblazoned on the bioad slopes of Mount Hollywood.) C5a ?7= - Vr ' cm The Deans t ' - la Among the events of the year which were of more than temporary value was the Intercollegiate Convention of the Associated Women Students, held Fehruary 24 and 25. Delegates were present from the University of Qh Southern California, Pomona College, Occidental College, i j; Santa Barbara Teachers ' College, Chaffee Union Junior College, Whittier College, San Diego Teachers ' College, and La Verne Teachers ' College. During the convention three conferences were held. The first, on Friday afternoon, dealt mainly with the al- most universal problem of keeping A.W.S. meetings inter- esting. The California Club was the scene of a banquet Fri- day night, when the A.W.S. of the Southern Branch acted as hostess to those attending the Convention. Mrs. Robert Burdette, Chairman of the California State Federation of Women ' s Clubs, was the principal speaker and gave an inspirational address. Dean Westcott of Santa Barbara, Dean Caldwell of San Diego, and Dean Laughlin of S.B.- U.C. also spoke. A delightful Spanish dance by Ina Thach and Marie Keisling, songs by Eunice Ross, and whistling solos by Emily Clelland formed the program which added to the pleasure of the evening. Saturday morning, subjects relative to the student and tlie A.W.S. were taken up. Sucli .v,f3 themes as the honor point system, l SX student loan fund, and student and ' ' ' {■- ' faculty problems were discussed. am ' S) Forty ■xrv. After a luncheon, capably sponsored by Julia Childs, had been served on the Home Economics balcony, the final meeting began. The sessions on Saturday saw the most important work accomplished. Plans were suggested for the formation of a Women ' s Debating League, for the furtherance of sports for women, and for the exchange of A.W.S. ideas. The position left vacant by the illness of Ruth Phillips, A.W.S. Presi- dent, was filled by Sarah Mathews, who made a delightful hostess and Con- ference manager. Delegates from the Southern Branch were: Helen Scheck, chairman of the Conference; Arden Dow, Jean Fort, Helen Petrosky and Mary Bohon. Each group of delegates was welcomed and cared for during its stay by the hostesses who included Grace Smiley, Lillian Pumphrey, Isa- belle Mushet. Dorothy Cassidy. Theodora Gatchel, Evelyn Gil)I)s. Mildred Dupes and Minnie Bransford. The Lniversity of California. Southern Branch, was elected President for the year 1922-23. Raggs Mabel E. Salisbury Old Raggs is a dog to be proud of — Dressed up in nuul and a smile. His tail, it ill wag and his tongue it will sag, He is good for a run of a mile. -A --; He dresses in drab through (he w inter. His summer coat ' s often piite gray. His bangs — thev are truly (piite fear- But ful, he smiles day. right out loud every His teetli are as white as the moon- beams. His nose, ' tis a daub of pure black. His eyes keenly sparkle and twinkle. But his feet, thev never will track. We Ijow low down to your dogship. And we joyfully liark to your bark. There are homes you can have on the campus; You ' re the only gay sport in our park. Forty-on« :f0 m o The Berkeley Pilgrimage Via boat, train, Hudson, Franklin, and the ever-present " flivver, " some three score cubs migrated to Berkeley to growl with the parent bear as she leisurely devoured the U. S. C. football pilgrims. It was an historic event — this 500-mile journey to support the northern university — and one that presages similar trips for the future. The junior Bruins were accorded a royal welcome by former Branch students and old time Berkeleyites alike. There was a rousing reunion luncheon at the Hotel Whitecotton and the various U. C. organizations vied with each other in extending courtesies to the delegates. As to the game — well, it was the U. C. vs. U. S. C. game, you know, and the result need hardly be recorded here. The score was entirely satis- factory except to the Trojans, some hundreds of whom Ijraved a sea-sick voyage to be made sicker yet by the game they had traveled far to see. The bigness of the Berkeley Campus, its rousing California spirit, the vast scale on wliich things are done, the atmosphere of friendliness and helpfulness, were but a few of the pleasant memories and inspirations carried back by the delegates as they legretfully bade their friends, new and old, " au revoir, " stepped on the starter, and sped off for Los Angeles. Forty-two ' " Winter is death. Spring is life. All hail the spring! " The advent of the season when " a young man ' s fancy — " and so forth, was celehrated by the annual Spring Festival. May 5 and 6. This was the fourth pageant given by the Physical Education Department of the University, and it surpassed anvthing vet done along this line. It was an elaborate spectacle of color, action, dances and scenic efifects. " The Children of the Sun " consisted of a prologue and six episodes in which were depicted the celebrations in honor of Spring as practised by ancient peoples. The ancient rituals were not only closely connected witli, but actually arose out of, a common human impulse to help the God of Life in his struggle with the opposing force of Death. The prologue was symbolic, using the myth of Persephone to typify the awakening of Spring, in contrast to the Death of Winter. Demeter, the Earth Mother, whose part was taken by Doris Edghill, mourned the loss of Perse- phone, portraved bv Ina Thach. Persephone had left the Earth and taken with her all the light, and color, and growing things. A Greek funeral dance was used to interpret this theme. A cry was heard in the distance, as Persephone approached the bounds of ' inter. At sight of Demeter she broke free and fled into her mother ' s arms. Demeter showed her the trees, reaching bare arms to the sky. and the ground brown and hard. Persephone danced, and beneath her feet the flowers and grass sprang up. The Hamadryads slipped out from their trees and crowned her with the new green leaves. A flower, formed by the dancers, opened. It was Spring! Then followed the various ei)isodes: the Egyptian, using the festival of Osiris as the motive: the Greek, showing the games and sports of these people; the Japanese, which dealt with the myth of the Sun Goddess who, after a quar- rel with her brother the ' ind, retired into a cave and thus plunged the world into darkness: the Breton, based upon the Golden Bough, a ceremony performed bv the Druids and peasants of Brittany in celebration of the Spring: the Aztec, portraying the interesting Prayer for Rain, the invocation of the Sun and the festival of Xalaquia: the Russian, closing the pageant with a rousing, colorful and vigorous enactment of the Sacrifice to the Spring in which a maiden danced licrscir Id dcalh and ihcn arose as the Goddess of Spring. The affair was managed by a large force of committees under Misses Bertha Wardell and Norma Gould, who were in charge of the festival thru- out. The costumes were designed by the Art De])artment. and were made by the girls in the Physical Education Department. The properties, as well as the costumes, were very elaborate, nothing being spared in the way of money or effort which might add to the success of the entire production. op iirly-thrcr Qt:.ii U am CM 7 ' ie 5o j i Hop The Junior Prom Near the end of bewitching Octol)er. the Junior class heralded in the social season for tiie Cubs, with a delightfully informal prom. The prevailing spirit of Halloween was apparent in the decorations, and ingenious hands transformed the Gym into a palace of mystery. Rows of pumpkins, black cats, and witches stretched from corner to corner, form- ing a canopy over the heads of the merrymakers. Huge golden pumpkins, which grinned down on the dancers from every nook and corner, cast a soft yellow light over the room, making its mystic atmosphere complete. Musicians, who must have come straight from Jazz land, caused even the witch on her broomstick to sway with their rhythm. Time flew by all too fast and when midnight came, it was with great reluctance that the dancers heard the opening notes of " Home, Sweet Home. " Afternoon Dance On December sixteenth, " Eds " and Co-eds enjoyed the first afternoon dance of the year, the women ' s gym, as usual, l)eing the scene of action. In response to the opening notes from Predi Winter ' s Jazz orcliestra, crowds deserted the library and campus and flocked in for a whirl around the floor. Extraordinary punch was served, and speedily went the way of all drink- ables. At six o ' clock the festal Cubs were still whirling and pleading for more of the mellifluous music. But the affably obdurate orchestra, having fulfilled its contract, promptly left, and the dancers, perforce, followed. am Forty-four rv. m i -n 0. jv. -i , .fv r- ' , ? -r , 5f.ts ' The Sophomore Hop Just before students of the University shut books and notes away in their lockers in happy anticipation of holiday time, the Sophomores bade them all gather to enjoy the second University dance of the year. The workaday appearance of the gym was lost in a myriad of orange and ])lack streamers interwoven so as to form a canopy over the heads of the merrymakers. Huge turkey gobblers strutting across the programs would let no one forget that Thanksgiving days had come. Fredi Winter ' s well-knowii orchestra furnished irresistible music thruout the evening. A serpentine dance concluded the program but even twelve o ' clock found the dancers still unwilling to bring the Soph Hop to a close. The dance was doubly enjoyed because of the fact that school, study and school worries were to be suspended for the next few days in favor of His Majesty, Turkey Gobbler, synonymous with Thanksgiving. Valentine Dance ith charming red decorations to carry out the Valentine motil. the first Student Body dance of the second semester was given by the A. W. S. on Tuesday, February 14. Altbo the affair was late in starting, the prolonged wait made the dances enjoyed just that much more. As usual, Fred Winter ' s Syncopated Jazz artists left nothing to be desired in the way of music. ' hether Cupid himself was there, we know not. but — well, anyway, the punch was good and everyone enjoyed himself just a little more than was his wont. cm OK . Freshie Glee The women ' s gym once more became the scene of merry-making on the night of March 24. This joyousness was evidenced in the faces of some two hundred couples on the floor. They were engaged in the absorbing act of making their leet go in res])onse to the stimuli of the melody issuing from a corner ol the gym, wliere Fredi Winter ' s Jazz Band was stationed. The occasion was the Freshie Glee. Spring was featured in liir decora- tions; the gvm lost its identilv (•()inplet(4v, being coxered with huge braiu ' hes of eucalyptus and sprays ol llie small yellow-ilowered tree which grows on the campus. At one end nl the room were the class numerals, mounted high al)o ( ' the heads of the dancers. Gay colored balloons, seri)entines. and delicious punch ser ed to make the evening an especially lirilliant affair. In fact, the chief excitement of the evening was furnished when the bal- loons were released over the heads of the merrymakers, from a foUled flag, hung up close to the ceiling. General pandemonium prevailed. ' 0-. ...-» ,.-y ' cm nib iil u ; ' !;:: k .. M%» m III ■M dM rlMfm c w :£ : m WmMi J Flash oj the March Smoker Men ' s Smoker, October 12 Yells and songs that jarred the rafters of the Women ' s Gym opened the scintillating program of the Scimitar and Key Smoker on October 12. Tlien. as clonds of incense to my-lady-nicotine began to ascend, the five hnn- dred males present crowded around the padded square, where snappy two- round boxing matches and wrestling bouts were staged in rapid succession. The new men ' s glee club made its first bow and was royally received. Agora presented a debate on the mooted question, " What the " (well, ask some man who was there!) Phi Kappa Kappa scored a big hit with an impersonation of Dean Marvin, and Alpha Pi put on a unique stunt in the form of a one-man wrestling match. The piano-saxophone duet of Sigma Zeta was encored till it refused to be encored any more. Plenty of good jazz was dispensed by Fredi Winter ' s orchestra in the lulls between events. Live-wire speeches by Student Body President Tenney of Berkelev. Ty Cobb, Dean Probert of U. C. Mining College, Dr. Marvin and Bob Huff concluded the evening. Between munches on some very edible " hot dogs " the gathering broke up singing " All Hail. " Tlie results of the evening ' s combats were as follows: Armbruster drew with Fisher; Hummel outpointed Castelan; Kushner won from Stockwell; Doolan beat Harnish; Cole gained the decision over Brown; Peak proved to be too much for Hutchinson; Hess subdued Sheldon; Heide defeated Hub- Ijaid; Haddox vanqui hed Bowling; Blanche worsted Knight, and Bowen conquered Shutts. m Sip DC3 Forty- six t .yt: n i c March Smoker Struggling through the hlue haze of cigarette smoke and the hoarse yells of enthusiastic fans, the participants of the men ' s March Smoker provided the spectators with plenteous thrills in the nine contests staged. Two knock- outs, one technical decision, six decisions and one draw were the results. Manv University and Athletic Clul) notables witnessed the proceedings. The prizes awarded to the winners were medals, cups, and trunks (athletic, of course). Charlie Keppen of the L.A.A.C. acted as announcer; Billie Coe officiated as timekeeper, and George Blake took a position as judge. Boh Huff, as master of ceremonies, introduced the guests and started things off. Al Olmstead spoke for hasehall. and the men about to compete in the northern track meet were brot out. Coach Trotter also spoke a few words concerning track. The results were as follows: Snmtz threw Meyers. Heide stopped Fisher. Mitchell and Deal, draw. Bowen beat Rader. Cramer won from Brown. Haddox knocked out Blanche. Frost knocked out Cole. Sheldon won from Hess. J ; c»-cwS r- r Ti. " A ' .i Boxing Champions of S. B. U. C. 1922 € " 7 Left to Highl: Cuiich It ring Classer. Wallace Frost 133, Lester Cramer 122. Phil Haddox Ib ' J. CS f2 John Sheldon 175. -rt. «Si ' ' " rsi v.— t:: Gap cm The Football litiniiiwt The Football Banquet ' Neath the glowing eyes and nostrils of illuminated papier-mache bulls ' heads, three score plus of gridiron men and their friends gathered in the private dining hall of Ye Bull Pen Inn. December 14th. Never were wooden slabs graced with better eatables! The smokes were also admirably chosen and, what was more important, plentiful. Toast- master Bol) Hull ably introduced the speakers and rounded off with a touch- ing personal tril)ute to Coach Trotter. Among the speakers were Dr. Moore. Dr. Crowell, Dr. Marvin, Dr. Martin, Coaches Cozens, Dowden, Works, and Abel, President Rex Miller, Captain Eddie Rossell. and Captain-elect Loran Peak, Ralph Borst, Keith Parke, Adolph Borsum, Wallace Frost, and Benny Einzig. As the principal event of the evening. Chuck Marston, in behalf of the team, presented Coach Trotter with a handsome ring. In his acceptance speech Coach Trotter paid tribute to the splendid loyalty and fighting spirit of the Cub team, and expressed his confidence in the gridiron future of Southern Branch. In every speech was evidenced the unquenchable Cal fornia spirit of courage and optimism, whicii augurs well for the success of next year ' s pigskin season. m CM ng5 m:3 Jn2 ' ■■ ' ■-3 Forty-eight Jv ' -?54r-ti ' ?t ' i , fsJjjV? , S3 ' OiVi vAsa 1. , _... T. :rri:;— t::r; er y m t.4 I-, r c Caring for the Campus It is so much a matter of everyday exis- i y i.,, tence, this inspirational green campus of ,ig ours, and its clean, vine-grown buildings, that we seldom pause to consider the men and women who keep them well-groomeil ami inviting. But it is a solemn fact that pansies do not rout the weeds hy poetic jus- tice, and that the careless dehris left hy a busy academic population cannot profitably Crw be left to the ministrations of the legendary Clttai " r„„,i T , p ,,,,! ■• tk ti,i„„. ,-o,.,,;,-l The Orisinal Mr. D Good Little People. " " These things require labor, hard labor; and in addition it be- comes intelligent and loving labor in the hands of the people who make this campus a beautiful and livable place to work and play in. The " outside " " is kept delightfullv fresh and colorful by a staff of six men, under the direction of tlie Ijeaming and jovial Alexander Macgillivray. Alex betrays a positive genius for touching up the high lights of the lily, and seems never at loss for an appropriate flower to fit some angle or cranny of the campus. Alex and his force touch up the Quad with larkspur, marigold, pansy, and snap- dragon: they nurse the poinsettias into flam- ing life at Christmas time, and minister to ihe stately eucalyptus trees when they are menaced by the winds. The beauty which ihese men so unobtrusivelv produce has its iueflaceable effect on every student. The affable Mr. Dooley superintt-nds the renovation and order of the inside of the buihlings. tasks which are well handled by a cor|)s of nine men and two women, be- • ides a number of student employees. Tlie woik coMsisls chiefly of the elimination of (bi t and the di posal of the tons of waste paper whii h a college of this size produces. The practical nature of this service, and above all the cheerful and con- genial maimer in which it is rendered, makes the work of Mr. Dooley and his staff an indispensable factor in the health and efficiency of tlie University. lUud Cardcncr sjTca Qi ' p sa emu am Forty-nine ■■Ji ' f — ! cm U,; Fi ly ;j® l-yi-; ago ff ' n 1 ? The University Cafeteria The " Caf " provides nobly for the nutriment of those who feel the need Q ' p of sustenance about mid-day. Miss Hallam. the manager, who possesses C O that magnanimous smile which seems to l)e the proper accompaniment of | ? the autocratic control of pie and cake, leads a staff of twelve assistants in the preparation of substantial meals. The prices barely make both ends Xi come within shouting distance. KIS ' i About twelve hundred people are fortified against the rigors of education Q each day, some seventy-five of them partaking of the breakfast, which was J?:- added this year. The bills amount to at gTfcj least $5000 per month, and the receipts Jjk S serve to just cover the expenses, the cost Tj of upkeep, and the interest and principal O of a $6000 debt, which the Cafeteria in- curred last year in making some im- provements. Nearly sixty students are employed, receiving compensation in the form of meals. They have developed a high de- gree of proficiency with the ladle, and provide an agreeable tympanium of Beau Brummel ■P zr. ' f»v A»a r» i«» ; cC---- ' ---: ' - ' ?SjS- vtv» ' V- ' " srf ' ■O ' - ' cm dishes and a beautiful cash-register obligalo to the minor theme of the soup. Everything served at the steam table, with the exception of the bread, rolls, doughnuts, and ice cream, is prepared in the kitchen of the Cafeteria. Only the best (juality ol food obtainable is served, and the whole staff is impressed with the ideal of " clean and wholesome food at minimum prices. " With the assistance of the Campus Cat. who translates some six mice per week, and Raggs, who supervises the cat. the ideal is realized. For those industrious souls who make lunch a mere incident in their daily orbit of frenzied occupatiori, the Cafeteria maintains a quick lunch ' ()unler. where mitritious an(l iches may be obtained, ' llie portion ol the eating pulilic whicli har- bors a sweet tooth finds sol- ace for it at this same coun- ter, where the more whole- some varieties of currenf confectionery are purveyed. Miss Hallam and Kasgs o . i — ' S u_.nij ( -- am lpJ-£, MJIMiI ' I, iH1ji«. ft .■• iiis U IS8 8 ' " « - I ' iW 3 j .. BF MB ll af CwBr iJ SI RS ■K 5!iSi. ' JMS L gH 1 The Big Croud The New Year ' s Game Despite the tlireateiiiiig clouds that overhung the muddy city, several thousand faithful foothall fans of the Southland, including a large delega- tion from Southern Branch, journeyed to Tournament Park, Pasadena, to witness the aiuiual East vs. West gridiron classic. At the park gate the crowd jostled, munched " dogs " and peanuts, drank gay-colored punch purchased from the numerous vendors, and waved the Blue and Gold or Red and Black pennants listlessly. The field was quite deceptive. The turf, appearing fresh and green, pro- duced the impression of a dry field, upon which the spectators looked with anticipation. The mighty California eleven was to meet the Washington and Jefferson team. Exactly at the hour scheduled the Bruin aggregation made its appearance for practice. Then the true condition of the field became evident. The men slipped, slid, and fell. In a few mimites every uniform was black with mud. and the ball soon became uncontrollable. As the details of the fracas were dwelt upon by every newspaper in America there is little need for lengthy comment here. Suffice it to say that the playing was very evenly matched and that but for the sturdy and steady punting of Don Nichols, the Presidents would have surely won. The result was a 0-0 tie. The Easterners put up a far better game than was expected, but under the conditions imposed California did as well, if not better. Chief Westphalinger ' s S. B. U. C. Band was on hand in full array, furnishing music for the rooting section. am CM is H« DJsm ■uVaJ IT A 0pk Fifty- two . ° " X t m If ij s -ipB; MILITABY DZTJCIZDCZDO ZDCZJL. „• .„■- — .. « Tlie Cul) Military Department has undergone iu llie past year a development as surprising and as interesting as that of the Southern Branch itself. Col. Guy G. Palmer, commanding officer of the Cub army, has inculcated into the unit a splendid morale, and has established himself and his de- partment solidly upon the campus. The early acquisition of a larger staff of instruc- tion made possible more advanced training than could lie undertaken last year. Capt. W. G. Bing- Cul. Guy G. Palmer ham ' s dutics as instructor and executive officer were settled upon Maj. John E. Creed, leaving Captain Bingham the sufficient job of adjutant. Lieut. M. B. Durrette was accjuired at the same time as assis- tant to the supply officer, Capt. Leigh Bell, who reported some time later. The students were organized into a battalion. Freshmen constituting the rank and file of the unit, wliile tiie Sophomores, in accordance with the eternal fitness of things, occupied the positions of command. all?] esq idi Itsi S9 1 Fifty-three C:: ' IS Fi tr-lour u r " - .■■; c; . ... te Student Officers The Cuh soldiei!- made an envialile j liowing at Camp Lewis last summer, during the first summer camp period to which Cubs were eligible. Four of the thirteen local students who attended, namely. Handy, McGowan, Sergei, and Tabor, were designated Distinguished Graduates, an honor conferred upcn bi ' t ten other men in the whole basic division of the camp. As an addi- tit)nal glory. Osgood, aiiotlier Cub representative, made sharpshooter in the marksmanship qualifications. Fi tr-fiv .i%i cm Hi cm CHI blii is Injanlry It capons The battalion took a creditable part in the American Legion parade on Armistice Day, November 11. Its marching placed it high in the opinion of even the professional spectators. Two inspections enlivened the usually perfunctory interest of the army in its boots and buttons. One of these occurred on March 20, when the unit was reviewed bv Major-General Morton. The second inspec- tion was a more gruelling affair. It was con- ducted by a board of officers detailed by Gen- eral Morton to determine the Cub unit ' s rating at Corps Area Headquarters. On March ] the unit marched off to the hills southwest of Heliotrope and Beverly Drives, where Company F put on an extended order Machine Gun cia .s demonstration for the companies assembled on the flats below. They charged recklessly down the grassy slope, routing a fine, upstanding jack-rabbit which constituted the oidy visible enemy. One of the most popular features of the military program at laige was the military liand, which did much to link the R. O. T. C. with the student body. It played not only for the drill formations, but for the ath- letic contests and University meetings, as well. Under the tutelage of Chief Musician George Westphalinger the bandmen developed a most acceptable brand of music. A bugle corps was organized this year, the lucky mem- bers of which spent their time on the Cal Hall veranda, sobbing into their trumpets. Mortar Class CBt2 " zM O iJ Fijly-i CHI g Rifle Marksmanship By far the most important division of tiie year ' s achievement falls not in the courses of study and training, hut in the recreational and voluntary rifle marksmanship. Making good his " electio n promise " of last year, that he would provide a target range. Colonel Palmer had one erected outdoors early in the college year, and shortly adtled to it a second inside the armory. As soon as a sufficient numjjer of men had appeared for instruction and prac- tice, a competition was instituted among the companies. Each entered a team of ten men in monthly competitions for the Inter-Company Trophy. As their fame spread the ( uhs hegan to receive challenges to telegraphic gunfights with the riflemen of other institutions. Accordingly, the first annual Triangular Kifle Competition was fired against Po- mona and Caltek in January. The local gunmen came off " victorious, netting the Cuh University its first gold cup. At the same time a duel was Aggies which the Ciihs htst i)y a small score. The S. B. U. C. contestants in the Corps Area shoot took seventli place in a field of 29 colleges, puncturing the targets lor a collective total of 5085 in a possihie 6000, and thus rating an entrance into the National Intercollegiate nialch. in which tiiey dis|)uted for gun- ning honors with the sharpest-shooting college marks- men in the country. Asso, ted Sizes fired with Oregon Fi ly-sevea i r?fe -- " si 77ie B g A ' oiie Thru Colonel Palmer ' s efforts, rifle marks- manship gained recognition as a minor sport. Letters will be awarded annually to the mem- bers of the team, on condition that they are entered by 9th Corps Area headquarters in the National Intercollegiate shoot. Men mak- ing letters this year were: Abbot, Bodle, Day, Ferestad, Hamilton, Harper, Heiser, Jakow- sky. Leach, McGowan, Millet, Mithoff, Neely, Thornton, and Widman. The co-educational spirit crept even into this field, which is popularly supposed to be the sanctum sanctorum of the sex which sings bass. A surprising luunber of women an- swered the call to arms, and under the able leadership of Miss Fern Gardner, ' 25, a riflewoman of experience, a team of Amazons was built up which shot its way to victory over the Oregon Aggies ' co-ed team. Their performance was in every respect equal to that of the men. In addition to " indoor " practice with the .22 s, the men, — not, however, the women, — were given an opportunity to acquaint their shoulders with the backfire of the .30 caliber army rifle at the Glendale range. A delega- tion attended nearly every Saturday and made consistently good scores. The impression left by the year ' s work is one of definite progress. The emphasis placed upon that instruction which is more directly preparatory for military leadership has convinced the campus population that the mili- tary department is offering something valuable. Withal, the establishment of a better understanding between the powers that be and the martial student body, has made the R. 0. T. C. a worthily integral part of campus life. CM B i.:: ' m M - 13 DC ■ i -J Fi tyeigkl Tv. Fifty- nine ■ Sixty •--o-. i ' . -iS Women ' s Annual Hi Jinx 7 in To a packed auditorium in which people stood the aisles, the omen ' s High Jinx made another C.;%- z l bow on Thursday night, October 6. An artist ' s palette on a sunny day could not have rivalled the rampant color and gorgeous design that spilled over the seats and pirouetted across the stage. Clever and fetching, very fetching, would have de- scribed the costumes and choruses. , Mrs. Jiggs Each women ' s organization in the University pre- sented a skit or chorus, and there were several solo numbers. Of these latter that were especially charm- ing, was a crinoline maid in lavender, who pivoted on dainty toes tliat peeped demurely from under lier lioops. Among tlie choruses that stood out as cleverly executed were the Delta Phis, who tried in a moment of forgetfulness to be fierce pirates. Clever hats, songs, cutlasses, and boots were their chief assets. Tlie Sigma Alplia Kappas presented a chorus of the Civil ar period, and in a lightning change they became a romping, chic costumed cliorus of the twentieth century. The Physical Education Clul) presented a choice assortment of men and tlie Theta Phi Deltas put on a beautilully worked up skit. Giving an art play in miniature, the Sigma Alpha Pis took first prize for the skits. Later, in the Gym, Maggie — Mrs. Jiggs. the well-known spouse of Father, was given first prize for individual costumes. At any time she might have been expected to step back into the funny sheet. With these features were the usual and welcome Yama- ama and domino costumes. Color, ideas, originality, beauty, and comedy ran together in a liappy mass wlien the fun began. : r (hinced on tin- arm ol a caballero. the Gold Dust T ins swayed wilh chorus girls, and Maggie tucked her rolling pin under her arm to follow the steps of a dress-suited male. Altogether it was a riot, a riot of color, beauty, happiness, and originality tangled with bright ribbons of confetti. ;i s i. Iliilton ,.■■ " mP US 5p cyr3 am — IQ Ihlla I ' hi I ' irales Sixty -one Sixty- two DEBATING AND cm OBATOEY The 1921-1922 fol•en: ic season was the biggest in the history of the Branch, and also the most successful. There were fifteen debates, including two at a distance, and two oratorical contests. Occidental The first debate of the college year was a dual affair, held simultaneously G in the auditoriums of the two participating colleges, November 17, 1921 C V;.ij Til ,■ „ r i; • an I.,„J Tl,,.. tU„ IT„:i„,l C...»„. CI m - ' -- The question for discussion was, " Resolved, That the United States Should Immediately Adopt a Policy of Gradual Reduction of its Armaments of War. " S. B. U. C. upheld the affirmative in Millspaugh Hall and the negative in Fowler Hall at Occidental. The home team was made up of Miss Arlene Chaney, William Carr and Delbert Sarber. The home team put up a logical, well-balanced debate, proving that a slight reduction of armaments was immediately necessary. Their opponents, how- CM 7i If ??n lit l)v the clear, quirk thinking and the foresight of the Cuh dehaters. Occi- ntal was unable to find flaws in its opponents ' statements of sufficient size r=).7-v4 ever, found some fallacies in their case and enlarging upon them, proved to ,-ifc| two of the three judges that it would be miwise to disarm immediately. ' ? ' At Occidental, however, Hubbard, Ward, and Grant turned the tables and fesl completelv annihilated their opponents. Tlie Tigers were overcome from the Q denta to destrov their case The result was a 3 to decision in favor of S. B. U. C. It was the first f unanimous decision won by the Branch in an intercollegiate varsity debate. DC The loss of one debate of this series by a 2 to 1 decision, and the winning of the other, 3 to 0, gives S. B. U. C. a 4 to 2 edge on Occidental. Last year the debate was a tie. Pomona Debate The debate with Pomona was notable for two reasons. It was the third CXQ annual intercollegiate contest between the two colleges, and it was the second QE| successive year that the Branch scored a double victory over the Sagehens. QS On the evening of March 15, S. B. U. C. defeated Pomona 2 to 1 on both O sides of the question, " Resolved, That Congress Should Enact Legislation i Similar in Principle to Part II of the National Insurance Act of 1911 of Great Ql Britain, Establishing Compulsory Unemployment Insurance in the LTnited s ' jM States (Constitutionality Conceded). " ' " ' ' 3 The debate at S. B. U. C. was characterized by well thot-out arguments and fs4 lively rebuttals. Miller, Ward and Abbott argued for unemployment insur- - j- ance on the grounds that some solution of the unemployment situation was QlJj imperative and that this system was a success in Great Britain and elsewhere. " 5s-;dt| The Pomona team urged that labor exchanges were all that were necessary tj;© Sixty -four dIq ' ° solve the problem, but failed to convince the judges. Judge Frank Oster, Cji?Q County Councilor R. J. Hill and Principal George M. Green of Inglewood. Q A 2 to 1 decision for S. B. U. C. was rendered by the judges. £ 5 5 Pomona, Carr, Nye and Grant fought successfully for the Branch in a (, ' vl9 debate characterized l)y stirring speeches and rebuttals. Their line of attack feijj; ! was similar to that of Pomona at S. B. U. C, but they went further and won rfdo by a 2 to 1 decision. m m m University of Arizona Debate The biggest debate of the year was the one between the Southern Branch and the University of Arizona at Tucson, March 23. This was the first time the Cubs had invaded another state in an attempt to win laurels for the Branch. The debaters from S. B. U. C. brot home the bacon, a 2 to 1 decision being returned in tlieir favor. The question under discussion was, " Resolved, That an Industrial Court for the Judicial Settlement of Labor Disputes Should be Adopted by the Several States. " The debate was held in the University Auditorium at Tucson before about ) three hundred and fifty people. Anderson, Hubbard and Knudson upheld r- ' the negative side of the question for S. B. U. C. They brot forward the facts ■P B that an industrial court was useless, in that it struck at the effect, and not the cause, of the labor unrest, and that it could not operate under the wage- t system. Then they pointed out that a court for industrial questions only was (p5Z3 unsound in theory and in practice, and that it was unnecessary. r 4 Falk. illiams and Jennings, upholding the afhrmative side of the (jues- Ov tion for Arizona, showed, however, that the U. of A. was going to live up to its i Q reputation of being one of the hardest universities in the southwest to defeat QfiO Stuart R. Wakd J. CLiFFoun Grant ■ — :..- ' !J CS am ' i f3 Sixty- five 593 m in debating. They opposed the Branch with quick replies and well-developed constructive argument. They made several slips, and the Branch men, taking advantage of them, upset their case. Under the contract signed, the University of Arizona will debate the Branch at S. B. U. C. next year. It is hoped that this debate will become a traditional affair. Caltek Debate On the 20th of April, Anderson, Hubbard, and Knudson, from S. B. U. C, defeated Morrell, Beck and Grott from the California Institute of Technology by a 3-0 decision on the industrial court question. The Branch men had the negative side. The Caltek team put up a hard fight, but the Branch detected several con- tradictions, and as a result gained a unanimous decision. At S. B. U. C. Sarber, Hubbard and Plowe vigorously argued for indus- trial courts, but the judges decided in favor of Caltek in a 2-1 decision. Northern Trip Carr, Grant and Abbott composed the team that went on the Northern trip. They debated on the negative of the question, " Resolved, That the Harding Ship Subsidy Plan Should be Adopted by the United States. " On April 21 they met the team from the Senate Debating Society, repre- senting the University of California, and were defeated 2-1. They refused to be downed, however, and on April 22 defeated the College of the Pacific at San Jose by a 2-1 score. The trip included the firs t forensic contest staged between the Branch and the parent institution at Berkeley. am agto n Sixty-six A. Hamburger Son, on February 10, instituted an annual Oratorical Con- test between the Southern California colleges to promote more general interest in college education. The topic of the first contest was, " The Opportunities of the College Graduate in the Business World. " Jerome Mayo represented S. B. U. C. in this contest and established the Branch as a dangerous competitor in oratorical circles by taking second place. Jerry was a Freshman at S. B. U. C. First place was taken by Merle McGinnis, a Senior at U. S. C, and a four-year man in debating and oratory. Mayo received a $50 suit of clothes as second prize. C3a Sixty-seven . - Ms cm am playsand dramas gfe s ' r ' ir DCZIC rsc yMMi ' -d Madge Biddle Leads 19-21 Grrek Dr, William Stevens " tphiiipniii in Tiiuris ' ' Annual Greek Drama Euripides ' " Electra, " presented tliis year by Miss Thomas ' Greek drama class, was the fifth annual Greek play given at Southern Branch, the previous ones having been: " Persians, " " Trojan Women, " " Helen in Egypt, " and " I]ihigenia in Tauris. " The scene of " Electra " was laid on a desolate mountain side and the action continued from earliest dawn till dark. The lighting effects repre- sented perfectly the clear, briglit sunshine of a mountain region, and later the hazy, softening shadows of dusk. Simplicity was the keynote of the production; and the drama, while not ultra-ornate, was tremendous in its scope of interpretation. The cast comprised some eighty members of the drama class, including a chorus of dames of Troy, the bondswomen of the court. Each character was introduced by a suitable motif of music. The swiftness, compactness, and bigness of the theme so absorbed the students that they attained a depth of feeling equal to that of professional artists. Cf0 p Sixty-eight Dp M gib Cp3 Ova am il TCI Finale Kap and Bells Play That the science of deduction is most efficacious, in spite of the objections made by certain skeptics, was demonstrated fullv in the Ka() and Bells play, " Sherlock Holmes, " given December 8 and 9. Our friend, the famous detective, as played by Albert W. Knox, Jr., also proved to us that the study and practice of a detective ' s art does not necessarily deprive a man of cer- tain exceedingly human attributes, such as susceptii)ility to feminine charm and beauty in distress. The episode given was " The Strange Case of Miss Faulkner, " and with Mary I. Daggett as Alice Faulkner. Holmes ' capitulation was not at all surprising. Mys- tery, and the lure of the hidden, is always an enthralling theme, and was no less so in this case. It seemed a shame that such a charming lady as was Lois J. Austin in the part of Madge Larrabee, should be a criminal and prey upon society, but she used her very attractiveness as an asset. James Larrabee, her husband (Gossine Satterwhite), was a typical villain, minus the mustachios de caballero. Professor Moriarty, otherwise Rex A. Miller, showed himself such an evil, venomous creature that doubts might have been raised as to his reli- ability as a student body president. Herbert L. Alibott. in the person of Dr. Watson, kind and sympathetic, did all in his power to prevail upon Holmes to forego the well-known needle, but in vain. He also furnished a good foil for Holmes ' deductive practice. Cockney atmosphere aplenty was furnished by Gerald R. Knudson as Sydney Prince, and l)y Elder R. Morgan, Irving A. Hamilton, and James V. McCandless as the three tools of Moriarty — Craigin, Leary, and McTague, respectively. And Terese? — " Ah. yes. ma ' mselle. m ' sieur! " Margaret Bailey ably played the highly temperamental young French maid. Other servants were Forman, the butler (Charles F. Walter); Alf Bassick (Carroll Nye), secre- tarv to and satellite of Moriarty: the positively inimitable Rilly Rounds (A. Ben Person), servant in name only; and Parsons (Ronald Atckinson), Dr. Watson ' s angular but ideal butler. Sir Edward Leighton (W illiam O. Anderson) and Count Von Slahlburg (Alford P. Obustead ) were suiliciently impressive in their short parts for ■mbers of the nobility. m Sixty-nine Rvcn The Cast Scfenfy cm — O.-ii . ' - ■ ■, ' " -J Loveliness Inexhaustible " A true feast for the epicures of art " had been prepared and the audience laid aside its everyday cares in order to follow a Russian lad on his quest thru fairy realms. While soft strains of enchanting music issued from a hidden crevice, the curtain was drawn hack and the pantomime was begun. It took l)ut a lew moments for the Art Department of the Southern Branch to waft us into the realm, where all the " airy delights and graces " known to the four Muses holds sway. Gradually, as the young prince han pursued his search for the Amulet of Eternal Y ' outh. we entirely forgot the world of realitv. So perfect in every detail of color and design were the settings that they seemed like master paintings endowed with the breath of life. Before these exfjuisite canvasses, there moved the play-folk. Their costumes varietl from the dainty sh; ' ll-pink gowns of Loveliness Inexhaustible to the stately robes of the Tsar. Lighting effects reached an excellence which few professionals could have surpassed. I nlike many pantomimes. Loveliness Inexhaustible had a really attractive ])lot to give it sta!)ility. An aged Tsar, who greatly desired the Amulet of Etern Youth, recjuested his three sons to go forth in search of it. In the Lands Thrice Nine, the two eider brotl ers left Ivan to continue his search alone. a Q UA-- H r: Seventy-one ..-CV, ' IP crnp j-a Loveliness Inexhaustible, who dwell in ■ Jkl W jfii ' Lands Thrice Ten. rewarded him with |p ' ' more priceless gift of her love. Mis- ' »• fortune Iiefell Ivan, but at last Loveliness Hp ' ' k .-.., fought her way to his side, and the tale f Sh ended as all good fairy stories should. The difficult role of the old Tsar was well enacted by Miss Leone Schindler, while Miss Julia Hayes, as Ivan, captured the interest of the audience immediately and held it thruout the play. Art proved to us, in scene three, how beautiful she can be in simplicity. The rocky cavern, whose soft, silvery tones met and blended with the darkening blue of the sky, was the abode of Love- liness Inexhaustible. Ingenious lighting effects lent glowing tints to the grey walls, tints which were further enhanced by the entrance of Loveliness and her warrior maidens. Such a radiance of beauty glowed about Miss Maxine McCreery whenever she appeared that none needed to ask whence came the title of the play. Maid- ens of the court danced with a swaying, lithesome grace that made them seem like dainty, wind-swept flowers. The soft blending of the pastel-tinted gowns of the fairy dancers transformed the cave into a nook as exquisite as a hill- side touched by Spring ' s magic fingers. In the final scene came the triumph of real acting. The brilliant red throne room of the Tsar became a true battlefield as the gladiators of Loveli- ness Inexhaustible crashed thru the heavily barred door. Noises of the battle rolled in like thunder while the conflict assumed a most realistic appearance. Ivan arrived at the opportune moment to bring about a reconciliation be- tween his father and the fairy queen. Then the quest in the realms of make- believe for the Amulet of Eternal Youth was ended, and the watchers, with a sigh of regret, turned their footsteps toward realities again. la m Seienly-ttco ' ZV Setrnly-three ' -t S-- fc. ■ III «- » 41 StL i - f gr.3 Ciiit vj " The Bartender ' s Daughter " The Phutlite Club They do not care, tlie members of the Phutlite Club, how great or sacred an author is. hen it comes to material for burlesque, they will paraphrase anybody from Shakespeare to Laura Jean Libby. The charter members of this club were: Robert Fulton, Edward Peck, Harold Orr, Gossine Satterwhite. Delbert Sarber. Homer Buckley. Robert Tryon, and Marshall Barker. This intensely dramatic (?) society made its first bow to the Student Body at the November assembly, when it presented, ■ ' H I Were King, " an adaptation (so it was said) of a Shakespearian play. At the Thanksgiving assembly a pantomime was given entitled, " Winning the Bartender ' s Daughter. " The reminiscent flavor of a previous age hung about the " Ijar " — was that its name? — which extended across the back of the stage. v W I A March student gathering saw yet an- mr -|7 ,- ' _ ... other effort of these budding matinee idols, jjr 7T-- !mS and " A Frat House Cleopatra " was the result. Let the title speak for itself! A noteworthy characteristic of tlie " Phut- liters " plays was their scenery — generated liieflv bv the imagination of the audience. The vohintary efforts of these gentlemen to enliven — yea, to enlighten — the assemblies, are always much applauded by the Student Body. Seventy-four - :rv. d5o H " B 1 i KSs , -; l i The Press Club Vodevil All the laughter that might be evoked from the sons and daugh- ters of S. B. U. C. seemed to he con- centrated in the Auditorium that night of April 21, when the Press ( ' hih Vodevil blossomed forth in ;ili its vit and wisdom. From the moment the strains of the jazz orchestra first floated thru the Aud., till the curtain fell on " ■Rexograms. " the productions were unsurpassed. Foibles of the student-species were discovered to the glaring light of the " foots " when Eggenton, Nye and company brought on their expose of " Follies of S. B. U. C. " The attire was undeniably original, and the footwork also rather unique. A would-be proselyte of Harry Lauder, Robert Ames, let everyone know that a tall man can imitate a short one and " get away w ith it. " " Not a dry eye in the house, " the press agent might say of " Augustus in Search of a Father, " by Harold Chaijin. The participants were James McCandless, Tom liams. and Gerald Knud ()n. Of course, things other than sorrow may cause optical moisture, and the combination of grief and glad- ness is particularly effective. Choice vintages were served to an entliralled crowd in the " Dance of the Nations. " Lila Myers " " Dash of Hops " comprised the first course, the second, " A Jolt of Vino, " was characteristically portrayed by Dorothy Dehner. Irving Kramer and Curtis Mason brought on " A Shot of Vodka, ' £ 2 and Marjorie Bates " Just Enough Turkish " (with £Z? Edna Earner and Mary Bohon ) furnished the dessert 9 (Sahara). l A new course in Economics was inlnxluccd, ith- out the usual enervating effect. Gilbert. Borsum and Riley were the instructors in the sleight of hand effect called " The Woman l ' ay . " Kiilli Gentle, exquisitely costumed, acted as intro- ductorv diplomat to Chinese tom-tom music. The Alplia Nuts ])rovided a clever jazz dialog skit, and Bob Tryon w ith Keith Parke slung a wicked piano and fiddle in " The Furniture Movers De Lux. " New curtains and lighting effects did their part to make the Press Club ' " Vode " a complete success. 3 m i CAOC DO Seveniy-five ' rx. - ' — ' ■ i .,C. pSj ' ;i-— if c-zz ' ynzDfzrDC m W 2 ' M ■A to P ASSEMBLIES . _ -Jt: :::dc iZJcr3czDc:z5i€a Tradition Chest Ceremony Early in October the members of the Associated Student Body were summoned to meet in the Auditorium for a solemn occasion — the presenta- tion of the Tradition Chest of the Uni- versity of California, Southern Branch, to the Freshman class. It was thot by the Vigilantes that the pea- greens had at last become familiar enuf with the rules of the campus to be entrusted with their keeping. Nev- ertheless, as an ounce of precaution, they reminded their charges that the fish pond still remained in front of Ye Tradition Chest Millspaugh Hall. Stuart Ward, president of the Sophomore Class, with great ceremony and reverence, took the treasures from the Chest. As he held them up before the attentive vouths, he explained their significance, laying special stress on the newer traditions, and warning the Frosh, on penalty of their shiny tresses, not to appear without their regulation blue and gold " bonnets. " ' When he drew the well-known little model entitled " queening " from the Chest, he found that no words of explanation or warning were neces- sary, for, by sad experience, the lowly ones had learned the penalties of indulging in that privileged sport. The tradition already established, that " University of California men at the Branch will always respond prompt- ly to the call to The Colors, " ' was put in concrete form by the Federal Class, which donated a miniature flag for the purpose. After concluding the explanations, the Sophomore pres- ident solemnly locked the chest for another year, and turned the key over to Thomas Scott, president of the Fresh- men. In receiving the key, the emerald president pledged himself and his class to observe and preserve the Univer- sity traditions from that hour, and to transmit them to the 1926 Freshmen. Cm Seventy-six cr o f5 .i " i — - — -■ ' " t si? " " ' ' ? — " - — ■ — t cS " i£ r ' ? « President Barrows In the latter part of September, while in the Southland on a short business trip. President Barrows visited Southern Branch and ad- dressed the assembled Student Body. He showed much interest in the work of the Cubs and in the goals which Dr. Moore is striving to attain at Southern Branch, making special mention of the students from here who entered Berkeley last fall as Juniors, and the exceedingly creditable showing they have made. Dr. Barrows also spoke of the new build- ings being erected on the Berkeley Campus, which will make room for many more students. If the plans for enlarging the faculty and the buildings materialize, Berkeley will be able to handle four thousand incoming freslimen, besides six thousand other students. Dr. Barrows touched upon many other interesting subjects, one Ijeing the possil)ility of having a four-year course at the Branch, but at tliat time lie could make no definite statement. He seemed to feel, however, that in time Southern Branch would be fitted to give a lunnber ol complete courses leading to the usual college degrees. At the end of his speech the University President received an enthusiastic ovation. Thanksgiving Assembly At the Thanksgiving Assembly, November 23. sixteen heroes of the grid- iron were awarded heavy blue sweaters as tokens of Student Body appreci- ation for their creditable efforts on the University ' s behalf. Helen Scheck, Women ' s Vice-President, made the presentations, and each man responded with a snappy speech. A pantomime given by the Phut- lite Club was reminiscent of a pre- ious moist era, being entitled " Winning the Bartenders Daugh- ter. " The pro(hiction was accorded enthusiastic and noisy approval. Dr. John M. Elliott, former pres- ident of the First National Bank, and a renowned slorv teller, then ga e a piclures(pie account of liis ex- periences during the Civil W ar. " 1 Sli nt.:. Seventy-seven David Starr Jordan While David Starr Jordan, Chan- cellor of Stanford, was in the Sonth- land attending the Pomona Arnus- tice Day Conference, he gave an in- teresting address to the students of the Southern Branch. Dr. Jordan, nix cm am besides being a well known scientist and author, is one of the originators of the disarmament movement in America. t was of this and of world peace le spoke. " People, " he said, " that are not loaded cannot explode, and so, to assure lasting peace, the nations w ill have to disarm. " Hon. J. Stitt Wilson From tlie moment his opening allusions to " Three Blind Mice " sent his audience into uproars of laughter, to the climax when he sprang from tlie platform and. leaning far over the front seats, delivered a final impassioned plea, J. Stitt Wilson showed himself a master in " jjutting a message across. " In an all-too-brief hour he succeeded in inspiring the Student Body with something of his own enthusiasm for the betterment of hu manity — an enthu- siasm which he has been variously expressing for many years as minister, socialist leader, city mayor, and lec- turer. " ' (1ien institution are exalted above human beings, civilization tot- ters, " he declared. " Europe is fin- ished: who will seize the torch of civ- ilization if America fails? " He lauded the college students of today, saying, " The present generation doesn ' t want sham or humbug, but is unconsciously seeking reality. " " Above all things, " he concluded, " settle what is the su- , „,. _ „.., premely worth-while thnig lor you to do as a creature who is a human being. Get a motive! " cm " j- 7 : Seventy-eight o . erous measure of California enthu- siasm and loyalty had been trans- planted to the Southland After welcoming the guests. Dr. Moore introduced one of their number, Mr. Clinton E. Miller, class " 00, the man who had much to do with the capture of Stanford ' s axe. Mr. Miller, in a brief address, lauded the ability and spirit now being shown at Berkeley by the first graduating classes of the Branch and predicted even better things for them ior tlie future. Mr. Warren Gregory, President of the Alumni Association, member of i l the law firm of Chickering Gregory, and Herbert Hoover ' s lieutenant in Belgian Work tluring the War, next addressed the students. He descril)ed the aims of tlie Aknnni Association and urged loyal support I)y Branch graduates in the years to come. " We are the sole products of the university, for its sole purpose is to develop men and women, " he said. " There is a distance of 480 miles between here and Berkeley: how we can span that gap is the problem. We want you to feel at home in Berk- eley and to make use of the Em- ployment Bureau maintained there by the Association. " fisn.- - Several other committee men 1 spoke briefly, expressing satist ac- tion () cr Branch progress. The closing event of the assembly was most impressive. The Jaiuiary tl xl graduating class from the Teacher ' s tfr College rose in a liody and witli u|)- LV lifted hands repeated after Dr. £Q Moore the solemn oath of allegiance ,. , Kuil, l ' lull,,. r ; . tor lliife years vuliinlef I pianist at FC5!K to the state and natmn. Students ' Assemblies ' • " ' Mr C20 r DCO Srvfnty-nine S3 The Regent ' s Assembly The large assembly assumed much the same appearance that an orphanage does on inspection day. The usual laughter was replaced by sickly smiles, but even these visible signs of ease were to be found only on the faces of the more blase upper-classmen. Reasons for this unusual atmosphere sat upon the platform in a prim semi-circle. Regents of the University of California were in our midst and we were experiencing the uncomfortable sensation of being " looked over. ' ' After " Red " had led us in several yells. Dr. Moore transferred the respon- sibility of the program to President Barrows. With his first words, Dr. Bar- rows set the assembly at ease. He likened the University to the man who had so many children that he couldn ' t count them, but who always replied to ques- tions in regard to their number, that " one more didn ' t matter, anyway. " The President expressed a hope that in tlie future the Branch would be able to take care of all who came to her for an education. He then introduced several of the regents. Lieutenant-Governor Young complimented us on our yelling, while Mr. Wright, Speaker of the Assembly, confided to us that even Speakers objected to giving extemporaneous speeches. Mr. Philip Bowles made himself one of us with his pleasant reminiscences of former California days. Other members of the Board of Regents were introduced, and they, in turn, spoke highly of the Southern Branch. President Barrows terminated the speeches by saying tliat for an indefinite period there would be some tilings which the University could do best for us at Berkeley. Then a mighty Oski made the " Aud " ring, showing that every- one had enjoyed the Regent ' s Assembly. C3 CK£0 Eighty ' fTV, John McGroarty Altho John McGroarty, the famous au- thor of the Mission Play, was originally to have spoken to a Spanish Class in California Hall, the large crowd attracted hy his name finally filled the Auditorium. Having declared his belief that Spain should be regarded as the true " Mother of California, " the speaker drew a series of inti- mate, sympathetic sketches of Spanish towns and folks. These sketches were not only rare- ly beautiful in their imagery, but also con- tained a great deal of easily-assimilated in- formation about Spain and its history. He Tffe John McGroarty evoked much laughter by his description of how Spanish train schedules are kept — or rather broken — by traiiunen who delay their trains while they dicker over poultry purchases. Mr. McGroarty spoke especially of the courtesy and the friendliness which pervades the attitude of the Spanish toward their visitors from abroad. The peace and quietude of the country proved to him a vast relief from the rush and racket which characterize the rest of the world. " I am tired of this eternal progress, " he said, " and of the lashing and driving from year ' s beginning to year ' s end. We are on the brink of nervous prostration and we ought to stop and rest awhile. Spain is the onlv country where there is rest and peace: that is why I love it. It is indeed the " Land Where Dreams Come True. " " Mr. McGroarty ' s personality, which is a rare blending of modesty, humor, and pathos, captivated the audience immediately. It is safe to say that the name John Steven McGroarty will always arouse pleasant associa- tions in ihe mind Clio DC ' " o( those who attended this gathering. Dr. G. B. Ovnam Dr. G. B. Uxnam, professor at the Lnivi-rsity oi Soullu-rn California, addressed the assembly on January 1 1 in the interests of the Student Friend- ship Fund, which was to aid llic i)overty-stricken students of Europe. Having just returned from an extended foreign tour. Dr. Oxnam was well qualified to plead the cause ol the fundless scholars. I niorlunalcU . the speaker was so delayed that he hail to crowd an hour ' s speech into twenty minutes. His talk, though brici and delivered in rapid gun-fiic fashion, was to the point and scorcil a hit with the students, as was e ideiiccd by the money collected at the close of the assemblv. W i ■■ ™»» « " i W i»iiw »• Mi— I ■C2-7:- Eighty -one xrv. — -. _JM«— ■ " m oi Cub " Flivver Basketball Assembly Something was in the air that day — Wednesday, March 1. It was not merely the unexpected joy of ex- cused classes; it was something hig- her and hetter than that. From behind the velour curtains came strange noises; but the yell leaders, ignoring them, piloted the r ' " ? overflowing " aud " thru several va riegated ' " Oskies ; and then the Ci O hand snapped into thrilling music. " A yell and the thud of feet at the back of the " aud " made all heads turn; down the aisle trooped a disheveled mo ( O dozen of the lowly, chosen from the midwinter Frosh, as examples to the rest | | C§0 ° ' ' class. Directed by the Soph prexy, they sang in broad, ringing tones, M S Qfy and were duly admonished as to their future courses of action. G xO Brief speeches were made by Dr. Martin, chairman of the Athletic Board, OiX J who outlined the promising outlook for the remainder of the season, and by Dr. Marvin, who shared with his audience the good news of the formation of ClK a Southern Branch Advisory Council. As if in answer to the ensuing vocal demonstrations, the curtains rose upon a snorting noise. From behind the wings rolled the Ford roadster which, decorated in blue and gold ' " C ' s " and " S.B.U.C. ' s " had found its well-laden way to every game, cheerfully proclaiming on its painted sides the Cub ' s triumphant scores. But paint, however glorious, was not the best of its decoration. All over the machine rode the champion basketball team of the Southern Conference. And from the radiator a real, live cub surveyed the audience with satisfac- tion. Rising to its feet, the audience shouted, yelled and whistled, mounting to a climax in a prolonged and delirious " Oskie. " After the presentation of a sweater and a gold basketball emblem to each member of the team, to the coach, and to the manager, the curtain de- scended before the team which had brot the second of two successive basketball championships to en- hance the honor of Alma Mater. Ct2i . - •■■ ' i-o tC ' ' ' mp- Charted Day Assembly Charter Dav exercises were held on March 23 to celebrate in an appro- priate manner the founding of the University of California fifty-four years ago. Dr. Moore presided at the assembly, which opened with the singing of " America. " Professor Hatfield, Dean of the Faculties and Vice-President of the University of California, was then introduced as the speaker of the day. " Credit should lie given to the connnunities of Los Angeles and environs for the support of their many colleges, " declared Dean Hatfield. He com- pared the schools of ancient times, which served a few ' wealthy aristocrats, and the present stat e universities, which are designed to train all citizens of all classes. The purpose of the University, as he defined it. is threefold: first, to train a man to earn his living; second, to teach him to discriminate between good and bad; and third, to prepare him for useful citizenship. Dr. Moore spoke of the devotion of the Southern Branch to the Mother Institution, and expressed the hope that the two branches might be bound together by even closer ties of friendship. The singing of die University Hvmn concluded the occasion. Wrix t- 5S President Tenney ' s Visit One of the evidences of the awakening inter- est of the Parent University in its southern pro- tege was the trip made to tlie Soutliern Branch by Student Body President " W hit " Tenney dur- ing April. Mr. Tenney came as the representative of the Golden Bear Honor Society, which is the Senior Honor Society of the University of California at Berkeley. He spent several days in endeavor- ing to secure ideas which would MiaI)le the north- ern Student Bodv to build up cordial relation- hi|l- lictuccn the two main Universities. A special assembly was called in his honor, and it was in inan wavs the most enthusiastic of the year. Every student endeavored to nuike the northern president feel that he was more than welcome, and that Southern Branch students were not a bit behind Berkeley in Calilornia spirit and lovaltv. Mr. Tenney delivered a heart-to-lieart talk, explaining tlie object of his visit and expressing the desire of the older University to be of help to its younger brother. Dr. Moore replied with assurances that Southern Branch felt a growing loyalty to California traditions and that the present ties would strengthen vilb the vears. I ' li. liliril " 11 hit " Tfiinrv UXJ EtRhty-three .- Cv. cm so The " Cleo " and " Dulcy " Assembly Track men were awarded sweaters bearing the California C.B. at an assembly on March 29, and short talks were given by President Rex Miller, Captain Enns, and Captain-elect Haralson. The Phutelites and newer mem- bers of Kap and Bells then took over the program. Phutelites presented " A Frat-House Cleopatra. " A proper frat-house atmosphere was effected by " Ye Olde Grinde " and various pledges, with the rest of the scenery appropriate to such surroundings. The pledges were instructed to stage a Shakespearian Tragedy, and after some deliberation " Cleopatra " was decided upon. Their presentation of the piece left nothing to the imagination. New members of Kap and Bells put on a clever one-act play, " Dulcy. " Dorothy Eggenton took the ]jart of the well-meaning but lilundering Dulcy Smith, who was acting as hostess at a House party. She was continually placing her guests in peculiar situations, which resulted in general discomfiture. Mr. Smith (Carroll Nye) almost despaired of his mischievous little wife, when finally she aided in the elopement of the daughter of the influential Mr. Forbes, whose favor, in a business way, he hoped to gain. Thru Dulcy ' s tact, the business deal was put over, however, and the contract signed. " pg " and M « " ' am 1 —J Eighty-four —:r. ter f ftp am t i? .H d1S£Z. " =SS -= S«S err© tfe3 Eighty-: R. Miller R. Hurst T. Ross P. Peipers R. Phillips D. Sarber M. Anderson C. Marston E. Morgan R. Gentle . Anderson K. Parke T. liams G. Knudson H. Scheck WP y , (..-A- fib S ' ■ ' " 1 rm cr ' : c • ■ pi ' - The Associated Student Body Council The council for the year from September 1921, to June 1922, re- mained as elected except for a few substitutions. The members were: Presi- dent. Rex A. Miller; Men ' s Vice-President, Elder R. Morgan; Women ' s Vice-Presidents, for the first term, Helen Scheck, and for the second term, Ruth Phillips; Commissioner of Public Welfare, Delbert Sarber; Com- missioners of Athletics, Keith Parke and Charles Marston, the latter serving for Mr. Parke during his leave of absence; Commissioner of Finance, Wil- liam Anderson; Commissioner of Forensics, Gerald Knudson; Commis- sioner of Social Activities, Marjorie Anderson; Men ' s Representative at Large, Robert Hurst; Ruth Gentle, appointed successor of Pauline Downing as Women ' s Representative at Large; Federal Representative at Large, Thurston Ross; and Commissioners of Literary Activities, Pauline Peipers for the first semester and Thomas liams for the second term. Miss Peipers served during a leave of absence taken by Mr. liams. The University Affairs Committee was composed of D. Sarber, R. Hurst, W. Wescott and Ruth Phillips. William 0. Anderson, Dr. Marvin and Curtis L. Mick comprised this year ' s Board of Control. Some entries on the calendar were: The Cub Californian granted a six-page paper for five issues; the A. W. S. constitution accepted November 23; the Football Ban(|uet held November 30; numerals granted Borst, Little, Blakemore, and Armbrusler; the budget approved December 7. The following organizations were accepted into the Student Body: Phi Sigma Delta, Delta Rho Omega. Bema, Order of the Golden Gavel, Mus- keteers, Phutelite Club, Pre-Medical Association, National Rifle Associa- tion of America, Upsilon Chajjter of the Phi Beta Delta, Episcopal Club of S. B. U. C, and the Beta Sigma fraternity. Tennis was made one of the major sports; gold basketballs were awarded the championship casaba men; and rifle team members were granted letters for intercollegiate compelilion. The office of Graduate Manager was estab- lished; the article concerning the present system of voting was changed to preferential system; a resolution was drawn up prohibiting campaign lit- erature being distributed on the campus; the council sanctioned sending a team of three men to debate tiie State Teachers and Junior College at Fresno, U. C. at Berkeley, and the University of Arizona. am D;0 9 3 n ' m V: am DC " ' m ' :£i Eighly-seven Jr,I - ' i»- » ' vi5f S - j V ' J J ' l -Jr ?■» Ml? Rex a. Miller, Pres. A.S.B. Councilar Committees In order that concentrated supervision may l)e devoted to the most necessary activi- ties of the Student Body, a number of stand- ing committees have been appointed by the Student Council. The first of these is the University Af- fairs Committee, of which Delbert Sarber is chairman, because of his position as Com- missioner of Public Welfare. The other members are Albert E. Gilbert, Walter R. Wescott, Ruth Gentle, Sarah Mathews, Rob- ert Hurst, and Charles F. Walter. In this committee is vested the power of supervi- sion and control of student discipline, in the classes a nd on the campus. It is the body to which are reported student derelictions and conduct in violation of the Honor System, or of University regulations. Decisions reached by the Student Committee are referred to the faculty division for corroboration. The faculty members for this year have been Dr. Marvin, Dr. Morgan, and Mrs. Laughlin. Financial supervision for the Student Body is taken care of by the Board of Control, of which William 0. Anderson, Commissioner of Finance, is chair- man. Dr. C. H. Marvin and Curtis L. Mick are the other members. The Board makes up the Student Body budget, after considering carefully appro- priations requested by each activity, and meets frequently thruout the year to act on financial matters. Keith Parke, Commissioner of Athletics, is chairman of the Athletic Board. The other members are Harold S. Olson, Rex A. Miller and Coaches Harry Trotter and Fred Cozens. It is thru this department that recommendations are made to the Council in regard to funds and letters. CM est rag g m Eighty-eight .- :rv. k4q Harold Olson, Business Manager A. W. Knox, Jr., Bookstore Manager Council Appointments Business Manager Harold S. Olson Book Store Manager Albert W. Knox, Jr. Cub Californian Managers — First Semester George A. Hansen Second Semester David W. Folz Southern Campus Manager Curtis L. Mick Editor Cub Californian John A. WoRLEY Editor Southern Campus Stuart R. Ward Council Clerk Margaret Beery Yell Leader (by general election) Adolph Borslm . . -1 I, r . F II-, (William A. Ackerman Assistant Yell Leaders (by general election) . . . .,„. _ _,, j Walter R. Wescott Manager of Football Keith G. Parke Manager of Basketball Fred E. Little Manager of Track .-Vttilio G. Parisi Manager of Baseball Adolph Cohen Manager of Tennis Earl A. Holmes Manager of Swimming Joe Guion Student Trainer Robert Huff University Photographer Clarence M. Henshaw Stage Manager Robert Fulton ' ? Bigftty nine Ms ' :$i The University Bookstore The Students ' Co-operative Store has enjoyed a prosperous year, having surpassed all records of previous years and more tlian lived up to the expec- tations of the management and board of directors. Though somewhat cramped for space and handicapped by lack of ade- quate quarters, the store has added several new lines to its business and devel- oped the older and more established routine. The business of the second hand department during the past year has been such that it necessitated appropriation of the old lunch room in the north patio of Millspaugh Hall. This outdoor book store proved a great benefit to all concerned, as it lightened the traffic in the store proper, thereby facilitat- ing service in both departments. Great things are looked for in the event of a new Students ' Union Building, as this would give the Co-op ample room for the installation of new depart- ments, such as, possibly, a sub-postoffice, and it is even hoped that a small printing department may be established. All things being considered, our own store compares favorably with the Associated Students ' Store at Berkeley, and ranks well among the co-operative stores of the universities and colleges in Southern California. Ninety __g c Dc S i §t ti l- . -, CUB CALIFOBNIAN fe f r b : ! II f 11 II II ) { } ; John A. Worlkv, Editor George Hanson, Manager ' lluuoul lliL ' past year llie stall ol tlie Cul) Calilornian has endeavored to secure all available news promptly, to prepare it in a readable manner, to be impartial, and to co-operate closely w ith other Student Body activities. How well it has succeeded in accomplishing these goals the students themselves are best qualified to judge. The organization ol the stall has been constantly improved, and an effort made to place each mend)er in the position which he or she was best cjualified to fill. The policy has also been to use as large a mimber of freshmen as pos- siiile in the work of the various dc|)arlments in order to assure a well-trained anil intelligent group of writers and editors for the coming year. The Student Body is indebted to the staff lor the large amount of hard work it has quietly accom|j!ished, far from the public eye. Several times during the year a six-page |)ublication lias been printed, and it is hoped that next fall will see the Cub on a permanent bi-weekly basis. r:::sse : ' i i-JU; H ■ ■ —i " O ' .-; ? ir.tnAVu ' p- Ninety-one Wire- r - ' 3 mm Dp. i — f]ll wri - ?m - c==. 2; :? 51:5 t?■■ ; The University vill then have grown to such a size that it will not only need such a paper, but will also be able to afford it. Ultimately, of course, the goal is to establish a daily journal similar to the Daily Californian at Berkeley. The Cub Californian is a member of several intercollegiate press associa- tions which maintain relationships between the various college newspapers and exchange news of general interest. The exchange of items with the Daily Californian has been a feature which has done much toward building up cor- dial and sympathetic relationships between the Xwo major divisions of the University. The Staff for 1921-1922 Editor J. A. Worley, ' 24 Manager G. W. Hansen, ' 24 Editorials S. R. Ward. ' 24 A ' eH.s Editor L- E. Pumphrey, ' 23 Assistant News Editor H. Becktel, ' 25 Copy Desk W. L. Elder. ' 23 Art Editor E. B. Peck, ' 24 Sporting Editor I- A. Hamilton, ' 24 Assistant Editor I- C. Kramer. ' 25: L. A. Fisch, ' 25 Society G. I. Smiley, ' 23 S.I. P. A R- R- Miller, ' 25 Circulation W. Graham. " 25; F. A. Mover, ' 25 Commissioner of Literary Activities T. M. IlAMS, 23 Feature Writers. .H. L. Howell, ' 23: J. Cohee, ' 24: I. M. Worsfold, ' 24. Reporters— E. Jacobs, ' 24; B. Person, ' 25; G. Starr, ' 25; J. Plowe, ' 25: P. Levy, ' 25; T. Gibson, ' 25: R. Rosenthal, ' 24; H. Hansen, ' 25; T. Rustemeyer, ' 25; N. McIntyre, ' 24; L. Larson, ' 25; E. Groves, ' 25; M. Peacock, ' 25; F. Gilstrap, ' 24. Sport Department— A. Y. FisHER, ' 24; S. Oelrich, ' 24; T. C. Harri- son, ' 25; G. Olincy, " 25; M. Zuckerman, ' 25; M. Marion, ' 25. dr.b Cub Californian Statistics JS ' inetjr-two EDITOR 1919-1920 Alice Lookabaugh Fern Ashley David K. Barnwell 1920-1921 Mildred Sanborn 1921-1922 John A. Worley MANAGER Harold W. Heyl Rolland M. Cutshall Samuel E. Bender Phil Wernette Georae Hansen f j " - I ' umplircy J.Colu-e T. liams H. HowiU S. Ward L. tliler (;. Smiley D. Folz H. Becklel I. Hamilum I. Worsfold Oi ' Irirli E. Jardbs B. Person H. Hansen E. Peck I.. Larson A.Fisher M. Peacock W. Graliam E. Groves T.Harrison . Zuckerman K.Miller I. Kramer T.Gibson F. Moycr E. Mitchell E. Fisch G. Starr T. Rustemeyer M. Marion f Ninety- three c|p ij p n mk. % DCI g W THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS LI I So Stuart R. Ward. Ed ' Ao Curtis L. Mick, Manager The Soutlieni Campus The innumerable tasks of building the Southern Campus for 1922 have been handled by a comparatively small staff, to whom the Editor and Busi- ness Manager wish to express their deepest appreciation. The work has been done as an expression of loyalty to California, and inspired by a wish that this volume might properly represent the University to the outside world. It is difficult to select from these loyal workers those who should be ac- corded special mention, but justice demands that particular credit be given to Associate Editor Helen Howell, and Assistant Editors Lorraine Elder, Mar- jorie Peacock, and Elizabeth Jacobs. Nor should Staff Photographer Clar- ence Henshaw be forgotten, for if, as is so often remarked, pictures make a year book, then he is in a large measure responsible for whatever success the present volume may attain. These members of the staff have labored un- 1 m n ■ V«i org C3 Ninety-louT --0-. r - am !— II. II. .well Aisniuur Editor T. Harrison Art tfitlor M. Carrow Depart. Asststani L. Elder AiMsliinl Editor I. Hamilton .S «Hr( Editor II. lieektel Ui-pntt. Aisistant EDITOUIAL .ST.AFF E. Jatdl) .■iiitMiint Editor J. ( ' ohee .i;i7iiofr M. Jakowsky Ofl ' iirl. Assistant L. Dudley M A A(,!:i;l L STAFF D. I ' cninper H. Hall Assistant . tanagfr Publicity M. Peacock Assistant Editor J.Smith features M. Daggett Of part. Assistant C. Henshaw Staff Photographer 1. Worsfold features E. Griffith features !. Bruce Sales oqtJ Trf " — ' ■ ' ' ■ ' a i ...... a rrr!Ss:. ' --. — j Ninety-five is am am am remittingly — thru holidays, vacations, and many evenings — often at a sacri- fice of studies, business affairs, or social interests. Tlie wheels of progress must ever be manned largely by youth, and as an expression of the belief that American as well as European university stu- dents should lead in helpful movements, some of the more moderate changes of simplified spelling have been adopted in the Southern Campus for 1922. If this policy in some small measure aids in tlie movement to make English a more uniform, and hence more popular language, it will have been well worth while to face the criticism of some conservative readers. Another forward step is the assignment of increased space to various women ' s activities. As the status of women individually and collectively assumes greater importance, it seems only fitting that centers of higher edu- cation should be among the first to accord proper recognition. Tliis Southern Campus has been built upon the two preceding volumes, and it is hoped it may in turn provide a worthy basis for the greater and better books that will follow. Southern Campus Statistics VOLUME 1 2 3 EDITOR MANAGER Freedom Olsen Joseph Hirsch Robert Edwards David K. Barnwell Joseph Hirsch Stuart R. Ward Curtis L. Mick The Associated Women Students " Of, for, and by the women of the University, " is the slogan of the Asso- ciated Women Students, an organization which has as its objective the welfare of eveiy woman in the University. It is difficult to put on paper the real A. W. S., since the best part of this organization is that indefinable spirit of friendliness which it tends to create among the women students. Perhaps the club rooms in the tower best illustrate the A. W. S. ideals. These rooms have been very attractively arranged. Each one is done in a different color, which is carried thruout the hangings and furniture. Even the tea-sets match the decorations. In the reading rooms is a victrola which is always busy. All the records, good, bad, and indifferent, have been donated by the girls for use in the Tower Rooms. For a place of quietness and rest, the reading room, well stocked with magazines, is open daily; the reception rooms recall informal dances and programs; while the girls them- selves show that friendly feeling and sympathy typical of A. W. S. Perhaps the most far-reaching works of this body during the past year were the A. W. S. Conference, a further step in women students ' co-opera- tion in the Southland; and the Women ' s Athletic Association, which pro- vides physical exercise and training in all varieties of athletics. Helen Scheck, elected Women ' s Vice-President and hence ex-officio head dim esq us am gib Q COT .3 Ninety -six .x " . Kinety-seven of the A. W. S., found it necessary to resign after her first term in office. The work which she had capably begun was more than successfully com- pleted by Ruth Phillips, whom the Council appointed as her successor. Under the able leadership of Miss Phillips, the " JoUy-Ups " and the " Women ' s Wednesdays " held in the Club Rooms came to mean much to a great number of the University women. These affairs were always looked forward to with enthusiasm. One Wednesday each month was designated as " Women ' s Wednesday. " From one o ' clock until two, tea was served in the Tower Rooms, a program was provided, and every woman student was invited to come and get ac- quainted with the other women of her University. Those who took advant- age of this opportunity expressed regret that there were so few Wednesdays. Several assemblies and afternoon dances were given by the A. W. S. The first assembly was a fashion show given by the Freshmen girls. A great deal of credit should go to Mrs. Laugldin, Counselor of Women, who has been the helper and adviser of the officers and members of the A. W. S. The fact that all women belong to this Association, regardless of class, creed, or social standing, is one of the factors that goes toward making it the biggest organization of its kind in the University. In short, the A. W. S. is the bond which unites sorority and non-sorority women. Freshman and Senior, book-worm and athlete, into a common group, with loyalty to the Southern Branch as its greatest connecting link. Ninety-eight X., -. BcO rv. iS Among the Big Trees Copyright, Frederick W, Mitrtin ®g p B ' U- ' T :!«at,- iMn0tfMt»k si in«r]r-ntne .- :rv. am Irene t ron Social Efficiency Club Honorary ' Organized at the Los Angeles State Normal. 1914 HONORARY Elizabeth K. Keppie FACULTY M rta L. McClellan SENIORS Edith Caroline Hart JUNIORS khite Elizabeth Garretson Gladys Dunnack Emogene Arthur SOPHOMORES Jeannetle Steffen Miriam De Camp Emily Cleland Mary Bohon Lois Austin -3 One Handled One Hundred One 1 cm am mi L5-» = - £ Scimitar and Key Honor Society Organized at Southern Branch, 1919 Ernest C. Moore Cloyd H. Marvin Harold Olson Silas Gibbs Thomas M. liams Russell Scliuck Burnett Haralson Alford P. Olmstead Wendell P. Hubbard William O. Anderson Adolph Borsum Ralph P. Borst Stuart R. Ward Herbert L. Abbott FACILTY Pierce Works SENIORS JUNIORS Elder R. Morgan SOPHOMORES Love Miller Fred C. Cozens Charles Walter Robert Huff Gerald R. Knudson Edward J. Rossell John D. Elder Waldo Enns Thurston Ross Robert Hurst Charles Marston Fred Winter Robert Bowling Keith Parke John Olmsted INACTIVE Albert W. Knox, Jr. One Hundred Two ifBa or ■ QB3 ■ rtVIX«V« U " r» One Hundred Three One ilunthea Five -c::: .- ' ? ' ' i-.m p Bi $ S I5p ' Phi Sigma Delta Founded at the Southern Branch. 1921 Dr. Charles E. Martin Thurston R. Ross Russell J. Schuck James J. Robert Harold Heyl Silas Gibbs FACULTY Lawrence Dobyns SEMORS Marshall F. McCoomb JUMORS Dr. Clovd H. Marvin Harold S. Olson vX?? One Hundred Six .- " Tv, Onr llundr.a S. ' ms ■ T " f m CD mi hm ma ,..ih ' crnH O ?is== s c=::= .z: :: Si T S S Musketeers Honorary Founded at the Southern Branch. 1921 HONORARY MEMBERS President David P. Barrows Director Ernest C. Moore Col. Guy G. Palmer Capt. Wilson G. Bingham Lieut. Marvin B. Durrette Maj. John E. Creed Capt. Leigh Bell SOPHOMORES J. Delbert Sarber Murray E. McGowan James V. McCandless John R. Sergei Armien R. Handy Ruel R. Neiger Kenneth W. Taber Walter R. Wescott Lewis R. Osgood Sinclair A. Greer Orville A. Rogers Lester E. Green John F. Cohee Dog cm C3t3 am si One Hundred Eight . rv. One Hundred Sine • rv. Golden Gavel Honor Society Founded at the Southern Branch. 1921 FACILTY Dr. Charles E. Martin MEMBERS Rex A. Miller Wendell P. Hubbard Gerald R. Knudson lam L arr William 0. Anderson Herbert L. Abbott A. Clifford Grant One Hundred Ten " TV, One Hundred Eleven 2 ma aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa .aaaaaa; cm r- ' II 0@5 One Hundred Twelve One Hundred Thirteen •feci Qh6 JANUARY CLASS s i?is_i:df s I „ i— .,». WWi. -rfi. ,,»i; ' -- •i; . J;-; »tij:- D. Rusliton M. MacDonald Officers Dorothy Rushton. . Mary A. McDonald Lee Stephens Pauline Peipers. . . L. Stephens P. Peipers President . Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer is cm -.a S One Hundred Fourlf-n .. ' •rv. M. Waldcck O. Morgan D. Ilnwe V. Crouch E. Frazicr F. Broome G. Fox M. Persons L.Wiseman E. Barr (!. Mangus M. Laizure M. Parks N.Jones F. Schroeder U.Carson E. Wooley II. Houston M.Zwainz K. Hillerby II. Warner L. Marsh ll.Cooney H.Caesar E. Duvall H.Cassidy L. Palmer m ' 3 ' . ' ? !S A v;«i« u -. One Hundred Fifteen r? - ' ..a a- ' ! «v- ,jr- c t t- i.t- ' m am OT 5p mi M. Uebele J. Bowlzer H. Hanby E. Perry G. Finder D. Wrangham G. Ramage M. Davidson M. Risinger L. Reilly P. Peipers M. Flickinger J.Ross C.Fisher L. Parks M. MacDonald D. Rushton M. Robinson M. Williams L. Stephens L. McClaflin I. James C. Fink M. McCoy M. Boardman M. Bowen F. Barker M. Forbes R. Carr C. Anderson A. Smith A. Roberts L. Andrews -M. Wilson One Hundred Sixteen r.:r — 1 ■ 5- — J if Officers Kililh 1). I lamiiuiiul President Alleine B. Davies Vice-President (iwynethe Tipton Secretary Ruth Leithcad Treasurer K ' ' ;? !: One Hundred Seventeen [ am %p ■ I — f l UM3 P K. Ardis B. Fox M. Jarvis M. Trout A. Hunter H. Kapp J. Cronin E. Jones E. D. Smith G. Rogatskv C. Purcell ■ A. Weineman R. McCorkindaleD. Montgomery M. Adams D. Deman E. Hammond L. Prowell H. Copeland D. Kellawav R. Gray V. Fambrough E. Cummins M. Dundas A. Tupper G. Jones D. Gearhart R. Engle M. Armstrong G. Tipton D. Gordon C. Williams F. Bevington M. Laden M. VanDegrift DOC » — f J-- em r-.f i g 013 ufrg feu t Eighteen f — ' — i- ' V,. crno D. Kearne E. Eyraud N. Iliiiisli-y G. Cliollmaii C. Gray I. Dillie L. Blair E. Alien C. MacDonald K. French I). Gard E. Godber A. Ferguson E. Castner D. Driver S. Bolv K. Darst A. Heil K. C.arneit H. Mead PI KaiilTman J.Manak I). I.i ' wis I. Lawlnn II. Bishop D. Helm I). Feldiniller L. Crooks A. Br M. Fisher M.Mavo II. Begg M. Hatfield 1). Butts I.. Clay A. Austen rfiy ' oc?n PS cm tsS One Hundred Nineteen . De Garmo L. Sears P. Brooks R. Gressley R. Gentle A. Clinton C. Stewart B. Clark G. Dunnack L. Peterson C. Hale F. Conner H. Fetro.-key J.Steffen I. Slade I. Doyle E. Farner . Blythe P. ergez L. Fambrough E. Benson T. Russell M. Millier E. Garretson H. ailace M. Kenny E. Rhomberg I. Robinson J. Hayes E. Gulp M. Sherbing P. Frampton E. Bremer L. Abraham K. Adams J. Walton One Hundred Twenty ,J - ' l .„ . - OS cm ft ,;?-! C3fe3 ■»- -rS ' ; Q 5 on q4 II S. BIciunt J. Wliitlomore Z. Thompson G. Smiley M. I. Oapcelt II. Howell ■ ' " 22 ir ' M.A.Dapp.-tt L. I ' umpliri ' y E. Clifford K. fllrlaiul I.. Kldrr K. Frost M. Hi-.-nkm M. Bransford M. Ward I). Johns K. rilti-iif;iT K. Arthur N. Harl cri K. Ollhain A. Axtman L. Davis M. Thoiss G. Ilaynes J. Toms E. Paxton E. Hart E. Ilolmi-s 11. Baurn E. Blair K. Kaufman M.Sibile E. McNeill M. Grove C. Foiilkes M. Pierson SB One Hundred 7wen(y. One Hundred Ti s M. Wriglil C. Maicr C. Meyers D.Gil!liam M. Cryan V. Plymale T. Hull F. Tarlinj: F. Parker K. Ka.lelifT E. KutliTl)aiker D. Olinper (;.S.,l(imMn M. l ' liiU- i R. Parker A. Zaniiiisky A. Moody R. Allen K. Wtiman I.. Jackman !.. Saunders R. I Iter M. Behrle D. alentine D. White II. Riibinson P. Sherman I). Small M.Rich D. Minert M. Wells R. Eslabrook K. Prestage A. Ralph K. Parsons K. Piatt r Onr Hundred Twenty-three -x M. DeCamp J. Vincent M. Knowlton D. Chamlers G. Danner M. Stiflf J. anEtten M. Kolker V. Fader R. Wlieeler M. Stewart G. McCunn G. Cavanaugh A. Tucker G. Moosekian L. Thomas A. Tavlor . Wells G. Hoass K. Weesner M. Baker E. Edmundson L. Harvey G. Mulvehill P. Cross E. Hawkinson R. Gilbert G. Crittenden F. Sutton A. VanBuskirk T. Hull One Hundred Ttcenty-four .- ' :rv. One Hundred Twenty-fiva .- rv. One Hundred Twenty-six 0:sCC ' ' iSc5r i " FEDERAL CLASS I SS iTs H. Godfrey A. runiiingham A. Connors ■■-.- ' •■■fe ' C :3 Officers Thurston Ross President Arthur Cunningham Vice-President Herbert Godfrey Secretary Alford P. Connors Treasurer » »sa2n rrssc " One Hundred TwentjT ' Seven Sm i caw cm cap m C D dj ; 5ptgZIjCZI3CZ:3C DdDCZZlC: 2 JUNIOR CLASS CIZ)CIZDCZZ5CIZ)CirZ]CI3CIIDCZDC:iID E. Morgan G. Tipton Elder R. Morgan . Lillian Pumphrey. Gwynethe Tipton . . Russell J. Schuck. L. Pumphrey R. Schuck Officers President .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer One Hundred Twenty-eight IS 1 I SOPHOMORE CLASS S. Ward II. I ' linndstone Stuart K. Ward Dorothy Egpenton . . Mildred E ' oiindstone. Ray Brown Officers D. Eggenton R. Brown President . ice-President Secretary .Treasurer ? 1 reasurer ikX - ' Onf Huntlrfd Twcnly-nint CPD ' 3CZDCZZ3C 5i. •Si 5 " 3 ip?s=3CZii!ciZ3c: s3 S| FRESHMAN CLASS " 1 ■■-13 j lU dcz—jc: r -i s Gs3 T. Scott M. Leach M. McKellar W. Johns Officers Thomas Scott President Margaret McKellar Vice-President Maurice Leach Secretary Wilbur Johns Treasurer -i SS -■ ft J One Hundred Thirty SIP LJ So PROFESSIONAL RELIGIOUS A California Sunset Copyright, Clarence M. Hemhaw is - ■-»• ' ■ . nr n Si J 3 -3 W 3 -5 :3 One Hundred Thirtjr-ons Cv. OFFICERS Eunice Ross President Edith Hart Vice-President Betty Baker Secretary Virginia Blytlie Treasurer Alice Brown Business Manager Emogene Arthur Librarian MEMBERS Muriel Allen Kathleen Ardis Helen Bower Louise Buck Ethel Benson Lorraine Elder Elizabeth Garretson Evelyn Gibbs erna Hulce Marguerite Holland lone Hicks Myra Johns Marion Knowlton Leona Peterson Ruth Phillips Edith Ross Margaret Schurmer Augusta Smith Jeannette Steffen Gwynethe Tipton Ada Visick Beatrice Van Wie Kietha Wyatt Prudence WoUett Gladys Wadsworth Helen Wilson One Hundred Thirty-two r ' ■ M- Cffe Dip. I — j-tip o cm Of: C2 -iiA ji ' i i ' V Bi a i S,§ E. (iarn-tsiiii li. l ' liilli|is K. Arilis A. Briiwii II. Kdw.r II. Wilson I ' . V„ll,tl M.AlIrn K. Arthur . huiIm- I,. KMer L. Peterson CTiiiloii K. Cililis K.Wvatt E.Ross M.llolJaiKJ A. .Smilli E. H.-nson A.Visick H. aii Vir B.Baker A.Wadsworth M. Sclmrmer l. Kiiowlton .1. .SlelTen E. I{(i K. Mart M. Johns di J ' .«Wt 1, vs..Mr 4 ' .tnAvH-i-.- Ontr Hundred Thirty-three m { iSS-it i — nii =r.ys si c-io Kap and Bells Dramatic Society FACULTY Evalyn A. Thomas SENIORS Charles F. Walter JUNIORS Herbert Abbott Harold Heyl Gerald R. Knudson Elder R. Moreaii Marjorie Anderson Dorothy Eggenton Ronald Atckison Ralph P. Borst Francis Hickson SOPHOMORES Gossine Satterwhite FRESHMEN A. Benjamin Person TECHNICAL STAFF Mary Isabella Daggett Thomas M. liams Rex A. Miller Gwynethe Tipton Lois Austin James V. McCandless R. Carroll Nye Ralph M. Alexander William Ackerman W:!l 5 s One Hundred Thirty-fnui p ' - Si hf2P r L C c I ' r r P5 I c c: 0(3 )?. ' ' H. Abbott E. Thomas G. Tipton U. Miller G. Sattcrwhite L. Austin D. Eppenton E.Morgan G. Knudson M. Dappi-lt M. Andirson T. lianis C. Walter J. McCandk-ss C.Nye II. Ileyl R. Alckison R. Borst B. Person R. Alexander tttl -t» - v Si ilL .„ S8 rrs ' - Oiu Hundred Thirty-fin gGi.,v;— :;5 -«. - C2 4l if £r.} i m 911 u ._.JQ 1 cm Agora Founded September. 1919 HONORARY Miss Thomas Dr. Blanehard OFFICERS First Semester President, Herbert Abbott Vice President, William Carr Secretary. Harold Orr Treasurer. Clifford Grant Second Semester President, Delbert Sarber J ice President, Harold Orr Secretary, Lee Whiting Treasurer. Phi Cloujth SOPHU.MORES Harold Baiter William Carr Adolph Cohen Clifford Grant Arthur Stollmack FRESHMEN Leigh Neely James McCandless Harold Orr Delbert Sarber Stuart Ward Lee Whiting Joseph Frazer m ' ft-!)} c am One Hundred Thirty-six E M a One Hundred Thirty-ieven Manuscript Club Founded at the Southern Branch, 1919 SOPHOMORES Emilie R. Perry Iva M. Worsfold John F. Cohee Francis J. Hickson Ethel A. Holmes Evalyn Weinstock Jeanne J. Skinner Audrey Zemansky John A. Worley Gladys Starr Belle DeWitt Janet Plowe Merida Wills Lavinia Larson eva Kellogg Grace Boeck Robert Ames Vincent Douglas Mabel Salisbury Mary Louise Henry William L. Holladay Harold Heide Thomas M. liams Mary Kirker Victor Hillyard Alice Handscheial FRESHMEN Theresa Rustemeyer Dorothy Newton Catherine Haggart Ruth Price Celeste Turner Virginia Irwin Bernice Cypherd Dorothv Todd C5a iti One Hundred Thirty-eitht m r E. Perry J. Coliee B. Cyphord G. Boeck T. Iliams A. Zfmansky L. Ilillyard t). Todd R. Douglas I. Worsfold M.Wills M. Salisbury J. Worley C.Turner I. Plowe 1.. Larson G.Starr V. Kellogg D. Newlon E. Weinslock . . Mandsrlii.-gl R.Price . I. Henry T. Ruslemeyer V. Irwin C. Ilaggarl SCO i rrrs c- ;■ i One Hundred Tkirly-nint Commerce Club Organized at the Southern Branch, 1919 FACULTY Mrs. E. M. Allen Mrs. E. B. Plough OFFICEKS First Semester President. Florence L. Conner Vice-President. George L. Lower Secretary, Ebbe R. Engberg Treasurer, Harold L. On Dr. C. H. Marvin Dr. C. A. LeDeuc Second Semester President. Gladys E. Moosekian Vice President. Jay M. Johnson Secretary, Gertrude C. Runimell Treasurer. Harold L. Orr Club Reporter. Bertha G. Briney MEMBERS Seniors Bertha G. Briney Florence L. Connor Ebbe R. Engberg Jay M. Johnson Gladys R. Moosekian Helen W. Broock Alfred F. Chase Phyllis B. Chanev Belva B. Hoefer Juniors Sophomores June Ridge Gertrude C. Rumniell Isabel Slade Dale R. Stoddard Helen Wallace Harold W. Heyl Josephine Leary Harold L. Orr Florence E. Tavlor OC?S ted O ic Hundred Forty -- Tv. One Hundred Forty-one One Hundred Forty-two )K , II.Ahlinli K. Miller A.Wilkins I ' mf. W.Kraft Z. K. Borst A. (iilhrrt H. Wakcmaii .1. (loliee F. l.inflvall E. Hnlmi-s F. Mnycr F. Nalliaii K. Law K. Tal)fr II. Orr (I. I.nwcr K. Atckison K. Smulz E. I ' lllegrin II.Kaup arker i. Ilamilldii 1). Sarber I. Kramer II. Ji ' pson D. IVninger . . McKelvoy E. aii(l(iriler I.. Spangler H. Wakcman J. Fern A. Parisi J. McCandless N. Oulie T.Bergen I.Stevens L. Verbeck J.Elder l.f ' ; ; " 1 ' ' .mjbvM.v- One Hundred Forty-threa Si Women ' s Athletic Association Founded at the University of California, Southern Branch, 1919 FACULTY Gladys E. Palmer OFFICERS Helen Petroskey President Florence Bevington ice President Marie Blick Secretary Loreta Hendricks Treasurer HEADS OF SPORTS Marguerite Millier Ina Thach Irene Palmer Blanch Curtin Edith Hammond Zoe Emerson Mary Jane Keffer Doris Edghill f i ' Drri One Hundred Forty-four 2 " %, One Hunilrcd forty-five One Hundred Forty-six m U " " " ! -j " - C? - c l siS? Home E conomics Association Organized in 1914 FACULTY Miss Allen Miss Bevier Zella Allinson Mrs. Bella Grato Mrs. Leilla Jackman Mrs. Jessie Rogerson Katliryn Alden Louise Buck Mary Cry an Josephine Curran Velma De Garmo Ernia Donahue Gladys Dunnack Ruth Cressley Mrs. Cecil Johnson Gladys Blake Brunhilda Borton Florence Campbell Mal)el Campbell Louise Carter Beulah Cbibis Violet C!oucliran Faitli (tubman Florence Dei bier Esther Andis Helen Barker Nellie Blanlon Harriet Boyd Amanda Brown (iarolyn Brown Lorna Breniman Jessica I ' oleman Pauline Davis Gladys Cline Arline Emmons Irena Ewing " o. Miss McPherson Miss Chilton Miss Evans SPECIALS Helen Converse SENIORS Pearl Langdon Mrs. Ella Crandall Mrs. Helen Thompson Miss Wilson JUNIORS Marian Kennedy Julia Kinsman Lucile Labrie Louise Mueller Hukla McAulay Mrs. Corda McKinstra Esther Parker Ormonde Paterson Mrs. Irene Qwist Katherine Reid Elsie Sears LeVeta Sears Maude Sberbing Ruby Wheeler Marie Wright Katharine Woessner Blanche Carlson Alice Chappelle SOPHOMORES Zulo Emerson Wilma Foster Evelyn Gil)hs Ruth Godber Marian Gray Edith Gressiry Vada Griswold Mary Higley Frances Howell Cleo Humes Emma Humfeld Mabel Hutcbeson Gertrude Johnson Enid Lew Cary Merrill Ethel Moreland Mary Newcomh Margaret Nicholson Lottie Lewis FRESHMEN Martha Freeman Feme Gardner Frances Hansen Ethel Irwin Esther Kelson Lalla Keerl Ci rinne Little Eva Mair Gertrude McGowen Olive .McLean Gladys .Miller Frances Mitboff Dorothy Margaret Petchner Kathleen Phelps Eleanor Russell Kathryn .Schwarzkopf Gladys Smith Hattie Webb Kathryn Wheeler Helen Wilson Ruth Wilson » Gertrude Becker .Marion Carter Mildred Churchill Swinnerton Miss Lathrop Miss Lynch Marie Wilson Margaret Plumpton Mary Sbaffner Bertha Klein Sarah Davies Ruby Gerner Ruth Grow Marguerite Holland Beatrice Lee Kathryn Lewis Agnes Stockwell Helen V. Thompson Ella Vrooman Eleanor Huff Helen Raab Alice Roseler Amy Sarles Mildred Singleton Marie .Stephens Valda Varble Agnes Wad.sworth Helen Hindman Ruth Cross Myrtle Duff Rose Mary Glick Barbara Higgins Evalyn Hurlburt Dorothy Kennedy Mary Oswald Rose Ross Corinne Smith Yvonne Trebaol Mary Trevorrow W vlfa Sullivan m Qr0 - D OO " " y r) ... ,r --.-id C-. ' -iD One Hundred Forty-teven One Hundred Forty-eight : .. Physical Education Club Organized at the Suutliern Branch, 1915 SENIORS Marguerite Millier Martha Persons Eugenia Schoonnver Ina Thach Roberta Allen Bernice Allison Marie Blick Blanche Curtin Trienche Dannemann Louise Hale JUNIORS Allele Taylor Katherine Adams Ila Doyle Loreta Hendricks Dorothy Humiston Louise Hester Mary Lockwood Leona Peterson Helen Petroskey Anna Smith Catherine Stewart 0OD .SO Ui Vsx; m Miriam Paine Irene Palmer Alice Pann Sarali Pope Antonia Rehmke Ida Kichter Alfreda Rooke Ruth Schoeppe Eunice Scott Katie Singlehurst Grace Swarthout Marjorie Varble Elizabeth Allen (renevieve Armstrong Sarah Berlin Frances Burkett Eleanore Cliflfton Marjorie (!ox Thelma Finn ' Ihi ' lma ( ' ril)S(in Dorothy C.lenn (Catherine Ilenson Jane Keenan SOPHOMORES Ida Washburn FRESHMEN Zola (Graham Marian Jones Mary Woodbridge SPECIALS Jo Miller Alice Blick Monica Cahill Estelle Clayton Miriam Corson Mildred Dupes Doris Edghill Zoe Emerson Dorothy Hall Fern Hiner Pauline Kendig Geraltline Keough Dorothy Kenyon Myra Kinch Morlyn McElwain Ada Burns McKeown Harriet Moreland Evelyn Mort Janet Patey Lola Phillips Dorothy Rasledc ( amille Reid Seema Rynin Thyra Toland Jewel Beers Florence Fye 9 ITSiT .-.i- One Hundred Forty-mine One Hundred Fifty IX. nf4o ' S ' m Music Department Club ryc " 5 W9. ' j ' Vancis Wright FACULTY Florence Bookwalter Virnon Spencer BrTtliu auglin Edilli Caroline Harl L. Ruth Phillips SENIORS Carro R. Satterwhite Jeannette Steffen Clarissa Bacheltler Eva Irene Cronkhite Thelma Dean Hull Maleta Osborne Rrha Kathryn Kice Eunice Ross JUNIORS Emogene Arthur Helen L. Bloniquist irgiiiia Blythe Viva Belle Christy Cecelia Foulkes Audrey Belle Clinton Margaret M. Collins Elisabeth Garretson Cornelia Glover c:m Muriel Edith Allen Elhelyn lona Baekus Eli abi-th (Iretchi-n Baker Irnia I.inna Biyer Helen BowiT Ann Louise Burton Eloise Edria Carrell Maiiil Carrow Selma Siegelman SOPHOMORES Mary Rose Clarke enela Clark Eliaru)r llnlpin Marjcirii ' Ruth Ilerrieks Ethel Erwiri Marian Henlhorn Verna llulce Marie Thelma Jennings Lucile Wannemacher Gertrude E. Jones Nayiline Melntire Jewi ' l Meachani lr ' ing Nichols Harriet Outralt Mab.d Phelps Allen King Rice Mabel Vernon Valberg Edna May Abbey L. Beatrice A lanison Anna Lydia Appel Florandina App(d Eveivn Ansiiu Helen M.Boehme f!onsIanee Broash Aiici ' Luella Brown Sue Catherine Buell Constance Domsler Caroline Carstens Ruth Knox Dowling FRESHMEN Ethel Neva Murry Rinveiia Myers JoMphirii- Pellelier Allnrla liavnor MaiN I ' fidiler Eililh Kodaway M:n ' Irene Srntt -Maud Jane SchalTniaster Lois Slarek Cecil Still Marjorie Trnnibower Berenice WocfT Svlviti Zciiliri Laurel Margueriti ' Dust Lillian L. llagelberg llelin C. Harrison Gloria Ircni ' King Opal Ihidnia Leeson Helen Arvilla Wilson I ' JTiiU Grace ( !arherry Blanche Anna I.udluni Rachel Luttrcll Gladys Mi ' fian Mallinson Dorothy McBriile Martha Meek On Hundred Fifty-on V - ' • " ' • e: " ' !.. %- - ' ' i.- ' t i i w .,- r f — g f- One Hundred Fi ty-two -J 7- m One Hundred Fi ly-iSree One Hundred Fifty-jour .B SiBm cm C? n- r mo Girls " Junior Glee Club Organized at the Southern Branch, 1921 Belle De Witt — Accompanist Esther Andis Helen Barker Mary C. Cavanaugh Dorothy Enpstrum Marian F ' orsvthe Elizabeth Foster Rosine Garfield Genevieve Gibson Esther Anson Eureka Barnnin Alice Brown Merry Karker Caroline Carstens 01 ive Vane INACTIVE MEMBERS Esther Walker Edith Griffith K. Hamilton Lela Green Lois Irwin Esther Kelson Irene Leoni Eva Madsen Florence Shaw Gladvs Cline Pauline Eaton Christine Holt Katlierine McKenna Edith Rodawav cm One Humlred Fi ly five One Hundred Fifty-six rStfO rrXfT iZM Mrs. Samuels Miss Wallop Miss Britto Miss Ringer Eunice L. Adams Maude Atwood Marie T. Belirle Mary Bdlion Rliea J. Brain I ' livllis E. Brunjes Helen Buell Bertlia Buelnw Dorothy Callis Dorothea Cannon Gertrude L. Clark Grace Crittenden Gertrude E. Darby Alleine B. Davies Irene Davis Gladys M. Dent luilh M. Dresser Ruth Estahrnok Rowena A. Gilbert Dorothy Gilham Helen M. Hand Kindergarten Primary TEACHERS Miss Bartram SOPHOMORES Eleanor C. Hardman Gladys A. Hoaas Helen 1. Hofmann Marian F. Hoskins elma Jewell Marjorie Kelly Leona E. Kemp Grace Lacey Pearl L. Lawrence Edith I edyard Sibyl A. Maeyers Carol E. Maier irginia Marsden Doris Marshall Germaine Mulvihill Charlotte Mvers Isabelle B. Okell Dorothy Olinger Helen Panpburn Elizabeth Parsons Maxine Philleo Mrs. E. B. Waring Miss B. Greenwood Miss M. Douglas Miss K. Martin Virginia Plymale Clara L. Reibel Elsie M. Riltersbacher Mildred L.Robinson Marjorie Stiff Florence Sutton Faith Tarling Helen L. Thomas Lyla Thomas Ruby Treloar Josephine ineent Katbrvn Weinman Ruth Ven,lell Dorothy hite Marjorie Wills Mabelle Wright Florence Peck Margaret Wilson Theodora Gatchol Margaret White Geraldine Minert m i?ft50 Oil FRESHMEN SSJ Elizabeth L. Ackerman L, A liken II lldred Anderson Ruby P. Arnelt Lisa Await AdahC. Ballard Martha Barr Alice 3ed.ll Theodora Berllnger Eilith Bode Dorothy L Caldwell Ruth Choate Graci ' Culley Gwendolyn DeForest Frances Edwards Alice Ewins Dorothy Fread Pauline Kline Fern B. Kolkeme Joyce KIstner Laura Kenyon Donna Larter Rulh Leonard Rosalie Levison Blanche Lobe Maude Loomis Ernestine Lutli Helen Martin Martha McCune Marjorie MeEwan Marcia McGowan Marguerite McGuire Evelyn . N(d)lc Mary E. O ' Conner Jean Forsyihe Thelma French Esther Funk Rachel Gates Mary E. Oyer Lorena (Oilman Barbara E. Glessing Brooks Glass Elizabeth Gordan Helen L. Henry Esther Hansen Mildred Honslnn Margaril Hiding Cora Inglebart Leona Jacobs Marjorie Jordan Margaret Kimber am i. Hi Unr Hundred Fifty-seven -K- ' ,,-.: ,.ye«-v, s Premedical Association Organized at the Southern Branch, 1921 cm 9kM m i mi 02:3 So Gte3 r— j ' 4 Dtp CC3 OFFICERS Kenneth W. Taber President Lydia C. Smith Vice President Robert T. Craig Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Pirie Davidson Miss Bogan Harold Anderson Esther Bogen John B. Clark Lester Crain Warren DuBois Samuel Gelfan Paul G. Hedberg George Helmkamp Nestor Oulie William Rochmel Claudius G. Farrow William Fechtig Harold Galbraith Laurence H. Heacock Walter A. Kohl Ralph McKee Leigh Neely Gladys S. Starr Ruth Colquhoun Carl Johnson EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mr. Neely JUNIORS Robert H. Huff SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Mr. Anderson John C. Schlappi Bertha L. Smith Edith F. Young Gordon White Wesley M. Wright Frank Becker Lena Bigelow Mildred Roth Henrv Stephens L.V.Hillvard Paul Hamilton E. J. Bare Lola Pedlow Marie Pinkerton Silas Shaphran Darrel G. Vail Louise Volse John L. Jackson Reuben L. Kaufman Jesse Brockow te CM m One Hundred Fifty-eight Faculty Women ' s Club Organized March 15, 1918 Sarah R. Atsatt Bernice Allen Eva M Allen (Hara S. Bartram Rutli E. Baugli Isabel Bevier Mrs. W. G. Bingham Anna P. Brooks Mrs. H. K. Brnsh Margaret .M. Campbell Mrs. Ford (Carpenter Mrs. A. G. W. Cerf Helen C. Chandler Orabel (Chilton Myrtle Collier Mrs. F. W. Cozens Mrs. W. R. Crowell Pirie Davidson Mary E. Douglass Maud Evans Anna F. Foslei Luey M. Gaines Harriet E. Glazier Lueile R. Grunewald Edith Ilarshherger Mrs. G. II. Hunt Alice O. Ilunnewell Mabel C. .laekson Emily I). Jamescm Mrs. Raymond .lenkins Katherine Kahlev Helen B.Keller ' Blanche Kells Mrs. Vm..|. Kraft Anna Krause Melva Latham Elizabeth Lathrop Helen Matthewson Laughlin Madeline Letessier Cynthia B. Lewis Maria Lopez de Lowther Pauline Lynch Myrta McClellan Mrs. A. P. xMcKinlay Harriet MacKenzie Mrs. H. W. Mansfield Mrs. C.H.Marvin Mrs. Wm. J. Masak Mrs. L. A. Maverick Mrs. W. C. Morgan Estella B. Plough M. Burney Porter Emma J. Robinson Mrs. C. H. Robison Ethel Salisbury Mrs. Claudia .Shepardson Mrs. G. F. Sherwood Mrs. Harry M. .Showman Katherine Spiers Lulu M. Stedman Dr. Lillian Ray Titcomb Mrs. Harry Trotter Mrs. F. P. Vickery Ethel Waring Bertha E. Wells Florence Wilson Natalie bile Frances Wright Mrs. A.I). Keller Mrs. E. C. Moore Mrs. Chas. E. Martin Barbara Greenwood Fl orenee llallam cBf2 CXiQ C(0 ami a.4 ' 3 ..Ji r-v- m:zizzz One Hundrrii Fifty nine Caw fa a 3 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Founded at the Los Angeles State Normal School, 1895 Arden Dow President Dorothy Gilham Social Chairman Frances Gilham Undergraduate Representative Edith Gressley House Manager Ruth Gressley Conference Chairman Edith Hammond Publicity Chairman Helen Hammond Finance Chairman Jeanette Jenkins Secretary of Branch Ruth McCorkindale World Fellowship Chairman Ellen Patrick Freshman Commission Chairman Florence Peck Metropolitan Chairman Dorothy Roe Assistant Publicity Chairman Elsie Sears Representative Student Volunteers LaVeta Sears Secretary Marian Sears Finance Chairman, second semester Dorcas E. Dye Chairman Social Service Violet Crouch Vice-President am One Hundred Sixty pi cm Gfea . Dow 1), Cilluim l I ' ., k F. Gilhaiii 1 . S. ars I). Dyi- li. IJressIey E. Ilammoiul K. (.rrssley I). Iioc K. McCorkindale E. Sears M. Sears E. Patrick V. Crouch — y ■ ' " ) rf.- ' ;J U;.j!.J |?,d cm} am . o One Hundred Sixty-one Newman Club Organized at the Southern Branch, 1914 Alice Hubbard FACULTY MEMBERS ADVISOR Rev. Dunn Madeleine Letessier cm cm OFFICERS Charles Walter President Arthur Cunningham First Vice President Mary Isabelle Daggett Second Vice-President May M. Beenken Treasurer Julia M. Cronin Recording Secretary Irene A. Peisinger Corresponding Secretary 0 0 MEMBERS Wm. F. Aggeler Clemence Allec Louise Allen Al Alman Simon Amestoy Marguerite B. Arlotto Marie H. Arlotto Ronald Atckison Nona Ann Bartzen C. C. Baylor May M. Beenken Theodora Berlinger Otto E. Bigham Helen Boehme Joseph Boehme Ysabel Marie Bowen Ed R. Boyd Louise Brennan Wm. F. Bride Mildred Burr Helen Cassidy Mary C. Cavanaugh Dorothy Chalmers Phyllis Chaney Esther Clark Leonie Clos Eugene C. Colgan Helen Cooney Mary Corrigan Marion Cox Julia Cronin Theodore C. Conway Arthur Cunningham Josephine Curran Mary Isabelle Daggett Merle A. Daggett Alonzo C. Davis Catherine Delfante Joan Denoycr Alice E. Dickson Constance Domsler Antonio Dutnes Marie Dupuy Alice Earley Lorraine Elder John Elder Alice Ewins Emilie Eyraud Arthur Faubert David W. Folz Joseph Gannon Marguerite Gillespie Catherine Hannon Francis J. Hickson Effie Hillary John S. Halloran Catherine Carol Hoyt George Hughes Margaret W. Hund Jane Keenan Bertha Klein Peggy Kolker Marguerite Lambert Harry A. Laurence Catherine Lynch Mary E. Mae Donald John Magolski Bernice Manila Paul Mahan Francis Meiding Thomas Melbourne Dorothy Montgomery Cecilia Moran E. Alice McAnulty George Mct lean Joseph McGucken Marguerite McGuire Eileen Nagle Margaret Nicholson Mary O ' Connor Irene A. Peisinger Catherine Phelan Marguerite Pradra Harriet Pugh Yunker William P. Reid Alice Roseler Henriette Saulque S. B. Sargent Antony J. Schleder Helen Schwartzman Helen A. Seymour Ida Baxton Simmons Alice London Smith Pauline Spork Helen V. Sullivan Grace Swarthout Bee Swinford Consuelo Tachet Dorothy Troeger Louis F. Vivanco Charles Walter Lucile Wannemacher Mary Ward Roland Webb Alice Weineman Jack Welsh Valerie Wilcox Agnes Wickham Anna Williams Edris Wilson G. J. Yorba M. H. Yorba One Hundred Sixty-two Si - ■rx.. S P pa l-ifj " •N. 11 rj- s M. l)at:g.It 1. Peisinger C. Waller J. (IriJiiiti A. (!unningliam M. Beenken m, — J il Onf Hundfrd Sixty three - Tv. OFFICERS Walter R. Wescott President Herbert Horn Vice President Raymond B. McMillan Secretary Ellis Van Gorder Treasurer CABINET John F. Cohee John Clark Lorin Hilivard One Hundred Sixty-four ' rx. m §1 One Hundred Sixty-five d£5G -i ■.. ■ -■ ? NEW ODGANIZATIONS :ocz:: i .g 5 Bema Bema, women ' s public speaking and forensic society, was organized in October, 1921, by seven women interested in debating. The president for the first semester was Dorothy Freeland, ' 25; for the second semester, Ruth Miller, ' 25. Bema held regular weekly meetings, with a program of par- liamentary drill and discussion of current topics, particularly of questions to be used in intercollegiate debates. A special program and a social event were arranged once a month. Three women from Bema participated in intercollegiate debates, and sev- eral members entered the tryouts for the Southern California Intercollegiate Women ' s Oratorical Contest. Alpha Delta Tau Alpha Delta Tau fraternity was organized in 1922. The fraternity house is located temporarily at 416 Juanita Avenue. The list of members includes J. B. Chamberlain, H. V. Gridley, W. D. Taylor, W. H. Fisher, C. A. Stine, H. E. Shutts, A. R. Day, D. J. Severens, H. Hess, L. H. Jenkins, C. B. Phebus and A. C. Sherman. Lieutenant M. B. Durette is faculty advisor to the fraternity. Society of Engineers Looking forward to the day when the preparatory college of engineering will have grown into a four-year college, a group of engineering students or ganized the Society of Engineers in February, 1922. The officers elected for the first semester were: President, Lloys Gris- wold; first vice-president, John Milton Jakowsky; second vice-president, Donald Johns; secretary, Ralph W. Hutchinson; treasurer, Henry Hoepner. Architectural Society March 15 witnessed the organization at the Southern Branch of an Archi- tectural Society, open to members of the courses in architecture. The society purposes to encourage a more general participation and interest in the sub- ject, and to promote a closer relationship between the University students and the professional men. Other Organizations In addition to the above groups, the campus family of organizations now includes: Manora, the Masonic Club, the Presbyterian Club, the Episco- palean Club, and the Christian Science Society of Southern Branch. mrr M - — rrrn 30 irit la h ' } One Hundred Sixty-six rv. One Hundred Sixty-seven !-J t — o Sigma Zeta Founded at the Los Angeles Slate Normal School. May, 1919 Charles F. Walter Thomas liams Dale Stoddard Ralph M. Alexander Raymond W. Brown Curtis L. Mick Fred D. Little Ivan M. Bruce Dale G. Imes Jerome Mavo Loran C. Peak Tom W. Scott Robert White SENIORS JUNIORS Harold W. Heyl SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Harold S. Olson Adolph W. Borsum Elder R. Morgan A. J. Woodhouse William C. Ackerman Fred G. Winter Sherman M. Sykes Fred D. Dunakin Oliver E. Peak Clyde P. Harrell David Folz Leighton Dudley Lorenz Ruddy cm m o, knD cm cm %mRi One Hundred Sixty-eight " " — - — — «essr ' ' i: " ' Ciy- - ' (}nf Humttfd Sixty-nine CXiO m a Ball and Chain Marvin L. Darsie Rex A. Miller George C. Koch FACULTY JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Walter R. Wescott Albert E. Dunford William G. Carr R. Theodore Compton Keith Parke Robert W. Bowling Attilio G. Parisi Charles E. Adams Ernest A. Boutiller FRESHMEN Carroll E. Blakemore Phil Haddox Dorchester Walsh D. E. Culberson Herbert F. Allen Cecil C. Wrisley John D. Elder Donald B. Johns Waldo E. Enns Wendell P. Hubbard John R. Sergei John A. Worley Samuel D. Oelrich J. Roy Quinby Arthur A. Jones Murray E. McGowan Rollin C. Smutz Paul Rovere Harold Prouty William Jarrot Robert Rasmussen CM cm DC3 am One H.tndred Sevenly rv. K. Park.- J. Srrj!.-1 M. McClDWan W. Knns D. Walsh I!. Miii.T S. O.-lrich :. WrisU-y (.. Adams J. W.irlfy R. Quinby Dr. II.AI V. Carr A. I ' arisi I). Johns K. litmlillcr (!. BlakriiKiri ' K. I!.. » ling J. Ehh-r A. Dunford A. Jones P. Ha(hlox II. I ' rontv W. Ilnhliai G. K uh W. Wl-Mlllt T ( !ninpton If . nuilz SI One Hundred Sfvcntyone .- :rv. -A !U dp Phi Kappa Kappa Orsanized at tlie Soutliern Branch. 1919 Roland Cutshall Burnett Haralson Robert Huff Silas Gibbs William Anderson Keith Blanche Fred Gilstrap Charles Marston Ruel R. Neiger Robert Hurst Alford Olmstead Horace Olds Joseph Guion Howard Hall Noble Mcllvain Bernard Walsh Wallace Frost William Plant Fred Moyer JUNIORS Gerald Knudson SOPHOMORES Roscoe Neiger FRESHMEN James Roberts Edward Rossell Norris Woodard Russell Schuck John Olmsted Orville Rogers Lewis Spangler Nester Oulie William Baldridge Gordon White Cvril Eaton Carroll Nye Wyland Hoyt Aubrey Jones Cecil Ostrander Howard Rossell Wilbur Johns Don Hillyard Carroll Beeson 4 — ' .fi-nptf W3 tZk One Hundred St;ven(y-two K. lllH-l J. Kiiliirls K.Cutsliall B. W alsl. W. Baldriilge I. (•uiiin N. WiMi(lar( C. Marslon L. Spangler ( ' . Bccson A. Jones H. Hall B. Marals(ii) A. Olmstead C Eaton H.OI.Is F. Gilslrap V. IIovl Olmstrd K. Blanrlie W. Johns K. Moyer O. Rogers C. Nye S. Gibbs G. Knuclson R. Scbuck N. Oulie C. Oslrander N. Macllvanc i;. Hull . AnilrrsoM G. White H. Rossell R. Neiger ■r-i ■ " ■Zi Onf Hundred Seventy-thret m i-A it, Alpha Pi Organized 1921 FACULTY Dr. W. R. Crowell JUNIORS Norman M. McGrane Marshall B. Barker Homer W. Buckley Robert E. Fulton Albert E. Gilbert Armien R. Handy Mac A. Burt Fletcher H. Clark William A. Dewire Irving C. Kramer Curtis W. Mason SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN George L. Lower Fred A. Nathan J. Delbert Sarber George N. Scofield Kenneth W. Tabei D. J. Peninger Donald P. Riley Harold R. Wakeman Herman S. Wakeman Chester E. Weaver Frank S. Wilbar Q V j CS-T On Hundrfil Si ' i ' cniy-jour ■rx- One Hundred Sevrnty-five si crno Lambda Kappa Tau Organized at the Southern Branch. March 16, 1921 FACULTY Harrv M. Showman JUNIORS Leo P. Delasso M. Antonio Basoco Charles Borland Clark Loys Griswold William L. Holladav SOPHOMORES Frederick C. Lindvall Raymond J. Buckle Ray Marsh Fox Harry Hayes Charles G. Jaqua cm} Alvin Appel FRESHMEN DeForest Markle Leon Broock Wjtf-JM One Hundred Seventy-six - - :: . Qg3 Dm One Hundred Seventy-seven j - C..- : c- r ' SW ' Tdiy vcr H. W. Mansfield Archie J. Bradley Charles W. Cox Walter Hueston George Mullet Zenas D. Parker Beta Sigma Organized 1921 HONORARY MEMBERS E. F. Landon FACULTY MEMBERS MEMBERS Sigurd Hustvedt Walter Seidle Fred H. Thomas Leon P. Todd Cecil M. Tuttle Jdhn H. Wilhart can cm m5 «r Lii One Hundred Seventy-eight S3;. ji . i .-. i ' " vS cm a B: ' tS 5 W. Mansfi.-I(l E. F. Lanaon Cecil M. Tiitll.- SipunI llii tav,lt ( !liarli-s W. f!i)X Gpnrpr Mullett Zt-nas D. Parker Jnliii II. Williarl Fred II. ' I ' liomas Walter Seidle U alter lliieslim Leon I " . Toiltl Archie J. Bradley ? • 1 1 -.V. ' — rf : If Wo W% ' XU_. . -■■...- ,. ■■ r ' ' ii - 1 mrrilMB II r«»« 4a One Hundred Seventy -nine .- ' rv. ■. -t H ■ . ' V. " i ' ?t: £ ' Ji? ' i:? ' sc £ ' -.5 CZiQ f — C3 r- - : fc -- i-7 Delta Rho Omega Founded at the Southern Branch. November 2. 1921 FACULTY Dr. John M. Adams Theodore Bergen J. Lamar Butler Robert T. Craig R. incent Douglas Alfred Y. Fisher Irving A. Hamilton G. Wayne Hollingsworth 1ieaton W. Kraft Floyd W. Bodle William W. Brenner E. Arthur Cowman Eugene E. Cowman SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Irving E. Lane Harold L. Orr Gossine Satterwhite Donald E. Shaw Ellis W. Van Gorder Erwin Weaver Archie J. Wilkins Harold W. Wright Leslie W. Kalb Paul H. Mitchem Eugene W. Smith Lee L. Whiting ft s cm p,j — 1 m One Hundred Eighty rrv ' 6M I). Slia« . I)..uj;la W. Kraft L. liiling H. Wripht I. W ravor W. Breiintr I. I.ane F. Bodle r. BiTgen Dr. M. Adams G. Satlrrwliile E. Smith E. Cowman I.. Kail) 1. 1 lainiltiiit A. Fisher A. ( ' invman I.. Hiitirr Mil (hem ll.Orr A. Wilkins K.Craip I ' , llcillingsworth E. an Gorder ' m One Hundred Eighty-one : ' is; ' ' ' „ sgS — ' , ,,:O Q,.i ' --- . E§ ' d s ihL ' Cl is? 5 4 r-i rJ Max S. Baunian Adolph D. Cohen Charles Dorfman Jules Fern Harold Fleischer Samuel Cohn Samuel Goodman Phi Beta Delta Lpsilon Chapter SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Stanley Fleischer Irving G. Glasser Samuel V. Goldfarb Svlvan Mallinson Arthur StoUmack Lester Lyons Milton S. Zuckerman QB?3 Ont- llun.l,,;! Eiglily I, • ■c :fiti 5§ fef;: ; - i «» ' ' " 0«« Hundred Etghty-thret Cff ' AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA1AAAAAAAAAAAA C3 Ct20 One Hundred Eighty-four One Hundred Eighty-fivo - — t ©I op crnO tea cm Alpha Sigma Pi Founded at the University of Kedlands Beta Cliapter in October, 1919. 1909. Barbara Greenwood Helen Scheck Carrie Merrill Mary Bohon Elizabeth Deiss Mildred Brewer Eleanor Hardman Mary Rich Dorothea Cassidy Deborah Bixby Irene Whittaker Pauline Kutzner HONORARY MEMBERS JLMORS SOPHOMORES Bertha Wardell Emily Cleland Sarah Blount Edna Earner Winona Lawrence Helen Bower Marion Parke Marjorie Davidson Agnes Tupper FRESHMEN Myra Johns Mildred Walsh Rhea Brain m 1$ Q. ' One Handled Eighty-six m c .Ok. ?ieg2r:v mm mm U.(.assi(lv M. IJcili.in II.Mlit-ck E. l).i I ' , kiil inr H. Bower M. Farkp M.Davidson M.Rich E. Clcland G. RicliardMin E. Fariier E. Hardman C.Merrill M. Brewer W.Lawrence A.Tupper I). Bixby i ' l 1P ....-J T] 9sq One Hundred Eighty-seven tr -- Cp:3 CilO afe3 Phi Sigma Sigma Founded at Hunter College, New York. 1913 Zeta Chapter Established at Southern Branch, April, 1921 FACULTY Helen Matthewson Laughlin JUNIORS Tillie Shapiro Elizabeth B. Jacobs Selma Seigelman SOPHOiMORES Sylvia Steigler FRESHMEN Gladys Mallinson Bertha Fox Dorothy Deman y mi One Hundred Eighty-eight .- ' :!rv. iii iiiga " ' ----1-v . •S :: ; - — C • ' -- - ti-tt ' - -_• ' «. - -J V , ' One Uundii ' d Kifhiy-ninc - y-ii. J»v.s ' ; ' So :, ' -i ■v.„- Sigma Alpha Kappa Fouiuled at the Los Angeles State Normal School. 1915 FACLLTY Helen Matthewson Laughlin Edith Wallop Clarissa Bachelder Marv Lockwood Lucile Andrews Katherine Adams Ruth Gentle Cornelia Glover Helen Hand Kathleen Ardis Dorothv Chalmers Evelvn Gibbs Pauline Davies Jovce Donne] 1 Jean Fort Madeline Fretz Margaret McKellar SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Frances Scarrilt FRESHMEN Ruth Phillips Ina Thach Sarah Mathews Leona Peterson Dorothy Rushton Gwynethe Tipton Josephine Vincent Roselle Jones Mary McLendon Laura Montgomery Helen sittenger LaRue Rich Marion Smith Carolyn Tucker Louise Winchester ft or- " as One Hundred Minely K.C.iiilr I!. I ' hillips G.TipInn K. Gibbs II. Hand K. Ardis M. l.orkwodd I,. Pclcrsnn 1. liicli I). ClialniiTs J. inii-nt I!. Jonrs 1. W iiirliosler M. Mcl.i-iidoii II. Nillentier .M. McKollar M.Sniilli D. Kushton J. Dminell L.Andrews S. Mathews r. GI..V.T C.Tiickrr W Davis F. Scarrilt C Racheldor K. Adams 1,. Miinlgomery M.VnU J. Fori ' ' J. .3 (Inr Hundred Kincty-one y :i - ' " ?V. mm a Mary Louise A?hbiook Jennie Walton Dorothy Eggenton Margaret Noxon Mildred Scheibler Margaret Beery Alice Earley Florence Herron Mary Margaret Hudson Janet Jepson Bess Elstelle Sechrist Theta Phi Delta FACULTY Mrs. Louise Sooy JUNIORS $OPHO tORES FRESHMEN Miriam De Camp Janet T ' i ' hittemore Marguerite Hummel Edythe King Margaret Willis Leslie Campbell Maude Hedrick Dorothy Hibbard Mary McEnirv Harriet Moreland Adeline Shearer iolet Wilson otii om One Hundred Amfty-rico ' sj£ S Vi si c: " ■ BB ' B ■ i,.-; !t ft;- 2 , tj i, «-s ■-; ■ • r ■ i C ' J J. Wliittemore D. Eggenton Mrs. L. Sony D. Hibbanl M. Noxmi B. Scchrist M.Hudson II. Mnnland M. McEiiiry M. DeCamp . I. Hcdrick M. Willis 1. Hummel J. Jepsen A. Shearer J. Walt.m M. .S,l,i,l)ler F.Campbell E. King M. Asbbrook F. Huron M m Hi m f| One Hundred Minety-three cSrso crno Lucy Matthews Gaines Marion Kenned Margaret Van Degrift Bernardine Clark Frances Boradori Lillian an Dejrrift Phi Kappa Gamma Established 1917 FACULTY MEMBERS Elizabeth Phillips Sturtevant JUNIORS Gladys Dunnack SOPHOMORES Kathryn Long FRESHMEN Marsaret Jean Petchner Kathrvn Reid Lois Austin Gladys Maurer Feme Gardner Margaret Austin Cf3 TO One Hundred Sincty-four E ll.Duk.- 1.. . ii liii - 1. Kennedy Ci. Uuiinack G. Maurer I. VanDegrift F " . Gardner M.I ' elehner K. Long B.Clark I.. VanDegrift K. Kiid M.Austin - ; 7[ . ' IS i.,-.-[.- -rf -J LivO -J V|4 0»-. F.l..— , M - Ontr Hundtnl Mnfty.five . cm cm C3 . Alpha Tau Zeta Organized at the Los Angeles Stale Normal School, November, 1918 FACULTY Evalvn A. Thomas Kathrvn McLaughlin Katherine Alden Marieta Dundas Alleine Davies Velma Jewell Vera Bennett Ruth Wendell Louise Odiorne Helen Shie Emma Owens Elberta Cole Peggy Roberts Marguerite Peterson Anna Waite Josephine McDuffee JUNIORS Hazel Schlatter SOPHOMORES Theodora Gatchel FRESHMEN Velma DeGarmo Viva Christy Ruth Leithead Mildred McCrosgy Naydine Mclntyre Mildred Robinson Ruth Scully Emma Marks Ernestine Neily Jeanette Toberman Josephine Poor Anne Moore Dorothy Genore Nancy Cpnnard ' 0 Onp Hundred Minely-stx Cv. One Hundred Ninety- seven to cm " dl Phi Delta Pi Fouiiclfd at the Los Angeles State Normal School, 1918 FACULTY Alice 0. Hunnewell Ruth Krebs Winifred Grafton Marjorie Jordan Marjory Spohn Marion Roberta Adam Ysabel Bowen Ruth Anne Marion SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Fanchon Brazelton Elaine Carroll Isabel Mushet Margaret Lee Park Florence Nichols Harriet Bell Baldwin Mary Duane Hillis 59:3 One Hundretl yinety-eight Up mi DSD . • , One Hundred Nintty-mima - ¥fe? t-: .•wxj-? ' •; 1 — «M cm ftp am est? Dorothy Montgomery Leona Kemp Florencs Montgomery Betty Warren Viola Thrasher Hermine Rose Mildred Houston Brooks Glass Lucille Smith Gamma Lamljda Phi FACULTY Pirie Davidson JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Eva Jane Cummins FRESHMEN Eleanor Rosenbaum Harriet Outcalt Florence Saver Margaret Thielan Ruth Underwood Grace Cully Luella Yockey Janet Ladico Veda Worral am ■ :zv Two Hundred One Ci .t- ' S. ■f .. ■:. " " . .■ ■i " S-? J.r . ' Dorothy Schuck Irene Lawton Florence Westlake Dorothy Kreiter Frances Ward Effie Hillary Alice Conway Elizabeth Lack Gladiss Doerschlag Carol Hoyt Delta Phi Founded in March. 1919 HONORARY MEMBER Miss Catherine Spiers FACULTY ADVISER Miss Delano JUNIORS Minnie Bransford SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Margaret Schurmer Gladys Threlkeld Gwendolyn Jones Virginia Rhoades Gladys Bond Muriel Culver Ethel Moreland Dorothy Dehner Arline Emmons Alice Houseman Dorothy McBride „ «s ' S ■S?? ' ! " ' (ma DCZ? SSJ 3 Two Hundred Two - :rv. m m M.Culvir (;. Thrrlk.l.l V. Rlioadcs A. Conway II. AliliriiiuM l. Silmrnu-r I. I.uwtoii C. Jones M. W I ' imun A. Ilnuspman G. Bond G. Doerschlag n. Scluick E. Lack I). Dflinrr A. Emmons M. l!raii foi.l K. W ar.l V. W -stlake I). Kreitcr s :. -= hMm o- v ::sscr fi m Two Hundred Three .-• " TV. sassjsss •■■.■»= ™,..a: 0323 IP cm m n ■ Mildred Dupes Germaine Mulvehill Patrice Manahan Dorothy Cordon Bessie Jones lona Black Katherine unker Sophie Freed r:-— ■---•:=ri::c;r:=c:r.:r » 2 2 t?1S Xw%?i ' 1 Beta Chi Nu SENIORS Emily Gulp Mary I. Daggett SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Dorothy oohries Ann Dorrington Louise Fambrough Virginia Fambrough Alice Weineman Pauline Spork Grace Carbury Lorraine Usher am am bsi ii 7 ' (10 Hundred Four . -- ??J i — cm P to gib ' m ••T ' l ' , - . ,r ' . % 5? .,.WN - E.Culp I ' . .Sp.irk B. Jones I). iHirliies A. DiirriM liiii P. Munalian V. Fambrough L. Ussher M.Daiicilt 1.. Fainliiiiugli M. Dup.-s K. linker I). (Innlim I. lilack A. W I ' inrinaii S. Krecil -J » J •- -■: [ cm} D ' J DC? ' ! 7i«o Hundred Five tC::L::: — Ms £ ivtf = t . Iota Kappa Fouiuled at the Southern Brancli. 1920 FACULTY Sarah R. Atsatt Edith B. Paxton Kathryn E. Shepardson Elaine L. Mitchell Merlyn G. McElwain Lula E. Lloyd Irene A. Peisinger Ida B. Simmons Lela T. Green JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Phoebe H. Leavens FR ESHMEN Rosalind F. Thrall Myrtle L. Ambrose M. Edna Edmiston G. Mildred Hines Eva Madson M. June Leedy Beatrice R. James Bernice R. James SI XfCD ss w c: ' r , ' ' «r Tuo Huniitcd Six ' " ■ N. CHI s Dfej( Dt g3 s SCS K. Mil. 1.. l. !!..» II I. .!... . I !•:. I ' axL.n K. Shepard-iiii 1 . I, ravens M. Amlir., .- K. Thrall I I. I ' cisingiT M. McKlwain cm am 5pS :i) r Uv-J ' ' m CwCf Two Hundred Seven The Southern Branch Society at Berkeley It is a truism that great undertakings have small heginnings. Sometimes, Q however, it is possible to forecast from the nature of the beginnings that the results will be of great importance. The Southern Branch Society of Berkeley is a small organization that will inevitably acquire increasing significance as successive classes journey northward to the Parent University from Southern Branch. The Society is just one year old. It consists of all students from Southern Branch who wish to join with former Cubs at Berkeley in an effort to perpetuate the friendships and associations commenced in the Southland, and to strengthen the bonds of kinship already existing between Berkeley kr m Cp:3 C2£5 and its thriving offspring. m To accomplish these aims, meetings are held at frequent intervals, com- mittees appointed to accomplish various missions, and picnics and sociables arranged for ex-Cubs and northern student body leaders whom it is desired to acquaint with conditions at the Branch. This year, under the leadership of President Sterling Tipton, the South- ern Branch Society has established itself firmly upon the " Cal " campus and by loyal co-operation with student body activities proved that juniors from the South are valuable additions to the main university. Tipton was soph- omore president and student body vice-president here last year. The Society plans to be on hand to warmly receive those loyal Cubs who travel to Berkeley this August to become loyal Bears. 0C3 C 6f M Two Hundred Eight stt -- St 4 •»! crs3 1-3 bj Due J Two Hundred Nine . ' • - .if— - y t . ise« s?5 .j:A:.- - ?sr;£ , • ■fui, Hundird Trn — - .- " Tv, The college year of 1921-1922 was a very prosper- ou! ' one for the Federal Class. During the period there was a very considerable change in personnel on account of many trainees being rehabilitated, others becoming physically unfit to continue with their train- ing, and a few transferring to other institutions. In however, the class membership was in- rcascd thru the assignment of new trainees to South- ern Branch by the U. S. Veterans ' Bureau of Los Angeles. A larger percentage of federal men took regular university work than ever before, and in this and many other ways the disabled students as a whole have merged largely into thr university-proper. Thru the efforts of the class officers and the cooperation of the government officials, every federal man has been supplied with a student body card as part of his e(|ui|jmcnl for the year. The possession of these pasteboards has m ac7§ Tvfo Hundred Eleven ?1i i oontime fSP done more than iinylliing else to bring about a closer understanding between the Federal Class and the rest of the Associ- ated Student Body. Each man now feels that he is an integral part of the Univer- sity and that he shares in its activities. A numljer of well-attended class meet- ings have been held at which prominent speakers addressed the trainees. Some of those who spoke were: Col. C. R. Forbes, alional head of the Veteran ' s Bureau; Dr. Clifford R. Mace, President of the Disabled Veterans of the World War; Mr. C. D. Hylan, Special Representative G. Waidelich, Head of the Los Angeles E. Sherril. Chief Rehabili ' ation Office of i ms of the Veteran ' s Bureau; Mr. A. eteran " s Bureau; and Mr. Elmer District 12. The committee system of management of class af- fairs has proven to be very popular this year, each committee having ably cared for its particular depart- ment. Tlio the social events of the year were fewer than might have been desired, those which took place were very successful. The biggest event of ths season w as the regular dance of the Associated Student Body. r ' ;g4 held on April 28, which was arranged by the Federal (3K ' Class. The hall was filled to capacity, and ' " a good C p time enioved bv all. " 0 3 Athletics have been the center of much interest thru- te, r; out the year, and the increase in the number of spectators at the games has £1 " = has been very gratifying to the various teams. Q0£ - President Thurston Ross has spent much time in conducting class affairs and in representing the interests of the disabled men on the Student Body Council. Much of the success of the Class dur- ing the past year is to be attributed to his efforts. Arthur Cunningham. Vice-President, has been very active in attending to class interests, as have also Herbert Godfrey, Secretary, and Afford Connors, Treasurer. The latter com- pleted two consecutive years as class treasurer last February. The years in which this University may have federal men are numbered, but if every federal class will build as firmly as the past classes have laid the foundation, the last of the " Feds " will take with them an enviable record. Otto Two Hundred Ttcetve ot ao .:.-:.:=::=rr:;::: := .:::, ., S 6?S ' tzra M m .J r- ■ i " ■ T i , ffi T., W ■PI i B Ka II Hy ' iikj fti . y if Ffclcriil Siilrsmanship Cla.ss Rehabilitation Personnel The government officials, under whose guidance and inspiration the federal men have passed their second year on the campus, are headed by Elmer E. Sherril, Chief Rehabilitation Officer of District 12 with office in San Francisco. Mr. Sherril, who is a California graduate and former in- structor in economics, has succeeded in establishing an organization that is consid- ered a model for the other training areas of the country. Landon an Kenneth J. Scudder, Sub-District Man- ager of the U. S. Veterans Bureau, has ably carried on the administration work in Los Angeles and vicinity for more than a year. On the campus. Professor Harold W. Mans- field. Supervisor of Rehabilitation, has won the allt ' ctionate regard ol every disal)led man in the class. His advice and sympathy are frequently sought u|)()n all sorts of subjects, personal and (amily, as well as scholastic. Mr. E. F. Landon, Rehabilitation .Assistant, California ' 18, and an Annapolis graduate, has managed the commercial department trainees. His previous college experience has well fitted him for this work. The mechanic arts students have been directed by Mr. Loran Garberg and Mr. F. J. Coimolly, both well trained in technical subjects. Miss Mitlhen ' son aid Miss RupiTs VQ 0: cm Two Hundred Thirteen Ttro Hundred Fourteen Federal Baseball Team Indoor and outdoor haseljall were the favorite sports of the Federal Train- ees. A number of former hasehall players organized a team which entered a series of Saturday afternoon games with aggregations from the Managers ' Association. During tiie fall semester the Feds won seven out of nine games played. The league was composed of eight teams and ar- ranged a fourteen-game schedule. The Federal play- ers were furnished with new uniforms from the Stu- dent Body funds, as every Fed was a Student Body iiieml)er. Other equipment was supplied hy the Fed- eral Class treasury. Indoor hasehall was another spoil in which tlie ex- service men indulged. Competition was keen between the groups from the different de[)art- ments, and a series of games was played between the commercial, architectural, machine shop, and auto shop men. In- door ball was limited to those who were not eligible for baseball, but who were gi en permission bv the doctor to play less strenuous sports. Other forms of athletics were volley ball, tennis, and (]uoits. ■•■3 isCiiT . otherwise known as horse shoes. There were a few old hands at Donegan ssrz Tteo Hundred Fi tetm l..f%:ii mm U.oFC.S.S. " Li WINNER gib C 3 ' Ss. A " Fed " Trophy the teams, and attend to the purcha ing of equipment. The cordial sympathy of Professor Mansfield, Mr. Landon, Mr. Connolly, and Coach Abel, has aided much in securing equipment, and in arranginc; such a variety of sports that most men have been able to better their health thru out-of-door recreation. Even those minus an arm or a leg have be- come skillful quoit players. The Champion Volley Ball Team throwing horse shoes, and it was necessary to put them under a handicap. The Federal team won the pennant for volley ball during the summer session from a number of teams of summer session men. However, indoor baseball replaced volley ball in interest this year. Tennis occupied the attention of some men, and competition was keen for the gold cup donated by the Tufts-Lyon Arms Co. Mr. R. R. Wells con- ducted a class in tennis for Federal men on Tues- day and Thursday afternoons. The class appointed as an Athletic Advisory Board, Little, Rozak, Barrington, Donegan, Beck, Glazier, and Bandurraga. Their duties were to take charge of all athletic affairs, determine awards for alley Ball Sperlaiors Dais ?-,■ — s y. Tveo Hundred Sixteen X - -J - Dte3 Of . D i ij-s t " Sm ' s Oeef. T teOff ceDuef f7 Good Joke r ia Bo yi ufyan fSS5 p V — J C3v3 Cot mi ; 1 : 3 ■ : Two Hundred Sevenivem mo So n m Ttco Hundred Eighteen David E. Hayden, a member of the Federal Class, is one of the fif ty-five living persons who possess the Congressional Medal. He was cited as follows: " For the gallantry and intrepidity at the risk of his life above and beyond the call of duty, in action at Thiaucourt, France, September 15, 1918, with the Second Battalion, Sixth Regiment, United States Marines; during an advance when Corporal Creed was mortally wounded while crossing an open field swept by machine-gun fire, Hayden ran to his assistance and finding him so severely wounded as to require immediate attention, and disregarding personal safety, Hayden dressed Creed ' s wounds under intense machine-gun fire. He then carried the wounded man back to safety. " On May 5, which Dr. Moore designated as " Hayden Day, " a military review was held, and Col. Palmer formally presented Hayden with a new badge of honor — the Cruz de Guerra and diploma conferred on him by the Portugese Government in recognition of his distinguished service during the World War. The Federal man was one of the five American heroes chosen for this distinction by the Portugese Government. The ceremony was witnessed by a large crowd of students and many high military, naval, and civil officials. Charles W. Kabisius, Federal student of the engi- neering college, is also one of the few possessors of the Congressional Medal of Honor. In September, 1921, while Mr. Kabisius, who was shell-shocked in France, was working on his studies at his Santa Monica cottage, he heard a call from the surf for help. Throwing off his clothing, he plunged after the helpless swimmer, and although forced to conquer both his own weakened condition and the rip Charles Kabisius tide, which carried both men out several times, he succeeded in reaching shore with the drowning man. Francis L. Doyle, who was rescued, died from heart failure almost immediately afterwards. Months later, after the hero had almost forgotten the event, he was pre- sented with the highest honor Congress can award to an individual — the Con- gressional Medal of Honor; mute evidence of the appreciation and interest of the national government in his deed. Later he was also given the Red Cross Service Medal and a substantial check. He does not wear his medal in the picture; in fact, he refused to be photo- graphed holding it. He is the real type of hero, and only a few close friends have even seen the beautiful silver decoration. tt Vf-J 0OJ " -- Abbey, Walter P. Acquistapacp. Luipi Aiman, R. W. Alniany, William T. Alonzo. E. C. Alston. Wm.F. Anderson. T. Andrews. Clinton W. Andrews. Erwin J. Antonides. A. Ardaiz. J. Atkins. . Ibert E. Atkins. Chas. T. Atwood. Lawrence F. Aubin. Clarence Audet, Joseph V. Avers. Frank J. Astholz. F.J. Baird. A heTl Banner. Lionel H. Bangasser. Frank Bandurraga. T. M. Barbour. Leslie M. Barnett. Hugh A. Barr. Harry O. Barrington. H. B. Barron. Edith R. Bartlielemy. Frank A. Baylor. Christopher C Beaumont. Howard B Beck. T. W. Bell. Ralph E. Bendorf. B. W. Benson. Ralph A. Benson. Harold J. Berg. Axel B. Berger. E. L. Bigham. Otto E. Bills. Norval R. Binns. Frank M. Bird. Everett E. Bithorf. Herman C. Rliir. Otis Blah.ck. Harlev W. Blalz. Frank F. Bloemers. Edd. .S. Boi-hme. Albert Bolen. Willie G. Bolton. Milton M. Bonor. I.estiT M. Borst. R.F ' . Borsuni. Vdolph W. Boschetti. Pietro BowlinL ' .J. E. Bo II. Ralph E. Boz lli. James Bradhv. Archie J. Bride. William J. Brown. James S. Brown. Max L. Rurnelt. Clyde W. Bumps. Asa Burns. Milton Mc C. Butterworth, Stanton Butler. E.G. (!apelle. James H. Capodice, S. A. Card. Myrlin R. Carlson. Oscar Carpenter, Fred L. Carber. Frederick Casperson. Carl S. Cequin. Chas. E. Chalk. C. V. Chambers, Frank B. Chapralis. James A. Chatfield. Arthur Clark. Edw. T. Glaus. M. M. Cleary. Earl G. Cochran. F. K. Cohen. Nathan Coleman. A. R. Coleman. L. W. Golgan. E. G. Colvin. S. W. Connors. A. A. Conway. T. C. Gooley. LeRoy Courtney, Geo. A. Cox. Arthur R. Cox. Chas. W. Craft. Henrv J. Crawford. H. M. Crawford. N. H. Cummings. Harold Cunningham. A. P. Crandall. Steven A. Chalk. Carl fiarpenter. Fred L. Dale. Harold E. Davis. Elwood S. Davis, Floyd G. Deiser. E. J. De Lamaler, Edw. H. Delturio. Pasquale Deniacina. I. DeSart. .Albert Dick. Dewey L. DiemiT. Harry S. Dixon, Compton Doerr. Oliver F. Donegan. Merle E. Dow. Amos Dowell.ClaudisF. DuCharme. M. A. Edclslein. David L. F.dgren. v. A. Eilwards. . masa L Eklund. Peter W. Ellingson.G. M. Elliott. W.W. Ellis. Chas. H. Ellsworth, E.J. Ely, Devier Emery, Geo. H. Emigh. Carl L. Engstrom. R. L. Epstein. M. Eckblad. Edw. C. Fahenstock. Kenneth L. Favero. Reno Filtzer. Albert Finley. Samuel W . Fischer. John A. Fisher. John Fiske. Richard I. Forbes. William M. Fox. O. H. Francis. Harold 0. Frascher, W. L. Freeland. Roland R. Fuller. J. 0. D. Freeman, R. D. Gale. Kenneth, W. Carver, N. D. Gerckens, Henry B. Gerlach, L. J. Gerow. L. D. Gibson, Fred W. Gilmore. M. L. Girvin, Frederick Glazier, Harry J. Godfrey. H. H. Gove. Sidney H. Grady. William GraflF. Louis H. Grant, Walter IL Graves, G. H. Green, F. J. Greuzard. Edward (jrigsbv. Robert R. Griffis. Clvde R. Griffith. Robt. L. Grinnell.W.A. Grover. Carl H. Guslafson. John E. Halloran. John S. Hamm, Abram A Ilanley. John A. Hanson. Fritz P. llarb.J.H. Harris. W.K. Ilarllev. A.S. Ilavden. D. E. lleckelman.O. F. Hempstead. Harrv W. Henderson. E.B. ' Hessonp. Frank K. Ileuslon. alter Hickerson. (ilonlon Hilt. Edward I). Ilofacker. PaulN. Howell. L.S. I loydie. .Steve Hughes. Earl E. Hunter. H.N. Hunter. Wm. Hurlev, Victor H. Hussey, John B. Hutchinson. C. P. Ilvatt. W. H. Hydell.Geo. Hunt, Ernest Honian, Wm. J. Irish, Dewey Irwin, Frank C. Ingsky, Chaleon Jaeger, Fred C. Jameson, James H. Jainison, J. H. Jr. Jeppson, Doras S. Johnson, Dewey W. Johnson, Elwood S. Johnson, Everett M. Johnson, Geo. S. Jones, N. T. Journey, T. T. Johnson, Oscar R. Kabisius, C. W. Kasold, Edmund B. Kattengell, O.J. Kazan, Abraham Kiehl, H. W. King. Ellard Kleinburt, P. O. Klopfenstein, Fred C. Knapp. R. W. Knox, James Kohl, Roy D. Koplow. David Korn. R. F. Krager. John Kurtsahn. Wm. F. LaCure. David 0. Ladas. Peter Lanning. J. P. Lau, Fred Lavelle. Martin Law. Donald S. Lawler, V. F. Lawrence, E. J. Lawrence. H. A. Lawrence. Wm. H. Lawton. Douglas La blien. Murry Lederle. Waller H. Ledbelter. D. L. Lee. Roht. E. Lein. Julius Lewis. Ross W. Little, Fred D. Lowe. R.L Lynch. J. R. I.ennanl. ' A k Ma.Donald. F. IL Macki ' V.Chas.A. .Magee. ILL. Magloski, J. Markley. Charles V. Markman. M. N. Mathews, L. M. ?- -; ' ::n fK ?;-:- - - v,it Tuo Hundred A ' ine een m ofe GO Meaney. Chas. F. Melvin, Carl J. Mercer, H. L. Merkel. W. G. Metcalf. Edward Meyers. David Miles, Geo. W. Miller, C. E. Miller. Edd. E. Minasoff, K. Monhollan. E. J. Monsen. Courtenay Moodie. Harold D. Moore, Chas. F. Moore, Wm. D. Morgan, Eldar R. Morrison, T. 0. Mullett, Geo. Murphy, Frank C. Miller,John D. Moore. Garnett S. Miller. Delbert McCardle, A. W. McClelland. R. D. AIcDonald, Ralph McKinney. John McLeod.N.J. McPherson, Alex P. McWorter, Shelbv McNeal, Wm. H. McElligott. Pat. McCain. Sam. Napolitane, J. A. Needham. Gerald B. Nelson. Voris R. Nickelson. Edward R. Nix. Raymond R. Nye. Lewis A. Newman. Geo. F. O ' Connell. Thomas O ' DonnellJ. B. O ' Hern. Raymond Ohler. C. U. Ojena. Abraham Olson. Neles V. Olson, Roy Palmer. Harry H. Park.L. W. Parker. Z. D. Partridge, W. S. Patton. Harold W. Paul. Roy T. Peterson, Arthur J. Peterson, Fred E. Peterson. Henry P. Phillips. G.H. Pigg. Clyde G. Pippenger. Arthur L. Pix. Clara A. Platken, Geo. Plumb. Geo. A. Potter, Otwell L. Powell, Clyde R. Powell, Henry B. Pregerson, A. Prete. Domenick Puffer, R. W. Puryear, Ernest Passerino. Jack Peters, John R . Plunkett, Clif. S. Pullen. Dexter Rebeck, Vincent F. Reed, W. P. Rickert. A. Riddell, Harry Rinker, Geo. H. Rivers, Orrel Rogers, J. E. Rook. Stephen H. Rose. Thomas D. Ross, Thurston H. Roth, Alex Rothwell, Has. A. Rozak. Edmund Rustad. Gelnds (Miss) Ryan. J. L. Riley, Ninian C. Sclieffer. Joseph F. .Schneider. Carl A. Schwarz, Paul S. Sears, Joe Sehy, Joseph P. Seddle, W. T. Seydel, B. H. Shaffner, L. L. Shaffner. C. M. Sheffner, C. M. Sherwood, L, A. Shields, T, S. Sieckert. Eugene Sims. J. F. Sinnott. James A. Skelton. M. R. .Slater. H. A. Smith. Frank A. Smith, Fletcher K. Smith, Geo. J. Smith, G. W. Snow. Hubert Snyder. Ray B. Soderquist. A. L. Sollers. Estella. (Missl Sonntag, Raymond H. Sorenson, L. B. Speer. G. G. Sponsler, Guy E. Spurlock, H. J. .Stampley. Ray Stanley, Merville H. Stickney, James Stoker. Ross Stone. Wm. A, Stotl, Royal Strain, Nettie B. (Miss) Stryker. Wm. M. Sturges. R. W. Swain. Alexander A. Stewart, John C, Sikking, John B, Taylor, Fred C. Tenneson. W . E. Thomas. Fred H. Thompson. H. B. Thrasher. E. L. Tobias, D, H, Toerge, Geo. Todd, L, P. Trainer. Edd. H. Tranquilli. Peter Truax, Geo. C. Tunison. Lester E. Tuso. John F. Tuttle. Cecial M. Tweedie. James A. L ' lmer, John G. Walker, A. C. Walker. Ben. O. Ward, Stuart R. Warden, Wm. P. Waskowitz, N, Watters, W. H. Watts, B. B. Watson. P. G. Webb. Roland R. Webster. N. O. Wells, Albert R. Wheeler. H. O. W bite. David L White, Ithus A, White, John R, White, Ralph E. Whiting, W, E. Wickersham, H. Wilhart, John H. Wilhelm, Ira P, Wilmont. James A. Wilson. William G. Wilt. Willard H. Witke. Emil E. Wixson. L. H. Wojtkowskim, Louis Wood, Dale E. Wooley. William P. Wounsch. John C. Wright, Fred E. Walrous, Geo. Foster Winble. Louis Yandell. John S. Young, David S. Young, Hobart L Yauhas, Chas. Zemple, V, B. Deceased dies mi 0 Two Hundred Tur ' nty Two Hundred Twenty-one - ' ° . ■t M « m J I f I ' ■ — FOOTBALL CT jC IX— - cm I — I Altho not a single victory was attained by the Southern Branch thruout the 1921 football season, a certain material satisfaction resulting from the team ' s heroic struggle was felt by the team and students. Due to the inexperience, the lack of weight, and the high class of competition, the Cubs were put at great disadvantage, but the spirit and figlit showed by the team in tackling the stronger elevens was highly grati- fying to the Cub enthusiasts. Coach Trotter is solely responsible for the morale of the squad, and no amount of praise is sufficient to repay him. He is a marvellous coach and one loved by all. Keith Parke, manager, and the group of freshmen assis- tants were also valuable cogs in the machinery of the grid- iron, keeping the field in good condition. The Rally committee arranged for novel decorations and features at several of the games. S. B. U. C, 7— Redlands, 35 The first game of the football season proved a disap- pointment for the Cubs when the commonly-thot weak Red- lands eleven took home the heavy end of the score, 35 to 7. Altho the Branch fought nobly and disp layed admirable spirit against many odds, they were outclassed in steady football. Art Jones showed up well at quarter after Marston had been taken out with a sprained ankle. It was practically the first time he had ever called signals, and he certainly did a good job. Another man who deserves credit was Paul Keim, who entered the game with a broken hand. Even tho the team did not win, it gained the respect of the Bulldogs. S. B. U. C, 7— Pomona, 55 The second Conference football game ended rather disastrously for the Cubs when the strong Pomona eleven took a one-sided affair by a score of 55 to 7. The local team played a good brand of football, but was handi- capped by having a much heavier machine for an adversary. Capt. Eddie Rossell officiated as quarterback in the absence of " Chuck " Marston and piloted the squad like a veteran quarter. Cfipt. €» -iP ' Q ' iP is am 3 Two Hundred Twenty-two T ' if Football Squad ' Some of the men who showed up especially well were: " Jack " Frost, Loran Peak, Bill Baldridge, Jack Myrick, and Tom Scott. Carroll Beeson toted over the only touchdown that was made hy the Cubs. S. B. U. C, 0— Whittier, 62 In this game the conference-winning Poets romped thru the light Cub team and made enough touclidowns to total the score of 62 to 0. Beforehand, tlie entire problem was just how badly the Greenleafs were going to beat the Branch, and the result was very nearly the predictions of most critics. The Poets had an aggregation that was of championship brand, and any hope that the Cubs had of even scoring on the strong eleven was abandoned early in the game. The fact remained, tho, that the Cubs were the only team that made first Tteo Hundred Twenty three ' " TV. ■- ' S!r%, m cr o 05 QbQ ft ?-? ' ? — -. ■ " ■■ ' ' ■ Bi i " jP p !v m Marslon Around Right End downs more than three times, this number being made by the fast Redlands eleven. The Branch ran up a total of eight first downs, doing better than any of the rest of the Conference teams in that respect. S. B. U. C, 0— Occidental, 35 Believing this to be their first opportunity to annex a victory the Cubs entered the Tiger grid with much more confidence than before. However, Cub stock dropped considera- bly when the Oxy team made its appearance, displaying an ample supply of height, weight and other necessary football requisites. The Tigers won, 35 to 0. The Cubs put up their usual game fight, but were unable to cope with the strong opposi- tion. 4 ' i W - : m Ttvo Hundred Twenty-four hMiMlm Mi h}K P it h(js (Jul: ' The (jub Varsity S. B. U. C, 0— Caltek. 27 In this game the Branch eleven was provided for the first time with opponents in the same class with themselves — a team accred- ited with no victories. Fighting to keep out of the last position the two squads met, but again the superior weight and experience cm , m am mi rrv. M of the Engineers resulted in the final Cub defeat. The score was 27 to in tnYi favor of the Technicians TO ti-i What may have been the greatest thrill of the Conference occurred in the " second quarter when Wescolt picked up a seemingly fumbled ball and dashed 90 yards, hotly pursued, for an apparent touchdown. The ball, however, had been declared dead by the referee, and consequently the score was nullified. oh am cAt£ Paiikk. Ma CHI Prospects for 1922 With the promising array of freshman material that gained experience on the 1921 varsity on hand as a basis upon which to build next year ' s team, Southern Branch football enthusiasts may well look forward to the coming season. Beeson, Frost, Scott, Perry, Thursby, and Au- brey Jones are among the 1921 numeral men who will answer when the whistle blows next fall. In addition, it is certain that several of the letter men will also return to strengthen the line-up with an ex- perience gained during two preceding seasons. General satisfaction is felt over the selection of Coach Trotter to again take the helm, and those who are in a position to know are confident that Captain Loran Peak can be depended upon to " deliver the goods. " Peak knows as mucli about football as any man who ever wore the Southern l ranch insignia. Altogether, Cub pigskin possibilities for 1922 are decidedly Wvvr. Trainer K. by Tuo Hundred Twenty-five Cf5 2b y? S g | Captain " Eddie " Rossell Quarter. End. f Altho neither a brilliant nor a flashy player, -S m Rossell is respected by every team in the Confer- ence. His spirit and his speed, together with his insistence for fair play, are a few of the traits responsible for his popularity. " Chuck " Marston Quarter. The odds in weight and experience or the ad- vantage in score of the opposition could in no way affect the spirit of Marston except, probably, to increase it. His snappy, encouraging voice alway 5 brot responsive effort from the rest of the men. r A |i . Pi Q • Doc Tackle. Few tackles in the Conference charged with the ferocity of Wright. His lack of weight was undoubtedly the only cause of his not making an all-southern eleven. He starred equally well in both defense and offense. Roy Quinby Halfback. Being the lightest man on the club didn ' t dis- turb Quinbys ambition. He proved to be one of the most consistent ground-gainers, despite his lack of experience and weight. He was espe- cially brilliant on end-runs. 4 Two Hundred Twenty-six B a s ss Paul Keim Tackle, Guard. The good use of his hands and weight and gritty charging of Keim had a great deal to do with this mans success. He was one of the strongest elements on the line, playing at the position of guard the majority of the time. " Walt " Wescott Center, End. Wescott developed so rapidly at the end of the season that he participated in very nearly every later game. Tho rather light, he played a slash- ing end, using his weight very profitably, espe- cially on defense. " Charlie " Walter Center, Guard, Tackle. One of the best offensive players in the line. Walter was particularly strong on opening holes, as his uncanny ability in this department seemed to be instinctive. Played all positions equally •■ll. " Ole " Olson Guard. Olson ' s rating may be judged by the fact that this was his third year on the varsity, a distinc- tion shared by Rossell and Walter. Olson ])Iayed in nearly every game and, except when with- drawn because of injuries, thru every game. rrr st, ' Dip am ' .nVWVkV ' -v ' v.v « 4a v4 v ' wnm Tno Huniirrii Ttveniy-scvrn Tv. . " ' • .- " cm pa :S .; ' ■ w " Si =.- Vi- V,!. V. r lis Ci ' d-. ■i . Tom Scott End. One of the most familiar and. incidentally. one of the most valuable plays was the Peak- to-Scott or Frost-to-Scott forward pass. Scott ' s ability in this line of receiving passes was un- disputed. His elusive punt-following was also one of great value. Harold Perry Guard, Tackle. Following the ball and the use of hands were two of Perry ' s specialties. The latter quality was probably the greater, for this man was one of the best defensive elements on the team. cm B am " Friday " Thursby Tackle. Thursby was possibly the fastest interior lines- man on the eleven. One of the surprise plays on the Cub repertoire consisted of drawing Thursby back and passing to a half. This is one lines- man who passes as well as a back. Aubrey Jones Center. Beside being a very brilliant keystone. Jones directed the operation of the line to a great extent, predicting opposing plays with much accuracy. He also performed the opening kick for the Cubs. CasyQ BM Two Hundred Tuenty-eigltt Loran Peak Fullback. But for Peak ' s booting toe, the Southern Branch would be minus a good punter. This man excelled also in plunging and running. His extensive knowledge of football was a great asset to the team. Jack " Frost Halfback. Probably never has the football team had the quality of a safetv that lies in Frost. He has every trait of a back-man — power to catch and hold punts, ability as an open-field runner, and a never-miss tackier. Jack Myrick Halfback. Mvrick. undoubtedly, was the best |)lunger on the team. His stocky build, together with his fierce, rushing charge, enable him to go thru anything but the strongest opposing defense. " Buck " ' Beeson End. The speed of Beeson was largely responsible for his making one of the all-southern teams. His aggressive offense and sturdy defense were noted by not a few other teams. oc Tuo Hundred Twenty-nine v-.rAii Sic- - . ' V-i tea tin 3C 3C S I BASKETBALL ]CZZ)C 3C rz:. ' Li: i fD By capturing nine out of ten games during the 1922 season, the baskethall team of the Southern Branch won the championship of the Southern Cali- fornia Interscholastic Basketball Conference. Every game was won by a clean score, while the one game lost to Redlands was taken by a slim two-point margin. Coach " Caddy " Works was one of the greatest factors in the team ' s success, piloting the aggrega- tion over many obstacles. He was powerfully aided by such an array of talent as would delight any coach ' s heart, but the style of play developed by the squad was due entirely to him. Manager Fred Little also shares the glory of the success, having worked assiduously in rounding the squad into shape. He figured considerably in turn- ing the Cub talent into the right channels. The first round of the season was marred slightly by the defeat at the hands of Redlands. The Branch had won every game except this one, but the fact did not cause any discouragement. The second brace, however, resulted in a complete Cub victory, the Branch having won nine out of ten games. Several non - conference games were played by the varsity, including tussles with the L.A.A.C, the Cal varsity, and the Santa Clara College fives. None of these three games were won by S. B. U. C, but there were places where the score was so close that the probable winner could not be deter- mined. On its Northern trip, however, the Cub varsity de- feated the Cal frosh in a slow contest, while the Santa Clara quintet won the return match at Livermore. GiBBS, Captain C3 gm m Two Hundred Thirty . -: . rprn B 1 n ki J ri B. U. C. 30, Caltek 12 Tlie 1922 basketball season opened with a rush when the Cubs wrested a fast game from the Engi- neers to the rather conservative score of 30 to 12. The features of the evening were the splendid drib- l)ling by the Cub forwards, Woodard and Eaton. The peculiar style of play adopted by the Branch squad proved its value in this game. S. B. U. C. 24, Redlands 26 The hopes for another championship were slightly TheCasabaTtun-. dampened at the end of the second Conference game when the Redlands quintet came from behind in the second half and trimmed the Cub five by a 26 to 24 count. The literal defeat was not as disconcerting a point as was the fact that the Cubs had held the lead thruout, only to have victory snatched away in the last few minutes of play, when the Bulldogs hooked three baskets straight. S. B. U. C. 33, Oxy 24 Easily outshining the comparatively weak Occidental quintet, the S. B. U. C. five won the third Conference game by a count of 33 to 24. The out- come of the debate was simply a matter of points as the Tiger squad was generally acknowledged to be very light. The game was played on the local court and was witnessed by a rather large crowd. S. B. U. C. 29, Whittier 9 In this affair the Cub hoop artists held their opponents to the lowest score up to that time. Nine points only did the Poets lasso, and the final toot of the referee ' s whistle exposed the score to be 29 to 9. Rumors had been spread concerning the prowess of the Greenleaf squad, and the handful of spectators at the game were pleasantly surprised to have the Cal superiority so ably demonstrated. S. B. U. C. 34, Pomona 22 The last game in the first round of hoop tangles ended victoriously for the Southern Branch, when the latter trampled on the Sagehen five by a score of 34 to 22. Tlie game was a fairly fast affair, the Claremont quintet fur- nishing stiff competition for the Cubs. Very successfully finishing the round with four victories and only one defeat, the Branch entered tlie second round w itli a percentage of .800. Dip r:- ' — s v i— - - $S2Z. Two Hundred Thirty-one - tS« ? Tiro Hundred Thirty-two w pi.-: ! GiBBS Acknowledged as one of the fastest and hardest-fought games of the season the Cub-CaUeck scrap closed with a two-point lead for the Cuhs — 19 to 17. During the last minute of play Capt. ' " Si " Gibhs caged one from the center of the floor, breaking the tie score. At the end of the half the Branch led by one point, the score being 7 to 6. In the final frame the count see-sawed by spectacular shooting till the 17 all tie resulted. S. B. U. C. 41, Redlands 19 What was expected to be a close, hard game turned out to be one easy victory for the Cubs when the latter swamped the Redlands quintet 41 to 19. This was the largest score made to date. Redlands was the only team that was able to beat the Branch in the previous round, the Bulldogs having an unusually strong aggregation. The Cubs, however, re- ceived the breaks and won by a wide margin. S. B. U. C. 34, Oxy 14 A soggy, dismal, rainy night failed to keep a score of enthusiastic Cul) fans away from the Oxy court to witness the fracas between the Brandi and tlie Tigers. The Ben- gals had a streak of hard luck this year and were unable to turn out a formidable sijuad. The Branch overwhelmingly won the game by the one-sided score of 34 to 14 in a rather poor game. B. U. C. 23, Whittier 15 By virtue of the defeat of the Whittier quintet the Cubs remoNcd the last rernaiin ' ng obstacle in the brilliant road to the champion llip. The Branch emerged Irom the Iray on the strong end of a 23 to 15 score. This was one of the hardest fought games of the season, altho the score does not indicate the fact. During the first half a most strenuous struggle was go ing on, but the Cubs forged ahead in the later period. Tlie argument was wit- nessed by a large crowd as the game was played in the Cub gym. vnCJ ■ " -■in X; t£J " Jr5 QCll -: . r -t DC3 r- Q Ccfn m i J Tuo Hundred Thirty-three ■°rv. Fl-3 m S. B. U. C. 46, Pomona 18 The last Conference game of the season ended in the highest score made hy the Cubs. The Sagehens jour- neyed hack to their Alma Mater riding on the thin side of the 46 to 18 score. The game was almost farcical in some places, hut the high score was possibly due to the absence of several of the Claremont players. Many of the substitutes played in this game, show- ing an al)ility to fit the shoes of the regulars. The Team Captain " Si " Gibbs; Forward. The steadiness, con- sistency and prowess of Cap Gibbs were undoubtedly some of the greatest assets to the team. His management rated him as one of the best basketball captains in the his- tory of the institution. " Bugs " Woodard; Forward. Excepting no one, Wood- ard was undoubtedly the best basketshooter in the Confer- ence. He possessed an uncanny judgment of distance and position, which enabled him to " cage " from any place on the court. Tom Scott; Center. Probably Scott ' s only weakness was his inability to play a strong offense, but what he did in the defense, breaking up formations, certainly made up for it. " Cy " Eaton; Forward. The ability of Eaton to shoot baskets, elude, and dribble gave him the name of a flashy player. The whole style of play was centered around this man. Lamar Butler; Guard. The tenacity and fierceness of Butler ' s game brot much comment to the Brancli team. He always put up a sportsmanlike fight — got his hands on the ball and kept it in his possession. Buck Beeson; Guard, Center, Forward. Beeson would have been a star on any Conference team. Probably the only reason that he did not make the regular five was his injury received in football. He was elected to captain the 1923 squad. Wilbur Johns; Forward. Another substitute with exceptional qualifications was Johns. His basket shooting was faultless, and at the throwing of fouls he was one of the best in the Conference. " Freddie " Winter; Forward. But for his lack of weight. Winter would undoubtedly take his place as a logical forward. He was fast on his feet and accurate in his shooting. ci% Butler V i ' i Two Hundred Thirty-Jour -:rv. C-J i — I n Beeson Johns Holmes Freshman Basketball Duplicating the feat of the varsity, the Cub Frosh quintet emerged victor in the 1921 Freshman conference, winning each of the three games played. Coach Dowden worked under extreme difficulties, losing several men by sickness and by eligibility for varsity. Nevertheless he turned out a fast, accurate squad whicii triumphed over practically all competition. After having won from a number of high school and Y. M. C. A. teams the freshmen began the conference by trimming the Pomona peagreens in a fast contest. The next fracas with Caltek ended in a 7 to 2 score in favor of the Branch. Tlie third and final game betw ' een the Cubs and Whitticr was won by a tally of 26 to 10. Cap Rossell was high point man. shooting 131 points for the season. Plant and Rogers handled the positions of guards very well, while Farver and Williams drew consideralile attention bv their work at center. Classv tal Mit at tiie ofTensivc jiositions was displayed by " Rosie " ' Rossell, Schlappi, Du Bois and Hamilton. Joe Guion as manager handled llio squad in A-1 order, dating up enough games to keep three crews busy. It was this unusually large amount of prac- tice that |)iil the team in shape to compete with tlie other conference aggrega- tions. With the freshmen of the varsity, and the material of this year ' s freshmen conference winners, a great team may be expected for 1922. PS Hi ' r p 04i5 CM Two Hundred Thirty-five w m? The Freshman Squad Williams, Rogers. Srhlappi. Farvtr. Guion. Lower row : Hamilton, Plant. Rosscll. DuBois The Cheerleaders It will be a long time before Southern Branch has better cheer leaders than " Red " Borsum, " Wah " Wescott, and " Bill " Ackerman. " Red " was always on the job — at games, smokers, rallies, and anywhere else that an energetic, red-headed gentleman could be of assistance. " Walt " and " Bill " assisted in the most accepted style, W. keeping the cheer-producing machinery working, while B. played baseball and B. reciprocating while W. endeavored to shove the pigskin across three states. CP£Q Tuo Hundred Thirty-six -rrrs " ' . " ' - .- ' ' itr ■w. ' ' -%« ' • !. ■ ' - C — - SIS 3 C=D! J 3l bS: g???3?SI3CI3 =rDC SE,- p ■i ;l tf W TI ACK I] r— 1 )( — __ U.— »». _— Ji...... ,J.J Mi-— ' a ayS3 u n r ie Track Squad Placing the Cubs on the map seems to have been the main sport Branch during the past year, so the local tracksters came thru in fine winning one meet, coming near the top in another, and making every in the Conference fight for their points in the Con- ference meet at Occidental. at the shape, squad Coach Trott( r put in his best efforts to get the team into condition, and considering the material made an excellent showing. At the beginning of the season the Conference looked down u])on the Cubs, but by the middle of the schedule they recog- nized the fighting spirit of the young Bears and asked for meets which could not be arranged at that time. Cross-Couiitry Run Placing third in the Occidental cross-couiiliy run, the Cub cinder squad opened up oval events iA }0 .Jl r? , - m If 4i n HL 1- u J 1 1 J I. N . (.upl. , 2- D i) Two Hunittfd Thirlyseven • -rN. .■-■f» -- ' -:.. . cm B ' i I — - a f- C ml Haralson, Capt.Elecl rather satisfactorily. Oxy won the meet and Pomona came in second, closely followed by representatives of the Branch. Art Jones, Cub long- distance man, came in sixth of all the entries, and Roy Quinby crossed the tape in ninth place. Meet at Pomona Three first places, two ties for first place, five second places, and seven thirds were taken by the Branch athletes at the Pomona meet. The events in which the Cubs placed were: Quinby took third in the 880; Hurst second, and Zuckerman third, in the 220; Stoval third in the hundred; Harrell tied for first, and Miller third in the broad jump; Miller first. Den- ning and Carress tied for second in the high jump, and Childs first in the pole vault. Enns first and Haralson second in the shot put; Enns first in the discus; Harrell second, and Bowling third in the high hurdles; Jones second and Hoeppner third in the two-mile, and Haralson first in the hammer throw. The final score of the meet was Pomona, 62; S. B. U. C, 51, and the com- bined scores of Caltek and Whittier 27. ' M A r- -ami Tuo Hundred Thirty-eight Cv. B k ' fel 4S Miller Takes First Place at Pomona Q Qiii Meet at Oxy In this convention Burnett Haralson set a new Southern California record with the javelin, throwing the spear 168 feet 6 2 inches. He also placed second in the shot put. Bowling won the hammer with a heave of over 114 feet. Enns captured the shot put and Miller surpassed all competitors in the high jump. Hurst came in third in the 440, while Caress was awarded third in the high jump. The Team Capt. Waldo Enns held his team together, made it come thru as a unit, aiul exerted individual influence for places in every meet. Placing himself as one of the best high and broad jumpers in the Confer- ence, Rex Miller, last year ' s captain, collected -cxcral digits for the Branch during the season. liounding into fine shape, Bob Bowling came tliru with a win in the Conference meet and piled up several other ])oints with the hammer as well as taking the trip north. Not i)eing able to travel at top speed all sea- son, Bol) Hurst closed the season with the trip north. Hitting the high spots for the mile. Art Jones rankeil with the l)est milers in the Conference. 1 ' akim, Mgr. Hocppner ran the two-mile event for points ' L i-.-i(, Tuo Hundred Thirty-nine p.. z:zs:::z±::x Two Hundred Forty am cfsp : m crnH C - .-• x., every time, and made a creditable sallowing for the Cub tracksters. Bill Caress showed up well and placed in the Conference meets and in dual affairs. Les Dinning was the other high jumper that climbed to prominence when he topped the bar for six feet and placed in several meets. Clyde Harrell skipped over the high sticks in a nifty manner, and also annexed points in the broad jump, but was laid up for the Conference. Piling up points in all pre-confer- ence meets and making a good showing in the Conference, Ray Childs wielded a good ])ole for the Branch. Traveling behind Hurst and coming in for needed points, Milton Zucker- iiian ran pretty races for the Cubs in both the 100 and the 220. George McClean ran the 440 in every meet, placing in the Caltek duel, his numeral by running a fast lap in the relay. Annexing more points than any one other individual on the track squad, Capt. -elect Burnett Haralson displayed great form during the past season and established a new Southern California javelin record. Managing the team in great style, Tillie Parisi gave his men service and pulled them thru the season in first class shape. Men Going i orlh and wnmnu • — -■ ' ' ' i2 ft cm hfT? " SMS? J, dlp ' ' C ' « £ ' a 6 DCZDC :3C J?jf5 =i gs s-3C BASEBALL :»;!:--3 -:r- 3 c:::: 1. i « ' l With a turnout of over fifty candidates for the Varsity, the Southern Branch base- ball team started on a rather successful sea- son. The material was, of course, practi- cally new, oidy three of last year ' s squad being back and eligilde. Most of the freshmen turnout had had considerable high school experience, however, which served as a good foundation. The means of training adopted by Coach Cozens were numerous practice games, as many hours as possible of bat swinging, and a constant effort to secure perfect coopera- tion under varying conditions. He consid- ered a team ' s greatest asset to be the able use of the willow. Olmstead, Capl. Beside meeting nearly every prep nine in the city, the Cubs played the freshmen teams from both Berkeley and Stanford, emerging victors in each game. These conquests added much to the prestige of the Branch, giving the men considerable self-confidence as well. Captain Olmstead handled the squad in fine shape, having had quite a bit of previous experience in the American sport. Tho a trifle weak on batting, as a catcher he was as good as the best. He was one of the mainstays of the aggregation, and his vigorous interest in the sport was largely respon- sible for his team ' s successes. The whole infield was especially fast and adept with the club as well. Ackerman at first, Rossell at second, Amestoy at short, and Hill- yard at third composed the inner circle. In the outfiel d, Nicholas, Tolliver, Stine, Frampton, Royere, and Peak patrolled the out- posts. Nichols, as lead-ofF man, and Royere, used the bat to good advantage, while the rest displayed talent when in the field. rfe- fi ykM Cohen, Manager mil Two Hundred Forty-two — v . ' i ' ' ' " ' . Watching the National Sport The pitching! stafT was unusually good as a number of artists of about the same caliber were on hand at all times. Vail not only shone on the mound by winning the games and swinging an astonishing number of batters, but was well up on the hitting list. Haddox showed splendid control of the ball, as well as a good quantity of baseball sense. Bohme was a bit unfortunate at the first of the season, but later proved to be a good pitcher. Schleder made a good showing, while Baldridge and Cirino completed the rather large staff. Bill Ackerman, at first, tho not a strong hitter, was an ideal man for the initial bag. He batted left-handed, and handled the ball with certainty. Howie Rossell, captain-elect of the 1923 baseball team, was one of the most consistent little players ever seen at the Branch. Being fast on his feet and almost errorless in his fielding, he also batted well nigh the top of the list. Don Hillyard, on the final sack, possessed an arm that many professionals would like to own. His aim was of deadly accuracy. Si Amestoy. ])laying short, had surprising speed for such a little chap. The one motion of fielding a grounder anil throwing to first was as easy for him as eating the proverbial pastry. Tolliver and Stinc traded off plaviu " ; left, while jXicholas was a fi xture in u3 center. Peak and Frainptoii handled right. Keerl and Royere as utilities proved valuable ui many pindies. ay ' n O ■ ' ' ' ■} yi- ' — s gr ,3 Ttvo Hundred Forty-threa Manager Cohen spent a good deal of time on the improvement of the diamond and arrangements for practice games. A staff of assistants aided him materially in these duties. S. B. U. C. 5, Pomona 6 The Cubs started poorly when they dropped the opening game to the fast lads from Pomona. " The shades of night " found the Cuhs on the short side of a 6 to 5 score. The game was played on the local lot on Friday afternoon, April 8, and was witnessed by a large group of fans and " fanettes. " Tlie damage started when the Sagehens put two runs across in the first in- ning. When the Branch went to bat one of the lost markers was regained, however. Nicholas scorched one down the third base line for a pair of pil- lows. Rossell flied out. Amestoy went out by the ground route, but 01m- stead secured a single, Nicholas counting. Peak was thrown out at first. In the last half of the seventh canto, the Branch came back and scored two. In the first of the ninth the Sagehens scored twice. The Branch could make only two in the last half of the final frame, being just one count shy of a tie score. S. B. U. C. 10, Oxy 4 The Cubs took the Oxy tigers into camp to the tune of 10 to 4 on Saturday, April 15, giving them this drubbing in their own backyard. The Branch thereby brot its percentage up five punched points, having been before at the zero mark. C3a am cm Two Hundred Forty-four . ? M:4 ' ' rvt,- 1 yf i:.m to C|fl3 £s; ,-:3 i — .ii III the opening frame the Cubs scored two tallies. and continued the marathon in the third, when eight safeties were shoved across the plate. The race started when Nicholas singled. Rossell was safe on an error. Olmstead counted Nick with a single. Peak doubled to center, which brot in Rossell and Olmstead. Five others were chalked up on hits by Ackerman, Hill- yard, and Nicholas. Oxy managed to get one in the second on a brace of hits by Hoag and Powers, and scored three more in tlie eighth. S. B. U. C. 10. Whittier 1 Literally annihilating the Poet squad with a bar- rage of hits in the second frame, the Cubs won the third conference ball game when the final inning disclosed a score of 10 to 1. The fracas was staged on Moore Field, April 22. The affair was a farce, errors and skull plays being in predominance. Tlie Poets put up a rather poor game, while the Branch was at its best. S. B. U. C. 6, Redlands 4 Redlands went down before Southern Branch to the tune of 6 to 4 on Sat- urday, April 29. The Bulldogs led 4 to 1 in the sixth inning, but in the momentous 7th the Cubs made a series of timely hits and accumulated 5 more tallies. Olmstead and Backus starred with the bat in this contest. The Baseball Squad Two Hundred Forty-five r ' - ' X. kC -- ' : ; The Coaches Twi. ' Hundred forty six am TENNIS m- f crziczzDc: ]C -jr znr ' : g ' , f I The close ot the tennis season of 1922 found S. B. U. C. in possession of her second conference championship of the year. Playing sound, aggres- sive tennis, the Cuh Varsity went thru its regular schedule without a defeat, and in a post-season match defeated the University of Southern Cali- lornia. The first match of the year hrot Pomona, for seven seasons champion of tiie South, to the local courts for a 6-1 defeat. At Redlands the team won a 7-0 victory. Occidental contrihuted a default. At Whittier the count stood 6-1 for the Branch. Next came the Caltek match. Neither team had suffered a defeat, and victory would carry with it the championship. The matc h was played at the Los Angeles Tennis Club. Busch and Olmsted suc- ceeded in taking first doubles. The score was 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. In the meantime, Jellison and Shuman won second doubles by a count of 6-3, 6-3. Busch defeated Shugart in the first singles 6-2, 7-5, and Shuman won his match. Olmsted and Jellison ])lated two points in the Caltek column by drojiping their singles matches. The final result was 5-2 and another conference championship for the Cubs. A match with U. S. C. was played two weeks later. The singles were played first. Busch scored a point by defeating Welsh in a hard match. 6-2, 1-6, 6-2. Olmsted took the light end of a 3-6, 6-4, 6-2 score and Shuman also lost. 6-0, 6-4. Roy Jel- lison evened the score by defeating Williamson, 6-2, 6-4. He and Shuman took the second doul)h ' s. 6-1, 4-6. 6-4. In the fir t dou bles the Branch was uniformly victorious. Olmsted and Busch won 6-1,6-2. This made the final score 5-2. Tlie Cubs had gained their first Southern California tennis championship. The men awarded l( ttcrs this year were: Cajjtain Bob Shuman, Carl Busch, Jack Olmsted, Roy Jelli- son, and Bill James. Sm i N. C,« )f. Hoi.MKs, .Ugr. V ttj — m Tu ' o Hun-trfid Forty-seven Qve3 fife Shuman played a fine game and for hard work set an example for his team. He played third most of the season, and also second and fourth man. Carl Busch, captain-elect, was the real star of the team and one of the best collegiate players in the State. His game is everything that tennis should he, consistent, accurate, and aggressive. Jack Olmsted played a good game and worked well with Busch in doubles. He has a good serve and volleys splendidly. Roy Jellison completed a well- rounded team. He was handicapped by lack of time, and was a little un- steady. He will return next year. Bill James, a star with the Fresh- men last year, succumbed to the " flu " at the wrong time and this handicapped him. He has a splen- did serve and forehand. Bill Ackerman and Al Dunford worked hard for the team and fur- nished the needed competition. mtaiems Jellison James 0m Two Hundred Forty-eight :rv. am SWIMMING s m • r- ' " — " i — — J- ■ - " ■■ -if jciriuc „ ! . Binge developed stroke Biirge and Alt Set! Tlie first serious attempt to lurni a swimming team was made this year when over twenty aquatic enthusiasts journeyed to the outdoor plunge at Bimiiii every afternoon for jiractiee under the al le management of C.oach Dowden. The swimmers who showed up well in the relay were Randall, Olds, Knox, Hoyt, Huhhard and Wescott. In the dive, Dixon, Allen. Quinhy and Allen displayed considerajjle form. Borsum. Johns. Hill and extraordinary ability in the hrea t-slrok( ' ; while in the hack Duiuiakin (hew mucii conunent. Bodle and Barge excelled in the plunge event. Hoyt and Knox were strong contenders in the 50 yards, while Dunnakin, Knox, Olds and Wescott comprised a good 100-yard team. In the 220, Duima- kin, Huhhard. Mcllvain and Randall made time that would place in any meet, and the last two composed the llO-yard team. There is great need for a plunge on the campus, and interest is growing in the mov( ment to huild one in llie depression at the haik ol the men ' s gymnasium. dm Cm fir 1 ■tvyQ fi in- Ttvo Hundred i nth cm O0 rffe BOXING iS?§S ?rieSjiZ: . 3c:rjirc a?»- Sponsored by Coaches Dowden, Glasser, and Trueax, boxing made unusual progress at Southern Branch this year. Several snappy smokers were staged and considerable effort was made on the part of Irving Glasser to form a regular team and hold intercollegiate matches. The pair of smokers displayed an array of talent that would honor any institution. All the champs selected in the March finals proved themselves excep- tionally well trained fighters. Coach Dowden ' s work was chiefly with the begin- ners, iho he had a number of older men in the various classes. He devoted most of his time to the teach- ing of the rudiments — the punch, both swing and straight; the parry, and footwork. Glasser and Trueax had charge of some novices as well as advanced men, who were in- structed in the finer points, such as fancy blows and ring psychology. As Glasser holds :he Pacific Coast flyweight title, he is well qualified to teach the principles of fistiana. Trueax is also a professional boxer of world-wide experience and has proved an able assistant instructor. Among the most promising boxers of the Univer- sity were: Sheldon, Hess, Blanche, Haddox, Knight, Bowen, Rader, Bowling, and Shutts of the heavier class. In the medium weights Armbruster, Fisher, Peak, Hutchinson, and Heide displayed considerable talent. In the lighter avoirdupois Kramer, Brown, Frost, Cole, Castelan, Stockwell, Doolan, a nd Harnish drew much interest. The Cubs seem to take kindly to boxing, the num- ber of students of " the manly art " having increased every semester. Glasser, Instructor Trueax, Assl. Instructor Qfp ma Wci : Q gm Two Hundred Fifty .- -rx-. Tito Hundred Fifly-one i OtJD Si JSP fey cm • I WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS 8 3 a Z}C :., " Z!c jd J£SS W. A. A. Activities Worshipping the goddess of sports, the Winsome Alacritous Amazons, oflierwise known as the W. A. A., or Women ' s Athletic Association, have accomplished great things for the women of the University. Many interest- ing social events as well as sports have had their place in the schedule. Their calendar was as follows: Hockey occupied first place from September 15 to December 5. A tournament of three games was played; the teams participating represented the Junior College, the Teachers ' College, and the Physical Education De- partment. On September 20, all the women of the University were invited to a recep- tion given by the W. A. A. and the Y. W. C. A. ITie elimination tennis tournament was played on September 30, the matches ending December 5. The four best players were chosen to consti- tute the team and a Dyas tennis racket was awarded the winner of the tour- nament. The two women holding first and second places in this tournament (Rose Kaufman and Irene Palmer) were sent to represent the University at the Ojai Valley fracas. tZy ' Q Dcrp Two Hundred Fifty-two zrm i ji j tf J lA t.; If, — J 7 M o Hundred Fi iy-ihre« - ' ' °rv. " ■■- IV ...- On December 14 the dancing tryouts were held, and of the eleven women who competed, five re- ceived honors. The swimming and apparatus try- outs took place December 16 and 19 respectively. A " spread, " that wondrous institution where sandwiches and cake are munched amid much hilarity, was given by the members of the tennis and hockey teams. Chevrons and shields were awarded, and those fortunate ones who " made " either of the varsity teams were duly informed of the fact. January 30 to March 30 saw basketball in full sway. Five first teams and three second teams were chosen. A tournament was played by teams from the Home Economics Department, the Junior College, the Teachers ' College, the Kindergarten- Primary Department, and the Physical Education Department. The second W. A. A.-Y. W. C. A. reception for all women of the University was given March 2, and was exceptionally successful in furthering friendship and acquaintance. On March 17 and March 24, swimming meets were held between the Physical Education Department and the Junior College teams, in both of which the former team was victorious. Tho a comparatively new sport at this University, swimming has received enthusiastic support from the athletic mermaids of the Southern Branch. Fifty points toward the W. A. A. sweater belonged to each woman who won an honor, and seven meritoriously acquired these points. They were Doris Edghill, Thelma Fiini, Louise £ - j. Hester, Louise Hale, Burgess Graham, Alice Blick, and Lucille Sherwood. M @ Plans are at present in formation to co-operate with the men who are Irene Palmer sfeC3 mm cm - -j interested in raising funds for the building of a student swimming pool on S . the campus. At present swimming is a rather too expensive sport for many, and a campus plunge is badly needed. Varsity teams were announced and shields and chevrons awarded to all members of the basketball, baseball and swimming teams at a " spread " in the Women ' s Gymnasium, March 30. From April 17 to June 1 was baseball, field and track and tennis season. From each University department teams for each sport were chosen, and inter-team matches were played in baseball and tennis. A representative was sent by the Association to the Pacific Coast division of the Intercollegiate Women ' s Athletic Association Conference at the Uni- versity of Oregon, at Eugene. CM m M ,.,.. »» ' «j Two Hundred Fifty-four rv. r : J-yxW-f- ' -Si ■i ' ' " -- ZS r- iBB f, ' " ' r issS 1 ore ft , in D t c: i T. C. Women ' s Basketball Tea m s a64p m S3 T ' lto Hundred Fiflxfiv " ■■ ' ■ ' = H ' r: The activities of the year were formally cul- minated on June 1 with a hamjuet for all members of the association. Chevrons and shields were awarded to memhers of the baseball, tennis, and track teams. Pins were given to those having 500 points to their credit. Those lucky ones who were elected to the sweater were announced by the " C " Committee. The purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion is to promote an appreciation of, and to en- courage participation in, all sports open to women, and to perpetuate the spirit of the University among the women of the Association. There is a membership of 325 at the present time and they are all going strong. Tlie point system keeps up the interest and enthusiasm by creating a feeling of competition. The affairs and business of the As- sociation have been admirably handled by Helen Petroskey, the President of the Association for the year 1921 to 1922. hS3 ' J Two Hundred Fifty-six -c -w CV. Two Hundred Fiffysevn ex. oh ffij mo So M - - ' ' S n T iet Oe ThafnoyP ■ TcuoCu6s Less Spend ' nec Tbo. 7 7£7 fhosh S 77 e ' " s; TheuCa £ c nc n ' F R l-ooh nafbr (7 crn cr n Reau esccr - c ce f o w ' ( nc — The Bc7 e a e y ' iS i c Sip u — Tu ' o Hundred Fifty-eight • -o= .■ ■ £fX3 C2fe3 dia a -, ' _ - The 1921-22 Calendar September Sept. 10. Helplessly the babes, not even green, but rather coated in the col- ors of their respective high schools, seek access to the fund of knowledge avail- able at Southern Branch. Still seeking light, the innocents find solace and aid in the Frosh Bi ' hies. Sept. 12. Old students, talking about liow it was done last year, and what they are going to do this year, drop back into the old grind. Southern Branch now has an enrollment of twenty-six hundred. Coimt " em! Sept. 13. " Have you a little Student Body Card in your home? If not, why not? Eventually, why not now? ' Sale of those small but necessary articles be- gins. Sept. 14. How the child has grown! Millspaugh Hall fails to accom- modate the Student Boily. First lesson on I iiiversity Spirit administered to Frosh. in opening assembly of the year. Sept. 15. Burden of being a Freshman in- creases as some thousand of the species try to fathom the mystery of why one cannot say. " He ain ' t got none. " ' In other words, the English En- trance Examination takes place. Sept. 16. Slaughter of the Innocents begins. The Vigilantes warn the already frightened Frosh that the way of the transgressor is not only hard, but absolutely impossible. Sept. 19. Sophs meet, and i)lan punishments for hiw-brcaking Frosh. Sept. 20. Frosh wake up to the fact that in union there is strength, and proceed to organize. Faculty heard from. " No circus. " l nwilling to take the Sophs ' word for it that the whole crew is feeble-minded, the faculty gives the class of ' 25 the " nut test. " ( rui.,i " S Wti=% ' Ua 3 r Two Hundred Fifty nin rx. m ¥JMQ s S S (.« Goat ship Sept. 21. Twenty-three Vigi- lantes lend several hands to the job of keeping the peagreens on the straight and narrow path. Text hooks used include the gym show- ers, the hose, barrels, HoO, and one razor. Sept. 22. Truce is declared be- tween Frosh and Sophs. Note: Tie-up honors go to Sophs, but Frosh succeed in seeing that vic- tors in the first event get two power- ful long drenchings in the tug of war. Frosh women remove crest, otherwise known as the " Freshy Button. " Sept. 26. North and South again get together as President Barrows takes a brief glimpse of the thriving Cub. Sept. 28. Once again the traditions of the Southern Branch are recalled as Sophs turn the tradition chest over to the Frosh, who solemnly promise to cherish same as long as they do pursue their way here. Feds add a bronze flag, as a symbol of the patriotic spirit of the University. October Oct. 3. " To perpetuate California ' s glorious past, and to build for her a glorious future " is the purpose of the building of the California Memorial Stadium at Berkeley. Campaign begins for the sale of subscriptions. Oct. 6. Nary a man about the place as the Women ' s Annual Hi-Jinx gives the women of the University the chance to have a hilarious time, unhindered by the male of the species. Oct. 8. First football game of the season sees us lose on the field, but win in the bleachers, if you get our meaning. Oct. 12. More visitors from Berkeley. Dean Probert and Whit Ten- ney, A. S. U. C. president, come here to boost California Stadium. " Men ' s Do, " a combination smoker, boxing tourney, and gen- eral get-together, is substituted for the Circus. As far as the men are concerned, it was a perfectly good substitute. " The Bears went over the moun- tains to see what they could see. " in the annual pilgrimage to Mt. Holly- wood. Oct. 14. Sneak Rally on Moore Field extracts more pep and enthu- Two Hundred Sixty pB " Cv. siasm than all the regular rallies put together. Oct. 15. Pomona journeys to the Branch for grid clash. Oh, well, it ' s polite to have the guests win. Oct. 18. Scimitar and Key neo- phytes amuse the fishes hoth in and out of the fountain. Oct. 25. " Ain ' t nature wonder- ful? " Regular assembly has for its main attraction one play, " Shakes- peare Up-to-Date. " No wonder Bill was such a popular gent. Oct. 28. First Prom has a narrow escape. It was almost made a formal, hut not quite. Oct. 30. Music by wireless is one of the plans of the newly formed Cub Radio Association. November Nov. 2. The grand and glorious pastime of making both ends meet is indulged in at the regular monthly assembly. Nov. 3. Nearly two hundred Cubs, moved by a spirit of patriotism, Fords, Cadillacs and trains, travel to Berkeley to see the " wonder team " play around with U. S. C. to the score of 38 to 7. One machine has an argument with another car, and is forcibly thrust aside. All occupants re- cover, by various degrees. Women having tired of argu- ing with men without getting a decision, organize a regular de- l»ating society. Huge bonfire, a mon- Nov. 4 umcnt to the work of the indus- trious Freshmen, burns glorious- ly as the Student Body rallies around the team the night before llic W hittier-Cub game. cm CM I Two Hundrfd Sixty-one L..mi rr-fip; pi OlvJsi ' Nov. 8. Quite right! There are some smart children among ' em. Frosh out-argue the Sophs in the first interclass debate. Nov. 11. Nobody home as the Cubs celebrate the signing of the Armistice. Twenty delegates discuss the difficulties and problems of dis- armament when Pomona acts as host in Disarmament Conference. Nov. 12. Cubs clinch last place in football conference. Nov. 23. Six for Cub Varsity! Student Body shows great enthusiasm as team members are awarded sweaters in assembly. Thanksgiving issue of the Cub Californian comes out six pages strong. Nov. 24, 25, 26. Nothing to do till tomorrow. Turkey is the order of the day. Nov. 27. After consuming all the turkey, and recovering — slightly — we again come to such minor details as class work. Nothing to do till Christmas. December Dec. 1. Women of the University enjoy themselves for the first time in the year in the Adamless Eden, otherwise known as the Tower Rooms. U. S. C. grows brilliant, and makes a feeble attempt to steal our goal posts and sign. Good idea, only the University police stepped in and spoiled the fun. Too bad! Dec. 2. Amid weeping and gnashing of teeth, Sophs hear new require- ments for entrance at Berkeley as Juniors. Oh, well, we didn ' t want to go anyhow. Dec. 3. Conference representatives permit the Branch to continue to use its Freshmen. Thanks! Dec. 7. No more chance to get Student Body cards. Campaign officially closes, and if you didn ' t get yours, you ' re out o ' luck. 9h} %ips am SEJ Two Hundred Sixiy-two J - ' .- ' " -. ' ;5 : ■, : l-F " Ss r:r -- 2? £-- -.;:: ,-« v ' % 1 V V rm :s:0 oxp — : ;z;zss:tcs " • i ' t-- t- ' Xu ' i—- s, c -i ' i Council after many trials and tribula- tions, passes the budget. Deo. 8-9. Containing all the necessary elements, even to the pipe and the needle, the play of Sherlock Holmes is presented to an enthusiastic audience. Deo. 10. Two victories in one day. Girls ' hockey team defeats U. S. C. while the basketball team takes the first step to- wards the championship by defeating Cal- tek. 30-12. Not so bad! Deo. 14. Mutual admiration society formed between the team, the coaches and the Student Body as the annual football banquet is held at Ye Bull Pen Inn. R. 0. T. C. stages three-ringed circus in the form of its first field day. Watching the Game Special invitations sent to an exclusive group to come and converse with the Assist uit Director. Deo. 15. Red Cross Drive closes and Branch turns over proceeds from sale of ten thousand seals. Deo. 16. As some one said, after it was over, " Now half of our after- noon dances are gone. " At that it was a real Christmas affair. Y. M. C. A., having collected two hundred and fifty dollars, decides to close its campaign. Deo. 17. We came, we saw, but we didn ' t quite conquer, when the bas- ketball squad met Redlands. Deo. 21. Christmas is here before we know it. At last we get a chance to fill up our note hooks! A Boxing Class mi cm Two Hundred Sixty-three jn Three Cheer-Full lia s January Jan. 3. No rest for the weary. We return to study and more study. Jan. 5-6. University turns Russian for two nights as the Art Department presents as its annual pantomime, ' " Loveliness Inexhaustible. " J. Stitt Wilson accomplishes the impossible when he makes us use our brains in assembly. Northern brethren, five in number, find it not so easy to get a 29-23 casaba score. Jan. 7. Cub casaba experts riui true to form and defeat Caltek. Score, 30-12. Jan. 9. Taps sounded for military drill until next term. Jan, 9-13. " And the old familiar haunts shall see them no moi e. " Approaching exams cause strange and peculiar thirsts for knowledge. Gloom and hysterics reign supreme. Jan. 13. How can anybody pass an examination on a date like this? Jan. 14-21. Wishing to avoid witnessing nervous relapses on the part of the entire Student Body, the powers in command give us a week in which to recover before the new term commences. Jan. 21. New studes, entering Saturday, can ' t understand what old studes are talking about when they ask each other, " Were you marked lim- ited, deficient, or weren ' t you there at all? " February Feb. 4. Women ' s Rifle Team beats Oregon Aggies in " telegraphic match, " — whatever that is. Hurrah for the Amazons! Feb. 8. Thirty-four to fourteen, with Cubs on the right side, is result of Oxy-S. B. U. C. basketball mixup. m (102 s a 0 3 c D(2J S8 Two Hundred Sixty-jour ojfci Feb. 11. Council gets inquisitive and asks all organizations what thev tftH3 are good for, anyhow. f JQ Feb. 14. At Board of Regents " meeting Southern Branch is given power Cjp to grant B. E. degree. Watch us grow . While regents worry about our future, we beguile the present with a I5t l3 valentine dance. Feb. 18. Freshmen take a debating victory from Fullerton J. C. Feb. 22. This being the birthday oi the gentleman who never told a lie, - — we think that ' s one, but then, — we celebrate! Feb. 24-25. Conference of women from southern Colleges under A. W. S. auspices is held at Southern Branch. March Mar. 1. Frosh imitate the good in their elders, and take five out of six decisions in a dual debate with Caltek. Scholarship ratings of sororities give Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority first place and Delta Phi ' s last. Law of compensation working 0. K. as Delta Phi ' s have a wild pirate picture in the Los Angeles Examiner the same morning. Mar. 3. Press Club Vode announces tryouts for place on Vodevil pro- gram. Hope the drama is as mellow as it was last year. Mar. 4, Track men take all but one first place at meet with Caltek. Mar. 7. David Starr Jordan talks overtime without anyone realizing it, at student assembly. m PS mm E W5, 45. am cm X Tua Hunrlrrd Sixty-five Cm £5rsQ rS3Q crno §i e can out-argue " em every time! Another dua Rex Miller, Herbert Abbott and Stuart Ward at home; and Carroll Nye, illiam Carr, and Clifford Grant visiting, won from Pomona both here and there. Mar. 16. Well, we almost had a bonfire rally, but not quite. If it weren ' t so common we ' d use that one about Ju]3iter Pluvius. Anyway, we moved it in the Auditorium and everybody used his imagination, so we rallied round the fire after all. Mar. 19. Even in Arizona they have to give California the debating decision, when William Anderson, endell Hubbard and Gerald Knudson propound their theories concerning the establishment of industrial courts. Mar. 23. Cub tennis team six. Undefeated racquet swingers take Con- ference and Southern California tennis championships. W admit it. Mar. 31. Poor children, let ' em amuse themselves if they can Glee tonight. Don ' t forget your Freshmen cards! e re good, we Freshie Apr. Apr. 1. 6. We fooled you! April Nothing doing. Life is just one vaudeville after another. Intercollegiate vaude- ville isn ' t quite so good as it might be. Apr. 19. The book goes to press. The remainder of the calendar holds true, barring " earthquake, flood, hurricane, cyclone, fire, wind, water, or delirium tremens on the part of the staff, and other acts of Providence. " Apr. 21. All the people who have been told that they should go on the Orpheum get the chance to show off at the Press Club Vodevil. Result: an exceptionally clever program. Apr. 28. Federal men show that they can put on as well as take part in a dance. May May 5-6. Nymphs and otherwise cavort around on the lawn in the Annual Spring Festival. May 12. " And so you see you really couldn ' t go to any other Univer- sity, " says the Southern Branch to our visitors when it shows them the place on High School Day. May 19. Senior dance. Let ' s go! May 26-27. Everybody enjoys the Greeks and the gifts they bring when Electra holds forth for two nights. May 30. " Rest ye in peace, ye Flanders dead. " June 9. Daisy chains, wills, and presentation of gifts make class dav for 1922. June 10. " Well, they ' re educated b ' gosh! Today the University gave four hundred people diplomas of fifty-seven varieties. It ' s all over. Let ' s go home. 0 cm ta ot?3 T%eo Hundred Sixty-six ■y " Ttvo Hundred Sixty seven So mi Tivo Hundred Sixty-eight HE Southern Campus is deeply indebted to its advertisers for their loyal support. They have made possible a yearbook better fitted to represent their state university and to advertise the educa- tional facilities of the Southland, " t " i? The Editor and Business Manager wish to thank every firm and to bespeak a generous patronage for them from the Associated Student Body. ' ' ?? ' «? . - " rv :..:-J Two Hundred Sixty-nine Sf : Cm Sixth at Olive Bi ' S DANCING Every Night (Except Sunday) ' ' Like the Fairvland that was Cinderella ' s ' Direction W. E. KREITER W A Afternoon r Dansants ' tD l aily 3 i w;fO! :fO?:fO : :fOmii;fOi:fO The Western Scientific Apparatus Company Microscopes, Projection Apparatus Transits — Levels We Specialize in Both New and Repairing 606 Lankershim Bldg.. 126 W. Third St. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Where to Buy BONDS That ' s an important question— just as important as the matter of what bonds to buy. Your best assurance that you are getting the right kind of securities is to get them from the right kind of house. Judging the true merits of securities requires special- ized knowledge and facilities for making thorough inves- tigations. You will find that our organization possesses these qualifications. Drak.llileTi TTiomas Gcwrament.Municipdl and Corporation Bonds 314 Van Nuys Bldg., Los Angeles Telephone Douglas 8323 Santa Barbara Pasadena lOU Slate Street 16 So. Raymond Ave. Telephone 494 fair Oaks 26 San Francisco 607 American National Bank Building (Temporary . ddress) Home 252.11 Cement Blocks of Every Description o ' §. o O O o ' §. ' §. ' §. ' §. ' §. o o o §. ' §. ' §. ' §. ' §. ' §. i o o ' §. S ern Campus was made possible by l:j c o . UlZI A the support of our business friends CDp % . pM S — see that their business increases. ,i@ ._™ . — - Western Art Stone Works FORMKRLY StE.NZEL KllEBS Manufacturers and Contractors of Ornamental Building Stone Staflf Ornaments for all Kinds of Architectural Work 254 West 37lh Place Los Angeles, Calif. The Newer Ideas in EVENING CLOTHES For All Occasions Rental Section in Connection Seventh and Broadu ay Pico 4862 Tlie increased size of the South- Two Hundred Seventy The University of California Soutliern Branch, and Palos Verdes Estates An Announcement of Importance to Every Faculty Member, Student and Taxpayer .- s. J t. ma A great campus of remarkable natural beautv. a natural stadium site requiring but little work to make a bowl accommodating 140.000 specta- tors — locations for easily constructed Greek theatres with a capacity of 12.000 — room for University buildings, fraternity and sorority houses, student dormitories, houses and apartments for faculty and instructors at low rental — what would this mean for the greater usefulness and growth of the Uniyersity of California, Southern Branch? It is all entirely possible, at no expense to University or students, on the splendid expanse of Palos Verdes Estates, a superb area of twentv-five square miles, in the center of the Greater Los Angeles shore line, with fourteen miles of beaches and cliffs within its own boundaries. The Management that has undertaken the underwriting and development of this ideal natural residential site as a city of unsurpassed beauty and desirability, is pledged, following the completion of the underwriting now rapidly being carried on, to tender to the Board of Regents One Thousand Acres of Palos Verdes Estates and One Million Dollars in Cash for the development of this site to meet the need and demand for addi- tional University facilities and opportunities for the young men and women of Southern California. Every student of the University of California. Southern Branch, is in- vited to visit Palos Verdes Estates — a wonderfully interesting holiday trip by way of Redondo or San Pedro. If you cannot do this, by all means see the great Relief Model at 929 South Broadway. Los Angeles, and pick out for yourself the place where you think the Lniversity campus should be! The Book of Palos Verdes, with many illustrations, a fuller account of this proposed offer, and an account of the men behind this project, will be sent you on request. Address, PALOS VERDES ESTATES General Sales Offices, 929 South Broadway Los Angeles, Calif. The Title Insurance and Trust Company is Trustee for Palos Verdes Estates Development. So hf-H Two Hundred Seventy-on Tiio Hundred Seveniy-iwo rrfe dm rife PS q1 Gyp cm The Southern Campus STl ' DENTS ' VF.AR BOOK Southern Branch University of California 855 N. X ' ermont l.os Angeles, Calif. May 3, 1922. los Angeles Engraving Co., 631 South Spring Street, liOS Angeles, California. Gentlemen: Although our account is not due for some time, wo are enclosing heroT.-ith a check for Five Hundred Dollars, ($500.00) as a partial payment. We are doing this as an expression of our appre- ciation of the exceptionally fine engravipgs vrhich you have prepared for the Southern Campus for 1922. During the four months in which we have had deal- ings with you v e have received every courtesy and accomo- dation that ire could expect — often more than re expected. tie very much regret that in some cai;es v.e v.ere un- able to give you satisfactory photographs from which to make engravings. We realize that even in such cases the engrav- ing T.ork has been all that the original permitted. We are thorouphly satisfied witli every plate you have made and hope that you vlll feel free to refer other universities and schools to ua at any tir.e. Sincerely yours, ijAtlAfiV.R llAHAGER Southern Campus 1922. r ir a c (2X1} Tno fluniired Seventy-three :x. s:r . y " ' - ' . " Jm ' «3 =:;=£ -i 22 JS - k m . 5S cm Uife HOTEL LEIGHTON American Plan 2127 West Sixth Street LOS ANGELES Opposite Wesllake Park A. R. JAQUITH, Manager CRISP RICH TENDER F Saratoga Chips F NOURISHING and APPETIZING Try JERSEY-COW BRAND PACKAGE CHEESE FOR YOUR LUNCHES AND PICNIC SANDWICHES Made by Frank Food and Canning Co. Los Angeles O o S o o o o o o o o o o o o o ' §, ' §. s o ' §, ' § ' a MILK The Vital Food Milk is the most important of all foods. It is perfect food, a complete food, and a pro- tective food. It contains all the elements re- qniri ' d by the body for proper nourishment. Milk is a food not fully appreciated. Be- cause it is a liquid many have believed it was not nourishing. On the contrary, milk is the mosl nourishing of all foods — jor people oj all agi ' s. The wonderful food substances in milk are all digestible, and there is no waste. It is full of food of the highest quality. Milk contaits an additional substance lack- ing in nearly all other foods, except butter, ice cream and cheese. Without this vital sub- stance children cannot grow, nor can adults have perfect health. The six million under- nourished and suffering children now in the United States would be healthy and strong if they used milk liberally in their diets. The .Milk Way is the Health Way. Milk is one of the cheapest of all foods. One quart of milk contains as much digestible food as eight eggs, or three-quarters of a pound of beefsteak, and in addition contains this vital food substance. L ' se milk liberally. Reducing the milk sup- ply is a direct blow at the health and efficiency of the family. You cannot afford to be un- reasonable. Dr. McCollum of Johns Hopkins University, one of the leading authorities on food, says: " The people who have used milk and its products liberally are the people uho have achieved, uho have become large, strong, vig- orous people, uho have reduced their infant mortalit ' j , uho have the best trades in the ivorld, who have an appreciation for art, liter- ature and music, tvho are progressive in sci- ence, and in every activity of the human intel- lect. " Milk is liquid life. There is no substitute for it, while it is a substitute for all other foods. Hansen Dairy Co. IITH AND WALL STREETS Pico 562 mi pt:arv,-?rt 9iM SPP Ttco Hundred Seventy-four Sigma Zetas Clean House TEA and SUPPER DANCES become more delightful when THE AMBASSADOR " COCOANUT GROVE " is the setting. THE ALEXANDRIA Famous for its Service and Cuisine Special facilities at each of these hotels for Fraternity and other College affairs rr?!S£: Clio r;f — ' Two Hundred Seventy ' five dip. Qv4b != 4 v??? . ffr CROWN LAUNDRY CLEANING COMPANY ' Service thai Satisfies " 1626-1630 Paloma Avenue Los Angeles Phones: 23068; South 945 ?so !:o=:?o=;c:0 o=: o=:::0=:;=o=:::0 :=o o=:::0=:::0 ::0=: o o=::=o=;!:0 o ;:0:;;=o=;::0=;so=i!:0=v o=:!=o=v:=o= :jo :=o a In n- ' liich Various Members of the Student Hody are Avenged or Certain Libelous Cartoons Drawn by Artist Miller and Published by Editor W ' orley. Every Dog Has His Day! P mi cs-r3 k cm CM tSx:i Mk3 Two Hundred Sf-venty-six . x. £X;Q rfAn Heliotrope Tailor Shop 9: HANS O MALMBERC. P.p. | W Hght ' s FlOWei SllOD SUITS MADE TO ORDER x V holesalp. Rt ail and Commission We Call for and Deliver 4359 Melrose Ave 9. O Phone 599678 Los Angeles crtf 224 West Fourth Street LOS ANGEI.ES. CAL. o=;::0=;: 0::::0=;:=o=:;:0=;:=o=:i:0=;:=o=;:=o=;;:0=::=o=:;=o=:;=o=::= h o=;:=0 ' ;:=o:;i:o o-;:=o=;i:o o=::=o=;;=D=:;=o=:;=o:; ' =o= " =o= " = 6 Ell ' s Shoe Shop i K. R. t RL1«l. E SHOE REPAIRING ALL WdKK CI AK WTEED 715 Heliotrope Drive Los Angeles, Cal. O 9. D 8 o t . - ?; ' :o=::=o=::=o=;:=os;=o=:::o= " =a=:;=o :=o=:;=o=;:-o=:ro=::=o=::=o g o One good turn deserves another S — you guessed it — patronize our ad- § vertisers. S 6 Proving that Girls Read the Sport Page «=o«:0 jo :=o:;::0=!:=o=!:=o o ::O JO :=o :=0:s::0 :=o :=o JO ::a:i;=o o :=o s:o o !:0 o !:0 o Jo s:o o o Two Hundred Setentyseven j — ir« @ •L C 3 crnO MANUFACTURERS Show Cases, Bank, Office and Store Fixtures Office and Display Rooms, 223 East Ninth Street Factory, 822-824 East Ninth Street LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNL UNION ROCK COMPANY Largest producers of Crushed Rock. Gravel and Sand in Southern California South 1283 1403 East Sixteenth St., Los Angeles, Cal. School Furniture School Supplies Steel Desks, Adjustable Desks Movable Chair Desks Teacher ' s Desks and Chairs Kindergarten Material Teachers ' Aids and Devices A Book for Every Need ■ 4 i » few: Si The Jones Book Store Opposite Pershing Square 426-28 West Sixth Street The Colonial Cafeteria Hill Street near Seventh ALBERT H. WALLACE Ttco Hundred Seventy-eight A. mi qfe ■ " ' S ' To Avoid Worry and Distress The knowledge freely given by a well-established bond and investment house will insure this safeguard GIRVIN MILLER, Inc. 215 Merchants National Bank Building LOS ANGELES San Francisco Seattle Santa Barbara Flllerton o Why Walk? GllEVHULET! The Lowest Priced Completely Equip- ped AutuiiKiliile in the ' ( rld Easy Terms — Open Evenings O « S o i o o o §. ' §. o S o 3 Tom R.Johnson Go. i Authorized Chevrolet Dealers Los Angeles County 6624 Hollywood Blvd. Holly 2433 O i o o ' iff ' o nJlx w OL C? rvv Jjt(v REALTORS 304-.S03-.306 Union Bank Building Los Angeles, Cal. Developers nf Lands, Subdivisions, City Lots and Business Property =£ :=o=; o=::= =: =o=::=ooo :=o !:0 sooooo :k: :=ooo :=ooo :=o :=o :=o ::ooo::::0 ?o jo :=0::jC ' OOOo ::o=:;c 1 :i ' 5 i22nrrrz:rrr. ' rirr:rrir:r:rr::zzr 2|51 fc- y rrr s " f .1AJIV -— ' " Tu ' o Hundrrd Seventy nine ■ " ' • ' ?!L- — fi;t -. - V:- :; .■SJ " w,- fPOWERl The Noble Go, FIGUEROA AT EIGHTEENTH Storage Battery and Automobile Electric Service o o o o o ' §. o o o o o o o o o A New and Valuable Book — Free WE believe it is our lunrliun not only to call to the attention of investors the most attractive opportuni- ties in bonds, but to simplify and facili- tate their purchase to the investor ' s sat- isfaction. Our new booklet. " A WORK- ABLE INVESTMENT PLAN AFFORD- ING FINANCIAL INDEPENDENCE " is all that the name implies. M ritr or Call for Your Cttpy Tittluy l-, lalili lii ' (l l!)l(l I VESTMENT SECURITIES Menilipr L. A. Stock Exchange 312 Pacific Mutual Bldg. Tel. 606-64 Los Angeles Tuo Hundred Eighty The Frosh Bible As a resuh of the industry of the Y. M. C. A. commit- tee in charge, the second Frosh Bible made its appear- ance on the campus last September, simultaneously with the Freshmen, for whose guidance it was devised. This little publication, which shows up every Fall in time to do its unique work, contained a goodly store of necessary information about campus customs, organiza- tions, Frosh duties, traditions, and the inevitable, inexor- able commandinents. It is due largely to the efforts of Walter Wescott, ' 24, president of the Y. M. C. A., that this year ' s Bible has established a high standard of literary excellence and proved a financial success. This year ' s book is doubly interesting in that it may be the last Frosh Bible which the Cub University will publish independently. In the future the Bible will probably be published in collaboration with the Berkeley Student Body. h Bible cm 4t: am !rv. r5fp ' " VL no L. ' m M2 HOTEL STOWELL 414-16-18 South Spring Street LOS ANGELES Opprated for Thofe ' Who Wish Superior Accommodalions and Service at Consistent Rates 275 Rooms — Each with Bath and Running Ice Water Each room carries its Rale Card from which there is no variation European Plan — S2.50 and Up " Resi Easy at the Sloiceir Since 1904 we have specialized in Tax Exempt Bonds Issued bv the better municipalities of California ELLIOTT HORNE COMPANY Suite 200 Stock Exchange Building Main 7255 639 South Spring Street Los Angeles TUFTS-LYON ARMS GO. Athletic Goods, Camping Supplies, Fishing Tackle, Guns 514 West Sixth 609-11 South Olive Los Angeles kfXl gig 6 am 04j5 -Ml Two Hundred Eighty-one I:- Our hm Vermont Avenue Branch ' V„ is conveniently located to serve many of the students in the University. You are invited to make use of its complete banking faciliities. Vermont Ave. and Hollyicood Blvd. S ECURIT Y trust I JiL, SAVllVGS BANK SA " 1NI,S COMMUnciAU ftp OS f— .{3 u Capi7a anrf Surplus $ 10,000,000 Resources Exceed $150,000,000 54:0 cfea 4fiC_ ' " Allou- Me to Introduce " Start oj the Chariot Race Compliments oj Tel. Pico 2477 1 Stafford Packing Go. | com , mc« 5 o t Wilmington, Cal. Packers of DeLuxe Brand Tuna Sardines 9. ' §. o g o o G. F. Guthridge Vice-President UNITED DREDGING CO. 325 Central Building Los Anpele». Cal. (:::::3n Two Hundred Eighty-two A M SELF-FILLER fOUNTPEN Has a simple anil sure lever self-filling device without sprines. Has the " Ladder " t ' l-ed which controls the ink supply accurately. Has pen points to fit every hand. tm ran purchase il at the Sliideiits ' Co-Op. Store from S2.50 and up. Fyne Poynt Pencil Has twill ' the h-nplh of load fiuiiid in niosl rvci-rcaily pencils. Has the rasirsi Ti- filling device. Has few it parts. Come in silwr anil gold plate, solid silver and gold and sells from SI. 50 uj . The Go- Op. Filler Made in the " Blue Bond " line for the Co-Op. Store from super writing stm-k, with a sirifiolh writing surfiin- and sold liy thrrn at a reusonaKle price m McMillan ' s Loose- Leaf Covers The loose leaf cover with the easy -to-open lever, oval rings to fit perforations, re in- ffirced pocket. Comes :n all sizes for different sulijeet. Either in genuine cowhide or artificial leather. Where to Buy — Why at The Students ' Co-Op. Store UMVERSITY BUILDING H. S. CROct ER Co., Inc. Cunningham, Cur.tissajmd Welch Co. Div ision [TToo Stores in £os yVngeles 723-725 SOUTH HILL STREET 250-252 SOUTH SPRING STREET SAN FRANCISCO SA,CRAMENTO CVCOY THING FOR THE OrFICE :3 J 71 Ui«_j Two Hundred Eighty-three J - ' l :::r- it - TJh qt25 r •■ ' Hi ' " ' NURSES ' and STUDENTS ' OUTFITTING COMPANY l.NconponATtD " Winner " Gymnasium Suits " Winner " Gymnasium Bloomers and middies " Academic-Collegiate " Caps, Gowns and Hoods 618 West Pico Street Phone 248-85 Los Angeles You ' re not mad are you, ard? Howard: No, hut look out! Here comes that hlame photog- rapher! " Springtime " Outing Apparel For Women ' ' HE deli hljul freshness of the ■ ■ Mountain-green after the rains and snows leave, makes week-end hikes and excursions irresistible. One p;ets to know the by-ways as nell as the high- tiays in California. That ' s why we have met the demand, for outing apparel for women, with practical smart togs. Our new spring model is a smart Tweed Knicker Suit — Distinctive Low Prices! am $ r A Tu ' O Hundred Eighty-four .- ' ■ " ty " The Pick of the World PULL THE CAP — from a bottle of Dorado Cluli Vinette — and you are greeted with the tempting tang and aroma of the Concord Grape arbor. A bountiful measure of the luscious true fruit flavor is perfectly blended with other pure wholesome ingredients, making Vinette Cali- fornia ' s leading grape drink. Tt il untl I inelte will he your javorile drink. Dorado Club Beverages Vinette. — Orange. — Ginger Ale, — Tain Cherry Sold Everywhere Manufactiirotl liv Los Aii j;eles Ice Cold Storage Co. W. G. EISEN.MAYEK, iMgr. g::::;3 Fuo Hundred Eighty-five I Layne Bowler Sg Automatic Water Heaters Low cost of operation. Simplicity of Installation. Once tried, always specified. O O D i TURBINE o ' §. ' § ' §. a o i o CJC?D CENTRIFUGAL 1 A demonstration will convince 9. you as it has others ' Ever Ready Heater Co. $ Okfice and Salesroom : 1065 South Broadway Phone Pico 3831 o o o o PUMPS FOR IRRIGATION, INDUSTRIAL AND MUNICIPAL SERVICE Layiie Bowler Corporation 900 Santa Fe Avenue Los Angeles " If orld ' s Largest Jf ater Developers " So M n crer Up to Date r f Emadine Smith, on reaching home the other day, found that her eight- Crff y year-old sister had cut a strip about six inches wide from the bottom of a fw play skirt she was wearing. Emadine proceeded to scold the youngster, but f ?l young sister waved a current fashion sheet at her and explained that she S was playing she was " a growed-up lady. " Phone 220-92 City Ornamental Iron Works R. W. KENNETT, Prop. 755 East Fifteenth Street Los Ancelf.s, Cal. sc:3 fell Two Hundred Eighty-six U :? . " u ' o Hundrrd fUghty-seven cSno rife ns3-T t 53 CO tea CTl.feK.--- ..-B,f et - --55s, siSf ' Ssr ' " - ' C - s Scenario Writers of the Campus The motion picture industry is earnestly searching for new screen writers — writers who can and will adapt their talents to this new art bv studying its technique and meet- ing its exacting requirements. For the day of " warmed-over " book material for motion pic- ture production is fast waning. The campus of our country ' s largest uni- versity, situated in the very heart of the world ' s cinema capital, should help supply this demand for new writers. The Department of Education of the Palmer Photoplay Cor- poration offers to the sincere student of scenario writing a course of instruction of proved value. The Palmer Course and Serv- ice has promoted many men and women to success in this fascinating and lucrative liter- ary field. Only those possessing a natural talent for screen writing are invited to enroll with the Palmer Course and Service. This talent is discovered in individuals through our test questionnaire, which will be sent to anyone writing for it, without cost or obligation. It offers an hour of inspirational effort which may lead to a future beyond one ' s fondest dreams. Depurtmeit oj Education PALMER PHOTOPLAY CORPORATION 124 West Fourth Los Angeles Of " " " am 4 — -f Tico Hundred Eighiy-eight ■ Cv. YOU DON ' T HAVE TO be an expert to tell " grass fed " butter from " alfalfa feil ' butter. " Cfrass fed " butter has that delicious sweet, nutty flavor youve noticed in " Mal.cs M, ' Ihin n " There is nol nuiili " (;ra— • fcil " butter coming into Los Angeles, but ou can be sure of getting it when you purchase CLOVER GLE BUTTER It is the very best butter sold 6.57-66 I ' ico 3.S75 E. L. THOMSON CO. 1420 East Eighth Street Los Angeles C.. f — om m • - - J m w w Three Hundred Eighty-nine cse Basfu-t Bait Banquet Tendered by Phi kappa Kappa Fraternity o o o=;:=oso -»=::=o-x=o.=x=o. o=::=o=;: a=::=o=;: E. A. Morrison | + co,npu,nen,s d GROCER i r YiQ No. 1 Store 5506 Hollywood Blvd. S No- 2 Store 1639 La Brea Ave. g " R 1 n o P r rkCC D ri 1 O " No. 3 Store 1639 Cahuenga Ave. O 131 11 " VJ 1 UoO i- ' 1 U. No. 4 .Store 135 So. Western Ave. g No. 5 Store 5310 Lankershim Blvd. g + T» v Lankershim i ' f O LOl t No. 6 Store 6044 Hollywood Blvd. S No. 7 Store 6300 Santa Monica Blvd. §■ No. 8 .Store 1724 No. Vermont Ave. O Prescription ExpertS No. 9 Store. 6.500 Hollywood Blvd. at Wilcox § No. 10 Store.... Ill East San Fernando Road g Burbank ;;;= ermont at Santa Monica Clvd. No. 11 Store... 315 Sherman Way. Van Nuys X No. 12 Store. 1014 Porter Ave.. San Fernando O ' A i - T No. 14 Store 1649 Highland Ave. g No. 15 Store .. Beverlev Blvd. Western Ave. « Jf Phone 59121 Warehouse 464o Kingswell . ve. g Telephone 599313 ' The Store nith Distinctive Service Two Hundred in ' -ly Old as Time, older than existing Civilization. Brick jrives com fori and safety as well as beauty. It endures. In the loiiir run it is cheaper than any other Building Material. " THE SIGN OF SERVICE- PRODI CTS Si ' wcr f ' ipp lrrif»atii ri I ' ipr Electric (! iiuluit Flue Lining Cliimniy Pipe Drain Tile Face Brick Enameled Brick Fire Brick Stoneware Mixing Bowls Ollas Engineers of National repute specify VITRIFIED CLAY FOR CITY SEWER SYSTEMS because of its resistance to all destructive agencies. It is, — ALKALI-PROOF — ACID-PROOF and ABSOLUTELY DEPENDABLE As an Educational Feature we have |)repared a series of Molioti Pictures showing in detail the various Interesting Processes in the Manufacture of Clay Products. These films are heing shown in the Schools of Los Angeles and Surrounding Districts and are available, free of charge, for llic use of all Educational Institutions, Municipalities and I ' ulilii Mfptinps. Uj.f, PACIFIC CLAY PRODUCTS COMPANY 600 American Bank BIdg., 129 Wcsl Second Street LOS ANGELES. CALIF. Two Hundred ! ' inety-on4 -w ' ;: ..--v cm Dfe3 o: ;:=o=;:=0:;;=o=::=a=;s=o=;:=D=;: ' :.o=;:=o=:;=o-::=o=::=o=::=o=:;=o=::=o=::=o=;:=«=; TUNING o ART g Compliments of F. L. LUNDBEKG PIANOS— FURNITURE Repaired, Refinished, Made to Order 149 North Western Avenue Los Angeles. Calif. Hollywood 6723 O. ' §. §. SMITH-EMERY COMPANY Inspecti.ng, Testing .4nd Chemical Engineers and Chemists O .Main 845 245 South Los Angeles Street Los Angeles RIVETED STEEL WATER AND ' WELL PIPE am am fen 3 i -,j -j L Tico Hundred Amefy-fito . rv. So cm So When It s Time to Go Home After your years of study and play, now you ' re ready for Home again. Perhaps it ' s the Home you ' ve always loved — perhaps it ' s a new Home of your own. with all its possibilities for liappiness. You have been studying four, five, possibly six years, the subjects which most interest you. Barker Bros, have been studying forty-two years the subject in which we are most interested — Creating Better Homes. In our store are com- petent instructors, study courses, lectures — all dealing with this intensely interesting subject, so that Barker Bros, has become famous literally as a " University of Home Making. " The entire resources of this great store, the assistance of any of its trained advisors, are at your service at any time, whether you simply wish to freshen u|) your own room, to add a lew individual IoucIk ' s to the old home, or to lia e a complete scheme worked out for your new liornc. Let us help you. 716-7.38 South Itroudway. Los Angeles Coiii ilric I- iinii :lii-rs of Siiri-t ' ssliil lloiiics CM Ttto Hundred incty-three . - •■;;«sv («— «w crnp HAVENS -HOLM LUMBER CO. FORMERLY James Shultz Lumber Co. LOS ANGELES u a o :=D:s:=o o :=o= =o :=o=;::0=;:=0:i:=o :=o o :: Not So Good! Last Christmas Jeriy Knudson worked at the women ' s notion goods counter of Hamburger ' s. " Are these hairpins of th e best quality? " a dignified matron asked him one day. " Absolutely, madam, " replied Jerry absentmindedly. " I usually wear them myself. " Batchelder Tiles We produce materials serviceable for all places where clay products may be employed. Mantels — Fountains — Pavements — Bath Rooms, Interior and Exterior Enrichment. D O O O O 9. S i o o o o ' § Mary: We ' re going down to the Broadway to see those dresses that they are selling at one-third off. Kenny: Huh! the way women ' s dresses are looking this year, they ought to mark " em one-half off! cm Batchelder- Wilson Go. 2633 Artesian Street, Los Angeles, California o o o=;;=o o=:;=o=;;=o= " =o=;:=o=;:=o=;:=o=;:=o=;;=o=;s=o=;:=o o=;:=o ;;=0:;;=a o=;:=o : G. E. STITH Phone BROAnwAv 3601 P. P. PAULSON B and M Cafeteria, Inc. Continuous Service from 6:30 A. L to 8:00 P. L 524-26-28-30-32-34 South Hill Street Opposite Pershing Square LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA § Two Hundred ?iinety- our .. ' .. - spa Be-Hannesey Art Studio Modern and Antique Period Furniture Rugs and Carpets Drapes and Ornaments ,- — Holly 3963 1122 North Western Avenue r A cm G%}p Elsie: What does Doctor Marvin mean by inflated credit and deflated T X ' Q l.4i Enlightenment rM credit? Tom: Inflated credit is what you ' d get if you ate all those pancakes he f lTp 2 talks about; deflated credit is what you ' d get on your economics grade while qv -! ' P ' Hj y " were in the hospital. - iP ■ ' Wlien Buying Sweaters and Bathing Suits, Ask for Makes of U.1.UJ Los Angeles Knitting Co., Inc. C3 6lo r ?- l 2 KICIIAUD GERISCH. Manager MANUFACTURERS 3311 South Park Avenue mi} Phone: South 1973 i;=04;o=!?o ?o so :=c :=o=!:=o=!:=o=;jo=:so ::o :=o :=o :=o=;:=o :=o=;:=o=;s:o=:jo:;!:o so=;::0=!:=o i:0:!:=o so:jso i:o !:o [:;t: ' :3 Telephones: 66750; IAI 430 Factory: 2514 East 24th Street ,a;.V Gt ere Cass Manufacturing Go. Gas Furnaces, Ventilation Hotel and Restaurant Equipment I. 332 South Spring Street LOS ANGELES V :. ' i Tico Hundred Ninety-fiva w;-} :«i MULLEN BLUETT BROADWAY at SIXTH For thirty-nine years we have served the needs of young men in the matter of clothes. For thirtv- nine years the Mullen and Bluett label has been a pledge of quality — an indication of good taste. One Source From Which We Select Our Personnel HONOR graduates of local colleges are selected as future prospects. They are sent on extensive training trips to study the best and most modern systems of banking. After tliorough seasoning and experience in the numerous departments they become a valuable asset to — California Bank COMMERCIAL - SAVINGS Head Office: Broad wav at Eighth Los Angeles, California C ■ Two Hundred Sinely-six B ' Si S W Quality and Service SUNSET PLANING MILL C. A. KNOWLES Holly 233 SASH — DOORS — CLASS 6606 Lexington Avenue, Hollywood am mm Q o Special Rates to Students O A sliiilr-nt wiihout a typewriter is badly handicapped -,.= ihese days. Jt For as little as S5.00 a month you can now own one of ' £ these wonderfully ronvenient little 6Vi-Uj. typewriters, ,w, or one can be rented at reasonable rates. O CORONA— " The Personal Writing Machine " O o y% Also larpe machines nf all makes may be rented or pur- - " , ehasrd on easy lime payment ■li. Corona-Pacific Typewriter Co. IN CORPORA TEU m Gw ' to pay that V he owed you? FP Al: t t- " , my uncle wire him a receipt lor it Cj i from Chicago, charges collect. 53.; S. Spring O Los Angeles, Calif. o o o o o B.lway. 8109; 67108 ;:=o=;:=o=;;=o=;:=o=;;=o=;:=o=;;=o=;:=o=;;=o=:;:0=::=o=::=o= " =o= " =o Taylor: Did you ever get Jake g hat V he owed you? § Bet your life I did! 1 had % o o O CompUtnenIs of E. I. CROOK Southern California Distributor Best Tracklayer Tractors 417 West Pico Phone: Bdwy. 7552 6to F ' Telephones: 12787; M tn 780 Los Angeles Lime Go. 1522 Bay Street Los Angeles, Califoknia o«=o o=:;=o=:;=o=;:=o=;:=0:! ' fO o i:0=;:=o=::=o=;:=o=;;=o=;!:0=::=o=:;=o=;:=o= " =o=;;=o=;;=o=;:=o= California Panel Veneer Company Plywood and Veneers 955 South Alameda Street. Corner 14lh Street Los Angeles, Calif. CM km m Q f ' — s = :i 7 " MO Hundred yinety-seven i S Compliments oj ' Lawrence Burck Construction Go. GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTORS CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERS Solicit Consultation for Construction of Fireproof or Masonry Buildings and Large Residence Work References — Eighteen years of continuous business in Los Angeles and more than 3100 satisfac- torily completed contracts — Experience and Reliability. M ain Offices 325 South Hill Street Phones: 10685 or Main 6661 i:: 0i ?0i 0i 0 Oi O 0■ fCi r0i■fOiK ■ fOi:r0 ■: ' Oi ?O .Kl ' i:O tri ' --J The Original Rookies 8 |?3» ' ' Visit Our Soda Fountain r r We carry a nice line — Drug Sundries. Toilet Arti I ' -s. Candies, Fountain Pens, Kodaks, Films, Scliool Supplies, Stationery •- ■ ■ —and we also do KODAK DEVELOPI.NG AND PRINTING. WICKER DRUG STORE 4330 Melrose Avenue At Heliotroi.e Drive, where you get off the car Phone 598530 T =;:c =;:=o=;:=o=;!=o.=;;=o=;;=o=;;=o v4o ;= ' o-;?o=;;=O ' ;;=o=;;=0-;;=o o= Lucerne Cream and Butter Co. Distributor of La France Butter :su -s- 83 A?if Si£i s? ' t::Au Two Huiuired ineiy-eight Cv. M tpa qrto czW ?. ' .:■ Hi- ' For the Best Sash, Doors AND I MILK CREAM and BUTTERMILK Hardwood Flooring At Rieht Prices KINDLY PHONE OR WRITE Herzog Sash Door Co. I ' lionos— 21675. South 4128 2901 Soiilli Central Avenue, Los Angeles, Cal. Deliveries in All Parts of City Phone Us for Service BURR CREAMERY UTZJ « ' i i ' fOi ' f i:;)a! i: ' f ii-f0.i Oi oi oimi ' ! i i. crno C?X3 B Compliments, of Wni. Horsley Film Laboratories 6060 Sunset Boulevard Phone Hollywood 7120 Hollywood, Cal o:;i:0 ooooo::::Ooo :=ooo=: ooo ooo :=o :=o::=ooooooo :=o :=C ' =:::00o::jo::jC ' =:?v=::=o JO Jo=;!:0 I lolh wood Secretarial School o o ; " ; FlloxES: Main 9376 : " = lliiMi: 52667 V 801 East Eighth St. Main 852—10787 The Bear says " Burr E. II. Bni-SEE pS w P. V. Bbesee ™ ' :5r M. A. liiiKsEE UfSf:.Xi Bresee Brothers I Ttiti Ihin-ifd inetynine ' — " ' ' . ' irN - " t--- ,» a%s 5 Sgs yUv M LOWE MILE HIGH YEAR " ROUND WO-NDERLAND RESORT OF CALIFORNIA -v ■« " £ ■» WORLD ' S GREATEST MOUNTAIN SCENIC TROLLEY TRIP •« ■s; ' s ■s? FIVE TRAINS DAILY 8, 9, 10 A.M.— 1:30 and 4 P.M. From Lo9 Angeles (Main St. Station) Pacific Electric Railway y i i o o o o o Peak: You don ' t mind my hold- ing your hand, do you? She: How can I tell? You ' ve only got my fingers. A number of business firms of Los Angeles are interested in build- ing up Southern Branch — their names are in our advertising col- umns. y ma With our best wishes theMEPCH INTS milOML BANK or LOS Jlf OEl,ES ' SIXTH ■ SPR.1N MEMBEI FEDEI flL I ESEl VE BDW V 6l33-1056t QUIRK BROTHERS Street Improvement Bonds Los Angeles Office, 1001 Hibernian Bldg. V:. feci r irce Hundred , -w- ' 5-l! -- vOl " " - ' cm op THRIFT " Thrift is such a simple thing — and it means so much, ll is the foundation of success in business, of contentment in the home, of standing in society. ' ' — Russell Sage. It inav be but a small amount that you can save each month, but you have an opportunity of providing for your future income. Let us tell you how to earn 8 per cent on your savings. Southern California Edison Company Securities Dept., 4th Floor Edison BIdg., 3d and Broadway LOS ANGELES. CAL. Su!a KvJO CM u - Dance at Rutherford ' s Where All the Best Dancers Go 1024 SOUTH GRAND AVENUE Dances Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday Evenings Classes and Private Lessons Daily Phone Broadway 6566 A California Corporation that heartily cooperates with all California Institutions by furnishing gratis parts and display hoards for Educational Purposes. HOBBS STORAGE BATTERY CORP. 1231 Sou til Olive Street, Los Angeles. Calif irnia Three Hundred Orte L. , i»? C33 cte s I — 4 30,000 DOZEN Fresh Effs Yolks Yill be required during 1922 in making APfdVor Yoiif Palate NA IONAL, ICE CI iVM Terra Gotta Tile Roofing Permanency, Beauty, Safety The following representative buildings have adopted Terra Cotta Tile Roofs: The George F Bovard Administration Build- ing, University of Southern California; John Parkinson, Architect. Music Hall and Library. Pomona College; Myron Hunt, Architect. Womens Dormitory and Holmes Hall, Pomona College; Robert H. Orr. . rchitect. East Seventh School, Los Angeles; . llison Allison Architects. New High School Buildings. Fresno, Cali- fornia: Coates Travers. Architects. U. S. Naval Air Station. San Diego, Cali- fornia: Bertram Goodhue. Architect. Ambassador Hotel Bungalows. Los Angeles; Mvron Hunt, Architect. The work on these and many other important structures was executed by us. Enquiries solicited. C. L. PASSMORE 1439 Hayworth Ave. Los Angeles Phone 577-284 » ' " r v ' ; cm ' 9m K oc — am K i r$3 Three Hundred Two :rv. fen M Ecli?on once offered five dollars to any employee who could name any article not to be found in his experimental laboratory supply room. We might almost offer a V for any article not advertised in the Southern Campus pages this year. o o ?o ::0=::=o :=o :=o :=o?:=o«:=o=:::0:; o=;:=o o=;::0::::00o=;jooo=::=o ?o ?o jo jo :=o=::=o ::0=:s:o jr iio«: CHEVROLET Chevrolet Block — Figucroa, 27th to 28lh Sts. Unequaled. Why pay more? Buy direct. Own your 1922 Superior Chevrolel in happiness $195 Down, Balance Two Years Anyone living in I.os . nKflcs rily or county or Krrn .ijuiiU tan ol tain ih. ' st- unusual t Tcus by purchasing their car (lirt ' cl from ROBERT P. FITE Authorized Cbi-vrolrl Dealer Log AnRcles nml Keru Counties HOTEL ANGELUS FOURTH and SIMiING Europran — Tariff St. 50 to S3.00 A liolel of Character and Comfort H. J. TKEMAIN. President zm Sri ' Tkiee Hundred Tin s At the Photographer ' s Q " These proofs are not satisfac- t tory, " said the stude, " and I want Ca ' Q to make arrangements for another sitting. " The assistant looked at the proofs and gasped. " Why, those are splen- did likenesses of you, especially Qt3 crnO Sri thi IS one: " But- " And it is your very best expres- sion, too! " " But " " Just let us retouch that mole by o vour left eyebrow and you will be simply delighted, I am sure. " An Indian never forgets a friend " But they ' re not my pictures; g Our advertisers are our friends-be QB they ' re my room-mate ' s! " : " = a good Indian. Office Phone : :5351 Res. Phone; South 3957 o i 237-239-241 Central Avenue Marshall Paint Company CHAS, E. HIRT. Mgr. MANUFACTURERS OF CALSOMINES AND PAINTS Dealers in Imperial Waterproofing, Wall Board. Wall Paper, Roofing Paper and Painters ' Supplies 3617-19 South Main Street LOS . NGELES, CAL. Los Ansreles D. ZELINSKY SONS San Francisco Master Painters and Decorators of the Pacific Coast ortt D27D Three Hundred Four yy f.if -Hsr i: S S ' i c. gb- fi ' s.SL f i to Lis. cm. -l - iyj sn TANETTF INmillinery 425 Sou 111 Inroad waN " ' — Sg F ••- ' • 5ii DC7D MR cm id ' " Si -0 l.„»(,v fC3 t W i ' JXa« » »t- H r« Three Hundred Five ■- ' ' s:;cx. - B. cm Ota cap Coiiipliinents oi HARRY L. BAYLIES Mamtacti ' hehs ' Rkpuesentative Red Top Steel Fence Posts and Fencing Material 431 Pacific Finance Buildiiis; Phone 66297 Broadway 2472 M5 O 115 West Seventeenth Street LOS ANGELES, CALIF. P-i I) PLUMBING — HEATING LOS ANGELES, CALIF. cm o o= " =D=:;=D=;:=o=;;=o=;: ' =o=;;=o=;;=o=;;=o= " =o=;;=o= " =o=;;=o=;;=cs=;;=0:::=o=:;=o=;:=o=;;=o=;:=o=;:=o=;;- EDWARD G. ENGLISH General Contractor Monumental and Industrial Buildings a Specialty Telephcine 65 598 908-10 Citizens National Bank Building Los Angeles, California n fI? S. G. Brown Company, Inc. g Three Hundred Six - ' " .. He Began Early They ' re telling this one on Al Knox. Some years ago it seems that Al was an enterprising Boy Scout, holding the position of troop treas- urer, in fact. One night, after spending an hour in explaining what to do in various emergencies, the scoutmaster asked the boys what they would do if they came into the corner grocery and found the stove smoking badly. Up shot Al ' s hand. " Call the fire department, advise the grocer to advertise a fire sale, and charge him ten per cent com- mission for the idea, " hurst forth A. W. K., Jr. CeBtraTly loSteST Easily acces eible to nil pnrts of the city. C ' rs to beac ' iics, and othei £0Ult8,cIqse at band. BATES FROM $150 PER DAY Dinlnff room UDder hol l manaet mcnt. Loo Holljrfay. Prrs. George A. Collini, Soc AT FICUEROAANO SIXTH LOJ- ANGELEX Our Ratings in the Los Angeles Health Department Milk Contests August-November, 1920 99.0% December-March, 1920-21 99.0% April-July, 1921 99.1% August-November. 1 92 1 99.3 % Adolir Certified (luernscy Milk has been awarded the highest score for Certified Milk, excepting one four-month period, since the milk ' s first introduction to Los Angeles in August, 1918. n L„iw Dili Three Hundred Seven Cornplinieiils of Los Angeles Can Go. 303 San Fernando Road Los Angreles. California Q o o=::=0:=::=D-::=o ::=o=:::0=::=o : ' 0=::=o=x=o=;:=:0 ' ::==o=::=o=:: Telephone Pico 3660 LOS ANGELES, CAL. cp:3 H. A. HICKE Phone S78736 ROBT. MELVILLE HOLLYWOOD PLANING MILL H. A. HUCKE, Genl. Mgr. CE ERAL MILL WORK Mill at 6608-10 Lexington Avenue, Hollywood, California am Up " DUMP TRUCK SMITH " m Eaul Smith TRLCKING CONTRACTOR— POWER DUMP TRUCKS 528 SoiTH San Pedro Street Ms CM Three Hundred Eight cm tpa CHI to A BIG REWARD is offered for the man who learns to sell. Anyone can be a peddler, but the men who learn to create desire for the worth-while things of life occupy high places in the modern business world. Life insurance sales continue to increase every year whether business conditions are good, bad or indifferent — yet life insurance must be sold. The oppor- tunity for educated men of good charac- ter and ambition to achieve success in life insurance salesmanship was never so great as now. Fifty of our represent- atives in California alone earned com- missions during 1921 of S5.000 to $25,000. The Pacific Mutual Life maintains a School for Salesmen and furnishes free a series of lessons in two sections. The First Section is a condensed 10-day course, designed to put in your hands the necessary information to enable vou to make immediate sales. The Second Section requires two months to complete. You may earn while you learn. More than half of our leading producers are graduates of our Scliool lor Salesmen. request it. end you a prospectus if you The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company of California Orpanizcl 1868 Home Office, Los Angeles O ' § O o o o o o g §, ' §. o o o s o ' § § s ' §. o CARTER FOf FENDERS WE MAKE ' EM and REPAIR ' EM WE REPAIR Bodies Frames Hoods Aprons Gas Tanks Carter Auto Works Lar cnl Frndcr Maiitifacturiii Plant on the Coa: t 1224 South Hope Street Los Angeles Phone Main 5552 Plume Main 5552 S The Other Point of View As an investor you look ut a sfcurily from the buyer ' s standpoint. Supitosr. for oner, thai you got on the other aide of the fenee — took the point of view of the - )nipany that underwrites and sells the is! ue. You would find it an exceedingly interesting, worth-while experience. For then you would see the infinite pains necessary ta safecuarH the interests of all ronrern -il — the company making the olTrrini:, the investment hanker underwr iting il. and the in eslor lniyin): it. Lawyer , financiers, ap- praisers, accounlunis and inveslment specialists alt par- ticipate. Stevens, Page Sterling engage, nut only in direct buying ami selling, hut also in preparing and underwrit- ing securiiieii. The value of their service to you, therefore, in enhanced by a keen appreciation of safely and other values, gained in all phases of invrslment aclivty. Stevens, Page Sterling COVF.RNMKNT. MIMCIPAL ANI CORPORATION B )NUS LOS ANCELES Van NiiV!! Building, 7th am S[iring S ' .s. Pico 3076 PASADENA Boston Building, 35 North Raymond Ave. Coloiado 5128 dm £5 3 y - -- - " f i .-J Three Hundred Sine ' -rr . CPD xm mo rM3 St|3 PHOTOGRAPHS OF QUALITY Official Photographer for University of California Southern Branch Special Rates to S. B. U. C. Students f .,;- OtiJ Photo by Milchell m - 729 SO. BROADWAY PMONE I2620 tea Three Hundred Ten ■-x:. " :; .- !rv. :ilBB2:r Peerless Laundry Family Washing Family Style Our New Collar Laundering I)e])artnient is up to PEERLESS Standard and run AMERICAN PLAN Main Street at Slauson Avenue South 6518 C Vv Cy@ Home 27961 f Q o o=;;=o=;;=o=;;=o=;;=o=;;=o=;;=o o=;:=o=;:=o=;:=o=;:=o=::=o=;;=o=;:=o=;;=o=;;=o=;;=o=; Qp r B I INCORPORATED I p BUILDING CONSTRUCTION rf S 701 Merclianls NatiiMial Bank Building p LOS ANGELES, CALIF. l„JX«vJ Phone Main 533 is ft WAREHOUSE AND YARDS S C. J. Kubach Company Corner 8th and Lawrence Sis.. Curner 7lh and W u!l Sis. Assembly Tea Room 505 Brack Shops, Seventh anil Grand Phone 578443 Hollywood Assembly Tea Room 7016 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD Available for Sorority Rushing Parties and all Social Eunctions, Formal or Informal PHONE 14129 Anderson Ornamental Iron Works OKHCK A.ND WOKKs 1141-114. ' i San Pedro Street C. A. ANDKRSON LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA o«o i=o=::=O:; o 95 jo :=o i:O i=o :=o :=o :=o ?o :=o ::O 0 ?o ::O ::O=!::O ::0:;:=o=:;O:::=o=:jooo=:i:0 o :O=;:: Western Pipe Steel Go. OF CALIFORNIA Los Angeles — Taft — San Francisco tii 003 SCR Three Hundred Eleven Three Hundred Twelve •::rv. Lp.3 cm g P i § §, ' . ' §. o Phones: Holly 4202; 579316 Hollywood Lauiidry I Company Inrorporalr ] ) o o o YOUR FRATERNITY PIN WILL ALWAYS BRING MEMORIES OF GOOD TIMES AND GOOD FELLOWS. RELIABLE and UNEXCELLED o MAKE IT A COOl) ] I WORTH THE TWO PLANTS One for Rough Dry — One for Finish o O o Cahuenpa Ax ' niir and Sunjiel Boulevard Hollywood, (]al. MEMORIES T. V. ALLEN CO. Jfwelcrs and Stationers to Greek Letter Societies 824 South Hill Street Los Anceles, Calif. C3 r ' lji-v- Three Hundred Thirteen im.,i OS f 3 0 W here Cash Beats ( " redit Sixty- Five Dependable Stores Selling Dependable Food Products Good Groceries and Good iV lea ts .... " If e are creatures of habit. We succeed or we jail as we acquire good habits or bad ones: and we acquire good habits as easily as bad ones. .Most people don ' t believe this. Only those who find out succeed in lije. " — Hkreeut Spencer. Acquire The Habit of saving a portion of your income every month. Open a Savings Account with the CITIZENS TRLST AND SAVINGS BANK, and make it an invariable rule to deposit some amount in that account every month. Citizens Trust and Savings Bank Main Office 736-740 South Hill Street omniercia Manv Convenient Branches Three Huntired Fourteen ' - • £ . so C43 :3 Southern California Gas Company 950 South Broadway The " Executive ' Desk You should know about the " Execulive " ' desk which appeals to the practical man and is the most modern idea in desks. In addition we have a most complete stock of desks, office chairs, tables, filing systems, safes, floor cov- ering, typewriters, lockers, auditorium seat- ing;, in fact complete office and school equip- ment. Every article backed by our positive guarantee. " He serves best who serves intelligently. " Los Angeles Desk Company Phone 60091 Si or ■■■ " ■ ;■?, Three Hundred Fifteen i: i- ' i vm PK j The Verdict of Science Dr. E. V. McColhini of Johns Hopkins Universitv savs: " The people who have made liberal use of milk as a food have attained greater size, greater longevity, and have been much more successful in rearing their young. They have been much more aggressive than the non-milk using peoples and have attained much greater advancement in literature, science and art. " M. E. Jaffa. Professor of Nutrition, University of California, says: " There is no one set of food products, the nutriment value of which has been enhanced by recent scientific investiga- tions, as has milk and milk products. Too much cannot be said with reference to the advisability and desirability of spreading the good word in every possible ivay. " Herbert Hoover carried the proof to a final test when he saved the lives of 1,200,000 children in Belgium and France. He says: " The while race cannot survive without dairy products. " Think this over! Los Angeles Creamery Company Three Hundred Sixteen - rv. ■ m % FAree Hundred Seventeen am cm pi 3 O for eV ery Variety of bread Its high food value makes HOLSUM the cheapest food you can buy for Bran, Graham, Whole Wheat White, Sandwich, Tea Biscuit 2 o iV5avBread, ' 5dv ' H0LSUM s; o oo o :=o o o=;Ks=0:;;=0:;jo=:! o=;:=o=; o=;:=o j:0=;:=ovo=;;=o:;;=o=; o :=o :=o=;: o=;:=o=;:=o=; =o=;jo ;=o=::=o=;;=a Your Favorite Dish ICE CREAM In every neighborhood in Los Angeles and thruout Southern California L. J. CHRISTOPHER CO. ;-j»j L. i on ' " " Iff Three Hundred Eighteen rx. emu This is THE " Economy Laundry " of Los :; = Angeles, because we do better work, because ;;;; your goods are safe — and because there is less St wear and tear on them under our expert and O careful methods. We make our promises good, even in the O matter of delivery — and we never promise what o we cannot perform. X Doesn ' t this very element of reliability ap- O peal to you? X If it does, please telephone us. and let us O demonstrate how truslwcprthv we are. X THE TROY LAUNDRY CO. cm Main Office and Plant 14th and Main Streets SHperiorService Sitvce 1889 9. Margaret: Phrenologists say that .£xlQ O — f jS y thill, horizontal eyebrows are the Q fzH Telephone X " " ' 821341 : gig, of a strong mind. o 9. Curt: Yeh. — or strong tweezers. o m o:;:=o=;:=o=::=o=;:=o=:::o=;:=o= " =o=::=C ' =::=o=;:=o::;=o= " :0:::=o= " =o=;;=o=;:=o=;;=Q= " =a= " = 1 Real Estate and Mortgage Loans Insurance 6fe C. E. TOBERMAN CO. 6780 Hullvwood Boulevard 570009 D ' CTJ Ilnlly 4061 BANKS, HUNTLEY CO. DEALERS IN Government, Municipal and Corporation Bonds 1212 Stork Exchange Building LO.S ANGELES. (:. LfF. Riverside Santa Monica Hollywood :r:Xii Three Hundred Sincleen ' •CV, Three Hundred Ticenty Ot n Southern Campus 22 This distinctive Chronicle of Campus Life, so creditable to the class sponsoring it, was produced in the Home of Gumption Quill. CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1206-1208 South Hill Street Los Angelas, Calif. Three Hundred Twenty-one Eg Dfea us - ' " ns f 5 W ' rt " ' A ARY. Mary Quite ConTRA?Y how OOfS YOUR GARDEM Grow Send for 1922 Catalog Established isn Seed Plant Ca N.E. Cornel ' - Sixth Main Sts. Opp- P-E. Depot los Angeles. Cal. Your School Library should be equipped for PERMANENCE Library Bureau Standard Library Furniture will last the life of vour building. When planning your School Library write our free Consultation Department for model school library floor plans and other information. LIBRARY BUREAU O o o o ' §. o §. o J ' - ' § ' § §. ' §. ' §. ' § ' § §. ' §. ' §. ' § §. ' § ' § ' 6 o o o o o o o o o o o Complimenls of Newbery Electric Corporation 724-726 South Olive Street The Best in Things Electrical for the Home, Office, Store or Factory CM McKEE WENT ORTH o o o o Pico 2490; 65691 Los Angeles. Cal. g DISTRIBUTORS Suite 440 Pacific Electric Bldg. There ' s joyous delight in every mouthful — and health, too! HUGHES Unexcelled ICE CREAM and ESKIMO PIE " They ' re Different " Hughes Ice Cream Co. North Main and Albion Streets Three Hundred Twenty -Uco rvfe Better Buy Challenge Butter The Better Butter Compliinenis of The Co-operative Creameries of Southern Cahfornia o Some l)usine?s firms expressed 9. their interest in Southern Branch a ™,, n •• » . tl fi C I with " regrets, " others with dollars. S IHC JCCUrity AutO IhettOlgnal Wli it ' ll firms do you prefer? Thrcf Hundred Twrnry-thrfe m CTiQ ■ Si es F. J. DONNELLY SAMTARY ENGINEER Plumbing, Heating and Vontilating Pipe Cutting and P ending Industrial Installations PLUMBING AND HEATING SUPPLIES Pipe Valves and Fittings Contracting 1066 North Wilton Place Phone Hollywood 8519 27931 South 856 Pacific Door and Sash Company 3216 South Main Street Los Angeles am £ i --%n1 T htee Hundred Tuenly-four v " -w : ..■-X. Cm tpa CTiO r-ff?,-} CHI PI g P ' J Come to the B. H. DYAS COMPANY for all your ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Dyas ' is prepared at all times to supply everything needed for every sport Handball Football Track Tennis Baseball Gymnasium Basketball Boxing Dyas " Stock is Unequalled: Naturally, the Dyas Prices Are Low. B. H. Dyas Company Seventh at Olive o Irene: Do you think that lip ' ■ sticks are good form? o i O I X ' Franco ' American Ba cinff Co. | Boh (reminiscently) : They may X RM«SK i om he good ff)riii hut some hrands S O leave an impression of poor taste, jj CBC3 Don C2v3 Three Hundred Ticeniy-fiie .. v. ' tff?5 SIP " in CT: crno ( — ) ij UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT FOREIGN GOVERNMENT CORPORATION MUNICIPAL BONDS HUNT£R,DUL(N Co. I. N. Van Muys Building, Lo!» Angeles Oakland — San Francisco — Santa Barbara — Pasadena — San Diego — Hollywood Q D:so=xO ' :;=o =o o o=;:=o o o= " =o?:=D=rfO=x=o-;:=o=;;=o =o=so=:s=D=sD := MORELAND TRUCKS Yin l Three Hundred Twenty-six m P So m TheGanc sjQ JHere Hou c c - ? ' _ — -- :t t i The Lone ( Tur-noi r r Suppor - - Mmm 3o 77e Gt mC crss Goofs Ge Sef ii J j sssi fV---: f|: i Three HunArfd Tuieniyseven mr a;® -2P %:3 I — aA A J % N 4 .-A SfSa cB3 Highest Score lor " Pasteurized Grade A " " Milk in All L. A. Health Department Milk Contests Since July, 1920 Flighest Butter Fat Content and Lowest Bacteria Count Of Any " Pasteurized Grade A " Milk Sold in the United States Sanitary Gold Seal Dairy Co. 150 East Jefferson Street Phones: South 5157: Autnniatic 21435 H Three Hundred Ttcenly-eight A ,j iS . i op 0 3 3 crfe g Grant ' s Harem Compliments uf Pcicific Gas Radiator Co. California Truck Co. Incor|,oral. l 1881 General Forwarders OFFICE 322-324 East Tliinl Str.t-t Los Angeles, (ial. FOR Beautiful Effects That Endure You can do justice to a well-located, well-planned structure, only when you have it huilt of the highest grade materials. For the beauty of the architectural effects you seek, as well as the durability t)f the build- ing, largely depends upon what goes into the walls. Specify iUiie Dianinitd nintprials in your instructions to your builder. 292612 I lump 291405 Lawson S. I tter Funeral Director 4254 Moneta Avenue Los Angeles Blue Diaiiuiiid building products are Si made from the finest raw materials by the largest and best equipped organi- S zation of its kind in Soutberii California. It is economy to use them, first because of their quality, and second because of S the unrivaled attention given to deliver- if ing them " on the job " just as ordered S and with the utmost dispatch. O o § 9. o o o o D o ' §. Q O o o o BLUE DIAMOND MATERIALS CO. 2200 East Sixteenth Street Los Angeles Maniifarlurprs and prnducers of IS basic building materials. Wholesalers and retailers of all kinds of building supplies. cim Thrfe Hundred Twenty-nine Burn Carbon Briquets —the best solid fuel Get More Heat with Less Ash for Less Money Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation California Glass Paint Go. of Plate Glass, Win- " T A f r Manufacturers of !S, Ornamental Glass. I __. I Bevel Plates. Art GU iss, Metal Bars. xJT _Li -l _ k_y k_y ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Tile Pri Jobbers dow Class Wire Glass. Mirrors, Glass, Hard risms. CM m ores ki SUPPLIES FOR RAILROADS, SHIPYARDS, MINES AND FACTORIES 500-518 Commercial St. — 501-519 Ducommun St. Telephones: Broadway 1937; Automatic 60433 =;;=o=;:=a o o=;;=o=;;=o=;:=o=;;-o=;;-0:s;=o=;;=a ;;=o=;;=o= " =o= " =o=:;=o=;;=o=;;=o=;;=»= " =a= We urge the adoption of The Monlessoir Method of Education in our Public Schools. Its use in schools in Los Angeles has ilrmonstrated that at least two years of school life could thus be javed to each child. James R. Townsend M. Beulah Townsend [ ' hones U619— 53188 Los Angeles, . pril, 1922 Bdway 1848 HARVEY BROTHERS " ' ' ' ' ' DUMP TRUCK CONTRACTORS Clean Washed River Sand and Gravel for Brick, Plaster and Concrete No Job Too Small or Large Prompt Delivery Plant located at Alosta and Sota Sts., Los Angeles City g CM DC " - Cj . Ui?y am a ' S3 t a- Three Hundred Thirty - Tv. cm Hammond Lumber Go I Southern t alilornia Division i 2010 SOUTH ALAMEDA STREET Los Angeles Phone?: Autnmalic 27941: Sunset South 1591 Wholesale aid. East San Pedro LOS ANGELES AND BRANCH YARDS: Colton Brawlcv Pomona Imperial Ontario Holtville Redlands Calipatria San Bernardino El Centro Riverside Calexico Highland Westmoreland Orange Van Nuvs Pasadena Owensninutli Ely the Newhall Ripley Long Beach Rough Luinljer Finish Lumber Rough Hardware Finish Hardware Paints and Oils Roofing (Applied or in Rolls) Hardwood Flooring ( laid and finished) Sash and Doors (glass, mill work) Composition Wall Board Plaster Board Lime. Cement, Plaster o=::-o-.:; ' O ::=o=::=o=::=o=::=o=:: o=::=o=:;=O:::=O:;:=o=::=o=:;=o=;:=o=:;=O::;=o=:;o=::=D o i:O a o 0 o o o o o Res. 2672 Loosemoorc Sireet. Res. Phone 31764 ? W. H. FIGKETT I to 25 Dump Truck Contractor POWER HOIST X 1851 .North Main Street. Los . ngcles. Calif. i . ■ ' 1 ' i! h t . liar rn O OIBro I ' lioni-: : ' , ' ? Lincoln 1578 o ERNEST A. BECKER REAL ESTATE, LOANS, INSURANCE 709 South Vcrmonl A%enue We specialize in high class residence and incume properties. Twenty years of a successful business career, hundreds of satisfied clients, which is our best advertirement. When you are looking for a good investment phone us and our courteous salesmen will call on you. We will be only too glad to give you our advice and show you what you want at the lowest possible price. m cm Ct2w am SI =!S£ nm .nijL.% r . i iKita%)iiani icmri tmf •nr m ly jg — ■ i y m ™:r:::i:- — J Three Hundred Thirty one .- ■rx. 4 H. J. Qlinn. Manage § Pacific Manufacturing Go. u. :m ilLL ORK, SASH AND DOORS 1121 Washington Building Los Angeles, Calif. • 0 " 15 CompIime?its of the Los Angeles Brick Company Security Building Los Angeles g o I Sheet Metal Building Material At the S. K. Initiation Neophyte Borst: Whazzamatter? =;s: I didn ' t do anything ! » g Al (gleefully rubbing Speed ' s o ' S?53 phiz against the cement): That ' s x W - -Till O LrQ-i just the trouble! X Three Hundred Thirly-txco Fireproof Windows and Doors Ventilating Systems Fans and Blowers National Cornice Works OFFICES AND WORKS 1323-35 Channing Street Phone 14118 Los Angeles, Cal. wis OT C3 CSvO Op y,, — I fe,; t ?:rv. iu Complimenls oi Golden State Portland Cement Co. 915 MARSH-STROiNG BUILDING Los Angeles, California -jjj, o a ;=o 3:0=; o=;:=a=;:=o=:;=o=::=o=x o=;:=o=::=o o=;i=o ;=o=:;=o=x=o=;;=o=;:=o=;:=o ;=o= " =o := rZ38 Phone 559591 Woods-Beekman Lnmber Co. " ( ■s (1 Little Better and u Little Quicker ' BEVERLY HILLS, CAL. ! cO o f-o=:;- o o=;:=o=::=o=;:=o=;:=o=:;=oc=o :=a ' ;;=a=;:=o=;;=o o-:;=o=;;= iZW Home 22714 Home 2104« M2 To " fi, 1660-74 Long Beach Avenue Brombacher Iron Works STRLCTLKAL STEEL EN(;iNEEI!S. EABKICATOIiS. ERECTORS Los Angeles, CaliL ■iT . o :=o o o=;?o :=Cv:=o=;!=o s:0 !:0 ja ;:0= r» jo=!:=o=!:=o=v;=o :=o=;::t=:!=o=;s=o=!JO=:i=o !=o s:o so=::=o =o=::=o o :=t — iA. ?v c: r ifce Hundred Thirty-three wo m pis d53 California! If oii! Echvards Wilde v Dixon Co. BUILDING CONSTRUCTION 515 Black Building Cable Address ' EdwiIco " Western Union Code Los Angeles ' r Builders of Los Anseles Coliseum -■- TTr TJ- Q OF COURSE! ■ I l l Bakerv and Lisht Lunch Xt k-7AA KJ QUALITY AND SERVICE 669 Heliotrope Drive. Near Melrose cm oca Three Hundred Thirty four rv • ?ai} : . " Sr TS M .if- -e C-r — is .- r ' Its a Tough World " And they call this progress! " snorted Charley Walter, as he sat taking his noontime siesta in the Cub office. " They ' ve in- vented autos to rnn over folks, phonographs and player pianies to keep " em awake nights, tele- graph tickers to tell men they ' re mint, and now, gosh-derned if they ain ' t sendin ' campaign speeches all over tarnation by wireless phones! " ' Going! Going! Ball and Roller Bearings for Automobiles, Trucks, Etc. Pacific Ball Bearing Go. i Sii 415 West Piio Street LOS ANGELES. CALIF. cm Three Hundred Thirty- five rati Tlie f S. B. I. ( ' .. organizations and this company have consistendy been linked together, almost from the first, not only in business — but in friendship as well. This company values FRIENDSHIP LINKING, for such results in mutual benefit. If you do not already know of the superior service and super quality of jewelry made by this firm — join t his Friendship chain — Today. " SERVES YOU RIGHT " J. A. Meyers Company " i our Favorite Jewelers " 724 SOUTH HOPE STREET Near " Robinsons " mo cm Three Hundred Thirty six ' " T - ' o- ;=o=: :=o=;:=o=::=o o o o= o :=0:::=o=; o ;=o :=o ::0:i:=o :=o :=0:::=0:;:=o«j0:;:=o=i 0:i:=o =0:::=o=: o=;:=o=:jo ?o 5: rv i CTaJ am am m ri 1=1 - ' " :=0:;:=o=x o-:s:a=!;=o=::=o :i:0=;;=o=::=o=::=o=::=o=;;=o=:;=o=::=o=:;=o=:;=04:=o= K -?: Thrff Hundird Thirly-Sfvfn fLiCi ■ ' ' " rf925 ctSq Index A Agora 136 Alplia Delta Tau 166 Alpha Pi 174 Alpha Sigma Pi 186 Alpha Tau Zeta 196 Alumni Assembly ----- 79 Architectural Society . - - - 166 Art Play 71 Assemblies 76 Associated Stuilenls - - - - 85 Athletics 221 A.W. S. 96 A. W. S. Convention - - - - 40 T- ' i Ball and Chain 170 U. itSl Barrows Assembly ----- 77 yr Baseball 242 [feip Basket Ball 230 CSO Basket Ball Assembly - - - . 82 )7:s SSi Basket Ball Championship Celebration - 3S f ifj Bema 166 O Berkeley 24 f %i Berkeley Pilgrimage - - - - 42 Cto Beta Chi Nu 204 QO Beta Sigma 178 OS ' - Book Store 90 Q Boxing 250 ' MfM Cafeteria 50 CTS ' Calendar 259 r fS Campus Can .ers - - - - 49 QsSj Charter Day Assembly - - - 83 pv »S " Cleo " ai 1 " Dulcie " Assem ' v - 84 lfvli-3 Commerce Club - - - 140 C vX3 Council - 87 [ cj Cross ..-y Run - - - 237 r " Californiar 91 Three Hundred Thirty-eight D Dances ------- 44 Debating 63 Dedication ..-..- , Delta Phi 202 Delta Rho Omega 180 Directors ------ 23 Disarmament Conference - - - 38 Du ' cie ------- 84 E Electra 68 Engineers " Society ----- 166 Engineering Trip ----- 38 Extension Work ----- 27 F Faculty 6 Faculty Women ' s Club - - - - 159 Features ------ 257 Federal Class Officers - - - - 127 Federal Department . - - - 209 Football 222 Footliall Ban(|uet 48 Foreword ------ 5 Fraternities 167 Freshman Class Officers - - - 130 Freshman Hazings ----- 30 G Gamma Lambda Phi - - . . 200 Girls ' Junior Glee Club - - - - 155 Golden Gavel 110 H " Hail to California " - - - - 10 Hazing 30 Hi Jinx 6 1 Home Economics Association - - 147 I Iota Kappa 206 • ■ " -VS, ■ fk v- W-J m W .- ' ::rv. J January Class 114 Jdrduii Assembly ----- 78 June Class 117 Junior Class ------ 128 K Kap and Bells 131 Kindergarten Club . - - - 15 " L Lambda Kappa Tau ... - 176 Loveliness Inexbaustible - - - - 71 M Manuscript Club ----- 133 McCroarly Assembly ■ - - 81 .Memoriam ------ 28 Men " s Glee Club 142 Military 53 Mt. HnllywiM.d Hike - - - - 39 Music Department Club - - - 151 Musketeers 1U8 N Newman Club 162 New Year ' s Game 52 R Kaggs 41 Red Cross Drive - ■ - - ■ 39 Regents 21 Regents " Assembly ----- 80 Rifle Team 57 S Scimitar and Key ----- 102 Slierlock Holmes ----- 69 Sigma Alpha Kappa 190 Sigma Zeta 168 Smokers ------- 46 Social Efficiency Club . . - - 100 Sophomore Class 129 Sororities -.-.-. 185 Southern Branch Club . - - 208 Southern Campus ----- 94 Spring Festival ----- 43 Summer Session ----- 26 Swimming ...... 249 T Tenney Assembly ----- 8o Tennis ------- 247 Thanksgiving Assembly - - - - 77 Thela I ' hi Delta 192 Tie-up 33 Track 237 Tradition Ceremony - - - • 76 Tug-.d-War 33 u IniviTsitv ...... 11 Three Hundred Thirty-nine .- rv. f mo " - ' ' " " Ct M ' A ff V. m fnonLQlO- ' f O •Ak-chitlctur-lA Cop(j-TB-UCTiori- 3 400 UrfioitL£A utl)u i. :=o=:;=o=;:=D=::=o=::=o o=;s=a=x=i =x=o=so=x=o=x=o o=;;=o o o D a :-o«: Three Hundred Forty


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, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1920 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, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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