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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 456

 

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



Page 6, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1923 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1923 volume:

! e SOUTHERN CAMPUS — 1923 — rutlisned ty Ine Student Body ° ® p) Universitt of california At LosAnP ' eles Three Four Five Copyright l.y Clarence Henshaw and Curtis L. Mick Pliotri Eniiiaviniis Los Angeles Engraving Company Printing Mac Printing Company Six Foreword The masons from the quarries bring their stone And rear a noble structure to the ski . A ivork which fo r a time will stand Out-living every master hand That made it lift its lofi[i head so liigh. But in the dawn of some far-distant dai . The mould ' ring walls will, crnnibling, fall awai . A mingling nukss upon the ground ; Gone is the glory once so sound. Lost — in the ruins of its owu drraij. So history makes to live the thoughts of old, A record of great deeds, both ivise and bold. And mem ' ries of the works sublintc, Protected from the tods of time. Will from Ihcsc pages cvernwre loifold. Seven ' te a? 05:2 i Z 4 ' ' g P . ■ ' . O) CO O - i =■ ' I s ■ = q " •- Eight THE RH3ENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFOPvNIA who have so ihoughiiully labored for the ereater University ' ' CVe-=-tKe students respectfully dedicate this Volume of the Southern Campus Nine k =»J STAFF l l L vsm taa»wf:fW t- ggBeciyjUu %c 3!r.iresgw.-ar.a ac a G ' p f ;;: MANAGER Curtis L. Mick CO-EDITORS Clarence M. Henshaw Marjorie B. Peaeoelv Thelma M. Oilisoii ASSISTANT EDITORS Greorge B. Brown Dorothy J. Engstrum Edith M. Griffith Harold L. Orr Margaret L. Sehlinknian ART EDITOR Paul R. Anderson PHOTOGRAPHER Clarence M. Henshaw G. Julian Morgan, Assistant ATHLETIC EDITOR Matt Weinstock Leland F. Adair DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS R. Carroll Nye, Dniiiiatics Dorothy Freeland, Forensics Irene Palmer, W()))uii ' s Athletics DEPARTMENTAL ASSISTANTS H elen E. Goldberg Milton I. Jakowsky Helen R. Jackson Walter R. Weseott Edith M. Wilkens MANAGERIAL STAFF Jerold E. Weil, Adverfisinf Howard S. Humphrey, Assisfauf Mdinu cr Howard P. Hall, Sales Mac A. Burt, Assistant Sales Ten [ s fc=»J 5 CONTENTS - l feaj UNIVERSITY - 9 Dedication 9 Campus Views 13 Regents 22 The University _ 25 Summer Session and Extension „ 31 CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 33 Frosli Education 34 Dances _ 48 Smokers 55 In Memoriam 66 Military 67 MEMORIES OF MILLSPAUGH 77 ASSEMBLIES 77 Dramas and Plays 84 Forensics - 92 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 105 Council 106 Publications 113 HONOR SOCIETIES 121 CLASSES . 141 The Degree Class 142 The January Class 146 The June Class 149 The Junior Class 156 The Sophomore Class 157 The Freshman Class 158 The Federal Class 159 FRATERNITIES 161 SORORITIES 189 ORGANIZATIONS 221 Professional _ 221 Religious 264 FEDERAL MEN 277 ATHLETICS 289 Football 289 Basketball 299 Track 307 Baseball 311 Minor Sports 315 Womens ' Athletics 330 FEATURES 337 Calendar 337 Eleven iiatl Alma iHalrr i atl. Alma iiHatrr, aljil name mr lour. ?Sail to lliy bamtrr (§n tl]r brrf £p abaur. (Haliforuta of the ' nuthlauii, Qllty marrtnrs brauc auiJ buliJ lUtll link tby name mitli Dirtory Par Ibr iBUtf anti (Solii. l atl. Alma iHatrr, ®ur song to abce nnniiB from tltp mountains So tl|p sltining sra, (California of llir § ' oulblanii. ilhp Irai we ' ll rurr liolii. Wv virouiily ;llr rlr onr brarts to dhcf Anil tljp Sine anil (Bolii. Tw elve k MIL15P IU6J1 MALL -- TMROUSH SOPHOnORt QROVt itillsiKiiuih tliniiu li Library Arch .Thirteen ryN . , i i,« . ' . Finirtccii. • Fifteen Sixteen Seventeen Eighteen Xineleen Ti ' iiuiitiij Sclfiiul _!ii:i ,;i_,i:; ' !_lJ:::_i_.i5 I ' iri Illy i Trauniig Srli,„il Ji-ca,U TTT Twenty-one rygy r: —. ' »» »»..; ' ■ C-L- ? ?- REGENT S .r ' - --s-.«-ft.rAN «K ( --jjiSj ' lfsJT d L, ggjw «»BWjj yf iiw»fcJagSffi»yaa»« ' iig-JK: t; " ?:»w -r.a KxaT " Reg-eiits Ex-Officio His Excellency Friend W. Richardson. Governor of the State of California and President of the Regents Clement Calhoun Young, B.L., Lieutenant-Governor of the State of California Frank F. Merriani. Speaker of the Assembly Will C. Wood, State Superintendent of Public Instruction Henry A. Jastro, President of the State Asricultural Society Byron Mauzy, President of the Mechanics ' Institute Clinton E. Miller, B.L., President of the Alumni Association David P. Barrows, Ph.D., LLD., President of the University of California Appointed Regents Arthur William Foster Garrett William McEnerney Guy Chaffee Earl, A.B. Charles Stetson Wheeler. B.L. John Alexander Britton William Henry Crocker, Ph.B. John Randolph Haynes, Ph.D.. M.D. James Kennedy Moflitt, B.S. Charles Adolph Ramni, B.S.. M.A., S.T.B. Edward Augustus Dickson, B.L. James Mills Chester Harvey Rowell, Ph.B. Mortimer Fleishhacker George I. Cochran, LL.D. Mrs. Margaret Sartori Standing Committee for the Sontliern Branch 1922-1923 Regent Edward Augustus Dickson Regent George I. Cochran, LL.D. Regent Clinton E. Miller, B.L. Regent Margaret Sartori Regent Will C. Wood Regent Chester Harvey Rowell, Ph.B. Tu-ciity-tici) Ernest Carroll Moore, Fh.D., Ll.D., Director Tu-iiitij-three n Charles 11. Bcihcr. Ph.D.. Dean of Junior College Merrill L. 7)arsir, M. A., Dean of Teachers ' College Dean of Womi n Helen Mathcw.ion Laughlui, II ijl M m Twenty-four Z . M - 7 - ?N University j ?:-n •M« ii r -.- rA rf f.«-r-nc»- ai «« ' r,r:» jL B M inwwftnr Mat ' f tSKiKaa » ' c ' 3g BJv?y.-v- «K ar S ink Dtti ' iil L. (tntitrs ll ' Uliiim ir. Camphill The University Looking back over the fifty years since the foundation of the University of California, it seems almost impossible that so great an institution with so strong a foundation should have been built up in so short a time. The University has reflected the growth and development of the state of which it is a part. The University of California was established in 1868 as a direct result of three movements — private action, state action, federal action. It was an out- growth of the thoughts and the ideals of men who had labored, since even before ±l lbil:iS iL Tweniy-five the granting of the state eharaeter for a great sys- tem belonging to tlie state whieh would provide the citizens with higher education. Among these individuals who strove for a Uni- versity, Keverend Henry Durant is conspicuous. Reverend Durant in 1853 opened in Oakland the " Contra Costa Academy " under the auspices of the Presbytery of San Francisco and of the Congre- gational Association of Oakland. In order to signify that his undertaking was simply prepara- tory to a dreamed college, he soon changed the name to that of " College School. " In 1855, it was incorporateil as the " College of California. " The college was formally opened in 1860 and classes were gradiiated from 1864 to 1869. The instruc- lli ((imptiinlc iJq, ygg given in a group of buildings in Oakland. In 1856, a tract of land five miles to the north was obtained, the buildings were begun and the townsite around the campus was given the name of Berkeley. State action began in the Constitutional Convention in 1849, which includ- ed a section in the constitution recognizing and providing for a state university. After that there was a constant agitation until in 1868, the citizens were given means to making the provisions effective. Federal acion was marked b.y the granting of 46,000 acres of land for a " seminary of learning. " In 1862, the Morrill Act, which provcided for the establishment of an Agricultural, Mining and Mechanical Arts College, passed same end, combined their efforts. The private institution, known as the College of California, contributed its buildings and four blocks of land in Oakland and its 160 acres of land in Berkeley ; the Federal government granted a Con- gressional gift of 150,000 acres of public lands ; and the State gave the property already accumulated for that purpose and added legislative appropriations. The act creating the University of California was signed liy the Governor March 23, 1868, and the newly created institution opened its doors September, 1869. 7 ' hc Stuilrnt I ' tiinn Buihlinq Ticoity-slx Wheeler Hall The first appointed tu the Presi- dency of the University was Henry Durant (1869-72). He was followed by Daniel Coit Gilman (1872-75), John LeConte (1875-81), William T. Reid (1881-85), Edward S. Holden (1885-88), Horace Davis (1888-90), Martin Kellogg (1890-99, Benjamin Ide Wheeler 1899-1919), David Pres- cott Barrows (1919-23), and Yillianl W. Campbell (1923). A movement, in 1896. for a permanent bnilding plan on the Berkeley campus was organized and financed by Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst. The idtimate plan was selected after two international competitions. A large group of build- ings are now erected on the Berkeley site, as a result of private donations, state appropriations and bond issues. In the Southland in 1881, a legislative act founded the Los Angeles State Normal School. A five-acre site at the corner of Fifth and Grand avenue was obtained and the corner stone was laid December 17, 1881. Instruction began August, 1882, with a faculty of three members and an enrollment of sixty-one students. Under the presidency of Jesse F. Millspaugh (190-t-17) the school was greatly developed. His connection with the school is commemorated in the name of the executive building. He was succeeded in presidency by Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore. In 1907, the original site having become inadequate, the Legislature author- ized the sale of that property and in 1911 made appi-opriations for the purchase of a more suitable location. In 1912, the present site on Vermont was purchased, and on November 18, 1913, the corner- stone of Millsjiangh Hall was laid. In September, 1914. the school occupied its new building. By an act of Legislature, which be- came eti ' eetive July 24, 1919, the school became the Southern Branch of the University of California. The Regents of the University of Califor- nia assumed control of the grounds, the buildings and the equipment and „, , ., appointed Dr. Moore as Director. The Library Twenty-seven The Third Year Upper (livisiiiii woi ' k was addt ' d to the liraiicli at Los Aii ifl( ' s as the result of the decision handed down by the regents at theii- meeting at Los Angeles, February 13. The Regents investigated the Branch and. as a result, decided that the time had come for the enlargement of the State University at Los An- geles. The conditions in Los Angeles made it important that an educational center be established. When the Branch was first founded, the regents proposed to add to its facilities as the need arose. They were then persuaded that Los An- geles had that need and that U. C. L. A. was the logical place where that need should be filled. This action of the regents takes the University at Los Angeles from the class of junior colleges and toward the full college course. The meeting was conducted by Governor Richardson, the newly-elected Gov- ernor of California. It was the first time a Governor of the State, who is Presi- dent ex-officio of the Regents, presided at the meeting of the Regents. The meeting was held in Jlillspaugh Hall, ju.st iniside the hall from the Library Arcade. Throughont the afternoon, enthusiastic students who were de- termined that the future of the Branch should be decided in a favorable way, gave yells and songs outside the room. The announcement of the final decision, after about four hours of discussion, filled the Cubs with a realization of tlie re- sjionsibility which accompanies the granting of the third year work. ! f •: - I, Rcficiits ] ' alh ' SfTrT Twciitj - ii ht Edward A. Dickson -7- ( California ' s Inspiriii.u ' Record It is an intt ' i ' ( ' stiii ; ' i-oinuidi ' iu ' e that the year Xini teen Hundred Twenty-Three eoni- niemorates two iniportant events in the his- tiiry of the l niversity of California — the tiftietii anniversary of Comnieneement Day at Berkeley and the birth on the southern eanijins of what in ei¥ect is ftdl eollege status for the Southern Branch. At their February meeting held on this campus, the University Regents Ity formal resolution, announced their intention of exteniling educational service here as rapid- ly as the need shall be demonstrated. In ))nrsuance of that policy, they made pro- ision for a third year in the College of Letters and Science, effective in Septem- ber of this year. It is reasonable to antici- pate fourth year work in due course of time, thus making possible a complete course for those who may rind it necessary to take all their college work here. Doubtless many students will continue as heretofore to go to Berkeley for a part of their college course. The practice ought to be encouraged. Contact with the parent institution is a privilege that every student ought to make a supreme effort to enjoy. But the undergraduate on the southern campus nnist be made to realize that he is just as nnirh ;i part of the University of California as though he wei " e on the campus at Berkeley. The University ' s splendid history, its record of glorious achievement, its wealth of tradition — all are a part of his heritage. From a comjiaratively obscure beginning, the University of California has advanced to a position of one of the foremost institutions of higher learning in America. Being of only a few students at the time of her first Commencement, she stands today at the very head of the list of universities in point of luider- graduate student population. Scholastically her record is second to none. Inti- mately associated with her remarkable growth are the names of illustrious edu- cators who have done much to extend the University ' s influence. You students who form the undergraduate body today on the southern campus should prize that record. You are pioneers here. It is for you to estab- lish and help maintain at this Southern Branch the ideals of the I niversity of California. Its history and traditions are yours. They call for the best that is in you. Give it. Edward A. Dickson Twent -iu ' h ' e Califoniia Spirit UStndents of this Tiiiversity you are challenged to Ijuild California Sjiirit in the Southland. |TYou are called upon to lie jiioneers in eai-ryinn- the glorious Blue and Gold into a ne ' w field. ITWe believe that there is no other campus under the sun that offers such splen- did opportunities for service as does our university here. I For this reason ours is a glorious challenge that tests to the utmost our worthi- ness of being true Californians. At the outset we freely admit that we have no renown or reputation. Init in this we should find not material disadvantage but rather an incentive to greater effort. HThere is nothing mysterious about California Spirit: it is unselfish service to our Alma ] Iater. The building of a great California here in the South must be the individual concern of every student, for, as you honor yourself you honor your Uni- versity; as you disgrace yourself you disgrace your University and as you do nothing at all you forfeit your right to be even considered a Californian. IJThe particular fiekl in which you serve California matters little so long as it is that in which you serve best. IJThe important thing is that you do your part whole-heartedly, that you foster every activity that is for the good of the University. lyOn all sides one hears the prediction that California will some day be pre- eminent in the South, but this vision can onlj- become a reality through the cooperative effort of every individual. We must therefore work that each year may mark a decided growth towards our ultimate goal which is a Greater California. TJLet our cherished religion, ( ' alifornia Spirit, lieconu. ' more vitally a jiart of each Californian ' s life. — Leslie Cummins. T hilly SUMMER UNIVERSITY SESSION EXTENSION S5 tSS!:t (Rsia B«!ii8R ' «se«««agBS» ' E!5©;s f i! . s sA Regular sessions no sooner close than two busy weeks are spent in j)repai ' - ation for summer work. iVll types of students attend summer session. Many are students working oft ' credits; others are school teachers, profe.ssional woi-kers, business men and Federal men. Not more than six units of works are allowed, and no complete credit is given, although the sum total of accomplishment is tlie same as that in the regular session. Every fortnight, dances are given by the students, under the direction of Mrs. Helen Mathewson Laughlin, social director of the Summer .Session. The staft ' consists of Dr. Baldwin M. " Woods, Ph. D., Dean of the Summer Session; Guy Montgomery, Ph. D., Assistant Dean; Lewis A. Maver- ick. M.A., Recorder; Helen Matthewson Laughlin. Dean of Women and Social Dii ' cctor of the Summer Session; Elizabeth II. Kargo, librarian; Hazel Murphy- Smith. A.B., Executive Secretary. The University Extension Division Little has been known about the work at the Extension, but this phase of university work is fast coming to the front. Although courses are given for credit, most persons attending the Extension do so for love of knowledge or ])rivate benefit. Many local professors are in charge of night classes, the courses following almost the same line as those of the regular university work. A Literary Theatre has also been organized, and many plays, entertaining as well as educational have been presented. April 17, " Tlie Cherry Orchard " M ' as presented at the Ehell Club House. This activity is directed by Frayne Williams. The purpose of the Extension is to furnish education to these men and women Avho, for some reason, cannot attend the regular work. The offices may be found in Room 815, Junior Orpheuni Building. Thirty-one TUNE IN— FRESHMEN Worm, of all creatures thou art least! List to the things vie teach, And heed them, lest the carrion beast Make of thy flesh a noisome feast. And leave thy bones to bleach. Broadcast not of thy high-school days. Nor wear thy puerile pins; But let thy high, aspiring gaze Rest on the Bear: Amend thy ways,— The Requiem begins. Strong men will flay thee raw, thon snipe, If thou Rodolph the Mins; Smoke only thy good corn-cob pipe,-- And look ye well, ungainly tripe. No cords shall case thy pins. Soph Patio, Benches, Grove and Lawn Are portals to thy grave; Allow no fuzz to fringe thy yawn, We give to lips with feathers on The nitric-acid shave. Go buy the bonnet made for thee. And never put it by; Get thou thy Bible; let us see Thy Student Card, thou scrawny flea. Or thou Shalt long to die. Learn thou to sing each goodly song. Or make thy prayer to heaven; Haul wood to rallies, and grow strong; Serve Cal; and pass this writ along, Next year, to ' 27. Class of ' 25. Thirty-three Frosh Education When tlie gates of learning broke loose last fall, the ensuing flood of youthful, wisdom-eraving young- sters was most alarming. They scattered themselves pell-mell arouiul tlie eampus and the vigilante eom- mittee of Sophomores was at wits end to determine how to handle so much eager innocence. To slioot them all at once and call it a day, had its drawbacks. It meant an unlimited supply of shrapnel. To inflict individual punishment upon all the rebellious ones would recfuire too much labor, and then, there was the dreadful possibility of complaints if by chance someone was slighted in the rush. It was decided to care for as many as possible in the limited time and trust that the ones who were over-looked, would bear no grudges. Then occured a thorough course of education of the Frosh to the traditions of the University. The advice given the Frosh on the " Tune-In " warning became orders. The traditions had to be observed and the Sophomores expected the Frosh to observe them. Certain ignorant and re- bellious ones were instructed and punished. Out-of-doors, impromptu barber shops were established about the campus, while certain fortunate members of the " Peagreen Pups " were given delicious samples of tasteful pastry served a la mother earth. To express their appreciation, the babes delivered eloquent ora- tions via the fish pond route, while others displayed, with a trifle too much free- dom, men ' s " Ready-to- Wears " as they conceived them. Green paint artistically decorated the delicate craniums of certain braves, who, for some reason, did not ' feel kindly towards the extremely ornamental head-dress the Sophs had so con- siderately de- si g n c d f o 1 their l)enefit. Frosh Bible For the pose of pur- fur- nishing amuse- ment to the newcomers in their leisure moments, t h e playful game of " stocks " w a s devised ' w h i c h w a s greatly enjoy- ed by the ap- preciative lit- tle shamrocks. ' ■?»- ]%1: i?. ' -y». ' ' i : £ n Oi)cn Air Biirbcr Thirty-futir m. VBLoPVLyP ' jROSH-HOW aEn ' barber Shop- laSoph fill J % j 5? Thirty-five ,- ■-- . i:L , t mmmr m oyt i y BENj yr Thirty -six The event which eudfil tlii hazing of the Frosh was the annual Sophomore-Freshman Tie-up, fought on moore Fiehl, Wi ' dnestiay, September ' 20. The big show eonsisted of three separate acts, tie-up. tiig-of-war, the jousting. Nearly tlie entire student body turned out to witnes-. tlie affair, which was to sctth- the prestige of the Freslinian class. The haughty Sophomores succeeded in overwhelming Just Joust in ' J the green youngsters of ' 26 in the tie-up. Only eight Sophs were aware that the Frosh were doing any roping at all, while the entire team of tw-enty-two men under the standard of the ignorant were tied up and cast to the side lines. Things Iciiikcd dim for the l)abes The Freshmen were out for meat in the tug-of-war, gnashing their teeth over their first defeat and craving revenge, the Freshmen were out for revenge in the tug-o ' -war. The hemp was brought forth and the stalwart gladiators of the rival classes took firm grips. The hose was turned at the dead line. The excited spectators cheered and came closer, till the student body f i r e m a n promptly turned the hose on them. Then everything became (piiet. The teams were ready and the referee s handkerchief was slowly raised, then dropped. T h e warriors heaved and heaved. The crowd Pliil — Ttic Vigitante yelled the louder. Tiic.i the line seemed to sway, and all at once the beys of " 26 gave a whoop and dragged every Sopho- more through the stream of water so that they came out looking like w a t e r babies. T h e bleachers went wild ; the jieagreens had won their first victory ! The final stunt was t h e jousting. Eight men and their mounts T li i it ij -seven M ' ere on eacli team. Eadi rider was armed with a large swab on the end of a long pole soaked in paint. The Freshman were pro- vided with the traditional shade and the Sophs armed with a rabid red. The teams cantered onto the battle ground, the joekies held their weapons high in the air. Tluy exchanged courtesies once or twice until one by one, the bold knights of the Sopho- mores went down to the dust. Finally ihe only color in the air was that of the Frosh banner. They had defeated the expert jousters of the men in corduroy. By final count the Frosh class had proved themselves worthy to act without the supervision of the Sophomores ' and so established the class as an independ- ent organization. ll ' rarini Suplis iMr ' — ' ' i ' ' « i Wftf Saturday Xiylit for tiojilis Thirtyt i(jht Pajamas and Bonfire Pajanu ' i ' iiio Bonfire The annual Pajamerino Kally was enacted on the Moore Field on October liO. 1922. Two days before the great bonfire the Freshmen begran gathering wood and other eombustibles. With true ' 26 spirit, they scouted around the surrouiuiing neighborhood antl transported debris of every kind to the campus. All day Thursday they trudged back and forth. The mountain of boxes, boards, and everything burnable gradiuUly rose higher and higher; then dark- ness fell, and forty loyal, strong hearts stood guard for the Blue and Gold. Cotfee and doughnuts were served for the guardsmen. All was well when the clock struck twelve, and some of the sturdy watchmen, thinking that nothing would happen, left for a more comfortable place to sleep. In the early morning hours, several hundred men from a rival Alma JVIater journeyed to the campus of the Bear Cub. Because of overwhelming numbers they succeeded in lighting the bonfire prematurely. The next morn- ing all gazed on a small heap of ashes, all that remained of the pile of the evening before. But a Californian is never down ! The Frosh set to work bright and early Friday morning and with the aid of several trucks, donated by the Feds, pro- ceeded to rebuild the huge pile of wood. By the middle of the afternoon the new pile was much larger and higher than the ill-fated one. At the top, hung by the necks, were a dummy of the Occidental Tiger and another representative figure to be burned in effigy. The stage was set as if nothing happened, except that there was a spirit of unity and comradeship among the sons of the Golden Bear such as there had never been before. At eight o ' clock the fraternitieri opened the eve- ning by giving individual skits and acts in the audi- torium. They produced every- thing from " Cleopatra " to Barney Google ' s ' New lama ' The Fire Thirl y-tiine Several of the coaches gave interesting and sjiirited talks on the prospects of the Cub Varsity. The Rally Committee told some of the plans for the re- mainder of the year and a number of other speeches were made. Then the audience joined in with lusty voices and gave California yells. Les Cummins, demon yell leader, injected a hypodermic of spii-it and enthusiasm into the gentlemen clad in their night clothes. The audience then adjourned to the bleachers. The boys, dressed in evening attire, led the way out and formed a serpen- tine. The huge bonfire was lit and the dames whipped and shot their hot tongues of fire in bold defiance towai-ds the sky. The long line of pajama-clad men wended its way back and forth across the field, around the ruddy glow of the fire, across the field again, and up into the Itleachers, while thousands of eager faces watched the wonderful spectacle. The yell leaders again led the crowd in yells, yells that were yells right from the heart; that echoed across the field in clear tones. Coach Harry Trotter was introduced to the mob. He told them of the football team : what he expected : udiat he hoped for. Jimmy Cline enlightened the gath- ering with respect to foot- ball. Coach Trotti ' r. then introduced the members of the varsity, one by one. They were given great and inspiring ovations by tiie throng and the " Oskie " " for the team rang out in a mighty staccato. The fire was burning dimlv this time, and as the Tlic Moniiiici After .m :¥2 Getting Ready f 1 a m !■ s gradually died down, all stood erect and with heads high, sang Cali- fornia ' s Alma Mater. As the last glow from the bon- f i r e lingeringly disap- peareil, the throng trailed its way homeward with, the memory of the great undying s])irit of Califor- nia deeply embedded in everv heart. Forty La Brea Pits Paleontology Field Trips Siiulyinsi ' fossil remains has its charms for many of the Cubs, according to Doctor liller. who has charge of the classes in Paleontology. At the first of the semester more tluin three hiuidnMl students tried to gain admittance to the class. Tt was necessary to form two sections to accommodate all those ambitious ones ■who would delve into the jiast liy means of Pleistocene deposits. The most inter- esting factor of the course is the held ti-ips which give practical demonstration to the lectures. There were two this semester, one to the San Pedro Pleistocene de- ])osits, the other to the Rancho La Brea asphalt pits. Many interesting finds were made, in which Dr. Miller took as active a part as though he had not been to that particular .spot hundreds of times before. Last semester a trip was taken to Arroyo Seco Canyon but because of lack of time, this was postfuined. Dr. Mil- ler ' s classes are always popular, but of all his work, the Paleontology draws the largest number of people. Hollywood Hike Tradition has it that once a year, under the leadership of Dr. Mocn-e, the Cubs shall hike to Mt. Hollywood. The date was set for Wednesday, October 18, but due to Dr. Moore ' s trip to Berkeley, the trip was postponed a w eek that Dr. Moore might lead the hike. Meeting in front of Millspaugh Hall at two o ' clock on the afternoon of October 25. the hikers, sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association and the Physical Education Department set out with Dr. Moore and Miss Shepphard at the head. From the top of Holl.vwood Mountain, a panoramic view of Los Angeles and vicinity may be had which on a clear day is exceptionally beautiful. Forty-une Astronomy Conducted by Dr. Frt ' deriek C. Leonard, the Astronomy classes made sevei ' al excursions to view the starry heavens through tlie various sized tele- scopes in private and public conservatories. The classes also made several trips to the Campus to examine from here the most important constella- tain objects belonginj, ' to the certain long names. In case the not any over-brilliant student found a star whose title lie had no knowledge. Dr. Leonard was always ready and able to inform the ignorant. 100-inch Telescope. Mt. Wilson Observatory Copyright, C. N. Hensharo, 1920 The most interesting trip this year, as in pre- vious years, was the trip to the Mount Wilson Ob- servatory. The Observatory staf? was very willing to show the students through the Observatory, and with the knowledge of Dr. Leonard, explained the inner workings of the 100-inch and the smaller telescopes. Red Cross The annual campaign of the Red Cross at the University was conducted after somewhat different plan this year than on previous years. The campaign during the war and after was made from person to person. This year, the drive resolved itself into more or less of a " Red Cross Week. " " The tables were placed in Millspaugh Hall and some soliciting was carried on in the Training School building and the archway. It is true that the financial receipts were not so large as usual, but not so much money was in demand. The women of the Student Body and the nurses who helped them are to be thanked for their efforts during the campaign. Red Cross Subscribers Forty-tiro FkE-W R i: TUFF hn! •3 Want A Pelly? OwL STaA " ' LiFoRN A Limited Co-£D 5poRT6 i ' . W Jkp 5houldefiAfiM5 Tat zan Forty-three i 1 H 1 ' Haw- Hj CE PBl St 1 rv v " 1 ■ ' W |y Wonieirs Santa Barbara Conference Leaving- Friday, the 13tli of April for the Conference at Santa Barbara. the newly-eleeteil officers of the A. W. S., Polly Davis, president-elect ; Alice Delegates to Hanta Barbara Early, vice-president; Cynthia Fry, treasurer, and Peggy Sears, census chair- man, accompanied by Minnie Bransford, the president for this year, ventured forth on tlieir new duties. The full title of the organization is " Associated AVomen Students of the Southern California Conference. " " For the school year, September, 1922 to June, 1923, U. C. L. A., was president of the conference, Fresno, vice-president. Occidental, secretary and Santa Barbara, who was also ho.stess to the Spring Convention, treasurer. Topics under discussion were: " The Big Sister Movement " " and " The Point System. " Many new ideas were brought home by the girls, who, in their turn contributed important facts to the meeting. Business never superceding socia- bility, the Santa Barbara people planned a most entertaining round of social ac- tivity which consisted of a beach party, a banquet, a tea at one of the well-known hotels and a sightseeing tour thi ' ough the picturesque town. An opportunity such as this, to commune with the women of the other lead- ing universities, to exchange opinions and experiences, falls to the lot of few women, so it was thought that despite the fact that the conference was intended really for teachers ' college women, that oui- new officers might derive great benefit by just such an association. D ' th Bi lljn W KBl B im ra B -a " J r laKl4l A H " Lawn Pariii in Sophuitiorc Grove Forty-four Tower Rooms This year for the first time th Tower Rooms were open to the women all (lay. Since the Tower Rooms were first furnished by the women students, it had been dreamed that some day they wniilil be used all the time by the women for study and recreation. The rooms were redecoratetl during the holiday vacation by the women un- der the direction of Minnie Bransford, President of the Associated Women. During the year, the A. W. S. held numerous teas and get-togethers in the Tower Rooms. Several were in honor of the incoming Freshmen women. One very important tea was held in the honor of the Hollywood Women ' s Clul), who are special sponsors of the Universiy A. W. S. and contribute generously to the Student Friendship Fund, a loan fund established to aid women through their university course. During the months of April and ilay. the women ' s organizations were re- sponsible for one week in the Tower Rooms. At noon, the piano was played for dancing. The " organization week " program was a success in the program to make University of Califm-nia, Los Angeles, " Famous for Friendshi[). " Forty-five Forty-six The Spring Festival Combining perfection of technique in the dances, witli heauty, correct de- sign in costuming and staging, the annual Spring Festival was presented to the student body the evenings of May Hrd and 4th. The last lingering rays of the sun were cast over a scene of exceptional beauty. In the center of the (|uad, before a background of the eucalyptus, girls representing flames in a huge bonfire, led by Helen Catlin, typifying the " Spirit of Fire, ■■ were weaving in and out through a maze of intricate steps and figures. Starting slowly, the flames grew higher and higher, mounting in a burst of color- ful glory. In olden times, on Saint John ' s Eve, the 3rd of ilay, all nations celebratetl with feasting and dancing. As the customs were more picturesque in Italy than in other countries, the scene is laid there in a small village. According to the custom of the villagers they named the leaders of the holiday activities the Bride and Bridegroom. It so happened that the young man of the story, portrayed by Jane Keenan, and the girl, Blanche Curtin, who were chosen as the strongest man and the most beautiful maiden, to direct the festival for the following year, were really in love. The choice was made after a long day of events to test the athletic prowess of the youth, and dances to test the agility and beauty of the maidens. A long procession wound its way to the church door, where a wreath of roses, three feet wide, was put over the chosen paii ' . Bonfires concluded the festivities, lighting up all the hills and dying down just at sunset. Incidentals featured were the legend of the Garden of Ardonius, the (iod of Fruitfulness, a Greek custom where the maidens with beautifid baskets, which they, themselves, have made, venture forth iji search of a husband; the tumbling, weight lifting, wrestling matches and the tug-o ' -war; tlie traveling players who presented the " Marriage of Columbine, " a tale from the old Italian folk- lore; the contest in dancing the tarantella, which the hero and hcri)ine won; and the scenes of village life and personalities. It has been the aim of this production to modify the pageant idea, of set scenes and mechanical movement, by giving a story-play. This festival was presented in New York several years ago by Miss Gertrude Colby, who had charge of it here. The art department had the entire responsibility of the cos- tumes and designs for the sets. The eifects obtained were artistic, and the colors and designs were beautiful. The musical score was arranged for the performance by Prof. Kraft, and the University Orchestra under his direction did creditable work. Themes for the " Dance of the Fire " and the " Dance of Moonlight, " were composed by Prof. Kraft especially for the production. Members of the dancing classes, nearly two hundred girls, participated in the festival. In addition to the leads played by Jane Keenan and Blanche Curtin, are the following villagers: Zoe Emerson as the mistress of the wine shop and mother of the heroine; Janice Benedict as the coy old maid ; Alice Blick portray- ing the fat boy ; and Anna Smith, the married man with the jealous wife. Forty-seven DANCES as q »»a jM»j .aiA w»aff.ga ieMt %Z u - ! Matinee Dance Interest was liigli anioiifr the Cubs on the afternoon of September twenty- nintli. The cause was foinul in the Women ' s Gym, where the first dance of the Associated Students was given. At three o ' clock, strains of enticing jazz be- gan to issue from the windows of the gym and before Dale Imes ' orchestra had finished its first attempt at syncopation, the gym was filled with students who had answered the call to ' ' step around. ' ' Delicious punch was served to refresh the dancers, and when six o ' clock came, it was h.ird to obey the hint of the orchestra as it played " Home Sweet Home. " Forty-ciijlit Federal Dance Proving that the army is not superstitious, the Federal leu eelebi ' ated with a dance on Friday, the 13th of October. Festivities were held in the Women ' s Gym with music furnislied by the Disabled Veterans ' Orchestra. The usual " punch " was present in liquid form. The dancing was inter.spersed with a short but effective program. The Soplioniore Hop Friday evening, November 24, the Sophs assembled for their annual hop. Tlie women ' s gym was a scene of joy and merriment. The room was transformed by green and white streamers hung from the corners of the ceiling to the cen- ter and by palm-covered walls. Dale Imes " orchestra furnished three hours of irresistible music. The dancers divided their time between the floor, and the delicious punch and pastry that was served throughout the evening. The thought of the approaching Thanksgiving vacation lent impetus to their feet. Military Ball Elaborate, and resplendent in detail and ensemble, the Military Ball, lield in the Women " s Gymnasium, on Friday evening, December 15, holds the distinc- tion of being the first strictly formal affair given on the campus. Decorations, put up by Murry McGowan and his committee were in keep- ing with the occasion, transforming the gym into a splendidly military ball room of red, white and blue. Crossed sabres, stacked rifles, and the immense silk flag which canopied the center of the room, lent proper dignity and charm. Refreshments, especially the punch, were exceptionally good, perhaps be- cause Joe Guion was chairman of the committee. Franklin Mink saw to it that everyone was provided with a program, and the floor committee consisted of the Misses Arden Dow, Isabel Mushet, Ruth Gentle, and Dorothea Wilson and the Messrs. Armein Handy, Fred Gilstrap, Joe Guion, Jerry Weil, Adolph Dor- sum, Murry McGowan and Al Gilbert. In the receiving line were Dr. and Mi ' s. Moore, Dr. and Mrs. Reiber, Dr. and Mrs. Palmer, Col. and Mrs. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Laughlin, Dr. and Mrs. Mar- tin, Commissioned OiScers of the Military staff and many others as noted. After " Home Sweet Home, " played by the University Orchestra under Dale Imes. " Taps " was played, and it was over, with nothing but memories of the affair and the remembrance of those last far-away notes of the bugle calls re- echoing through the darkening gym. Fortii-nine Afternoon Danee As a finale to the first semester ' s social activity. January 12, the A. S. U. C. afternoon (huu-e jn ' oved a welcome diversion to the study-weary Cubs. The offi- cial University Jazz Orchestra, untler Dale Imes. furnished the melody, and re- fresliment, in the form of punch and wafers, was speedily disposed of. Valentine Dance The floor was ci ' owded on the gym, Wednesday. February Fourteenth, as a multitude of happy Cubs swung to the music of Dale Imes ' orchestra and sang praises to the good saint who gave us Valentine ' s day. The weather was cool — no one will deny that. And yet the rapid rate at which the punch bowl was emptied would seem to prove quite the contrary. As the afternoon sped to a close there remained not a shadow of doubt that the season ' s success was assured. Frosh Glee A fitting climax to the annual " Green Day " of the frolicksome frosh. was the " hop. " on the evening of March Ki. The streamers were green, (Frank Pierce says it was his idea), the punch was there, and so was Dale Imes ' or- chestra. There you have it all. What more is there? Oh. yes ! Between Paul Hutchinson and his ready helper. Franklin Pierce, balloons and confetti wei-e pa.ssed out; and the decorations were no more. Junior Prom On the night of Friday. April 27, the Juniors livened up in the Women ' s Gym. The President, Roseoe Neiger, had direct charge over the dance. The .special arrangements were in charge of Mary Ilemstreet. The class provided many things in the way of decorations, refreshments and nuisic that were dif- ferent. The Junioi ' class established a precedent by appearing in full dress for biitli iiii ' ii and wonicn. Fifty Senior Prom With inucli o-lee, the Seniors threw aside their hal)itual ilignity to eelebrate at tlie hist affair that they attended as aetive students of the T ' niversity. On this night. May 11. the past and the future were put in the baekground for three happy hours, and only the glorious present occupied their minds before the part- ing of the way.s. The Prom was in charge of Sila.s Gibbs. President of the Senior class. Aftcriiooii Dance Bringing to a close the university year of 1922 to 1923, the last A. S. U. C. dance will be given on the afternoon of May 18. There the ( " uhs will take from the worry and cares of examinations and will dance to Dale Imes ' music for the last time before the summer vacation. Dale Iiiu-S Poppy Plai ers. Official U. C. L. A. Dance Orchcstn Fijty-one Military Days ilaiiy opportunities were given to the Cnl) R. 0. T. C. Unit this year to ex- liibit their etWeieney in the Art of lilitary Seienee and Tactics. On October 20, last Fall, the Unit took the the leading part in the presentation of the new Flag to the University. They carried their work ont with such snap and precision, that it made the ceremony most impressive. At the beginning of the second semester, the Cub Army engaged in several battles on the athletic field with an enemy that was rather hard to find. ila.v 21, however, was the Military Department ' s exhibition day. At uine- thirt.v the Unit formed on the field before a crowd of Los Angeles citizens and University students. Company A gave an exliibition drill of the Butts Manual. A competition in stripping and assembling Automatic Rifles followed. Most interesting of all, though, was the demonstration of a Platoon in at- tack. The men were equipped with blank ammunition. The foe was represented by silhouette targets and a machine gun firing blanks. After the battle, the victory was celebrated by a shelter tent competition. A squad from each of the four rifle companies took part with " pup tents. " ' Follow- ing this one squad from each of the three ]Machine Gun Companies held a com- petition in setting up and dismounting a Machine Gun. The morning ' s work was then climaxed with a Battalion Parade. The afternoon was given over to a complete inspection of the Cub Army. Visiting officers at the Branch have highly complimented the Unit for its work. Color Day Fifty two Dr. Marvin Formally inauguratt-d as President of the Uni- versity of Arizona on April 24, Dr. Cloyd Heek Marvin, formerly Dean of the Southern Branch, is the youngest man ever to go in as head of that institution and the youngest university president in the United States. Also, as part of the cere- monies, Dr, Ernest C. Moore, Director of the Southern Branch, was conferred with an honorary degree of LL.D. at the University of Arizona. Dr. Moore addressed the students there and presented a parchment scroll containing the greetings of the University of California. — -a- tW Dr. ilarvin is a graduate of Riverside High and spent two years at Stanford, completing his college course at U. S. C. He entered the service as a cap- tain. He continued work at Columbia and took his degi-ee of Ph.D. at Harvard. For one year, Dr. Marvin was the head of the Department of Com- merce at the Southern Branch, and was then ap- pointed to the position of assistant director. Executive Secretary Coming to fill a newly created position at the University, Elmer E. Beckman fills the office of Ex- ecutive Secretary to Dr. Moore. The office was cre- ated to fill the vacancy created by the substitution of two deans, that of Junior College and Teach- er ' s Class, for the position of Assistant Dean, formerly held by Dr. Marvin. The duties consist chiefly of detailed work coiniected with the execu- tive office and the students themselves. The posi- tion is one which in large colleges and universities has become influential and important. Fifty-three Aluinui IJanquc ' t For the first time in the Southland, the Aluiinii Association of the University of California, held its banquet at the Ambassador, February 13. The banquet was particularly appropriate since it was the occasion of the fornuil announcement of the decision of the regents the afternoon of February 13. to grant the U. C. L. A. its third year in Junior College woi ' k. Clinton Miller, president of the Alumni, had charge of the meeting and Frank Stearns acted as toastmaster. Robert Sihly, the new executive sec- retary of the Association, was introduced to the members of the Association in his new capacity. He recalled some of the traditions which had impressed him most and which were greatest in the life of the student at Berkeley. Presi- dent Barrows told how the regents felt in relation to Southern Branch in its con- nection with the mother University. He seemed to express the ideas of the other regents when he said that the branch at Los Angeles must hold up and live up to the high level which the University has already made. Mr. Earl said that the regents of the University were willing and anxious to plan the advancement of the branch at Los Angeles as the need aro.se. Governor Richardson spoke in defense of his budget, but added that he was always ready to consider the call of the University of California. Dr. Campbell spoke about his work in the Lick Observatory. Several other speakers were called upon and all spoke of the University of California, Los Angeles, and of their interest in its future and the development of its facilities. 1 i 1, m 1 id ffl H r m f I RJS ftH. I H w mi m M f F i O .1 s6 V- iM ■y.. fr s. - .--i-kr Ck m T ' » - C. Ki •£NTj HLUt INI HAioaiir fCAf am H U£r - » ' P ? 4 1 V Lat fintta. fcA la ». m-K Fifty-four Football Banquet At the fourth annual football banquet, held Deeeniber 12, Walter Wescott was elected captain for 1923. Keith Parke, as toastmaster, called on Dr. Moore, Coach Cozens, Dr. W. R. Crowell, of the Athletic Board of the conference. Coach Dowden, Coach Frampton, Elmer Beckman, Caddie Works, Fred Brooks, Speed Borst, Lee Cummins. Jimmy Cline, Coach Trotter and Del Sarber. Basketball Banquet Captain Beeson was re-elected captain of basketball at the annual bancjuet given by the Phi Kappa Kappa fraternity. As toastmaster. Fred Gilstrap asked Dr. Martin, Caddie Works, Captain Beeson, Manager Guion, Del Sarber, Speed Borst, and members of the team to speak. It was held at the University Club. Track Banquet The tracksters were entertained at a ban()uet given by Sigma Pi. Don Alli- son was toastmaster and those who spoke were Dr. Allen, Coach Trotter, Assistant Coach Harris, Captain Parke, " Speed " Borst, Lorenz Ruddy, Manager. The University Club was the scene of the feast. Baseball Banqtiet Alpha Pi gave the baseball stars the banquet at the University Club. Among the speakers were Bob Fidton, Crowell. Sarber, Rossell and Ostrander. The Basketball Banquet Fifty-five SMOKERS il L SSi Adding to the success of the Y. M. C. A. Stag Rally, which was held September 14, were fast boxing bouts, a number of good short speeches, and, most im- portant, a goody attendance. The program opened with several songs, rendered by the assembled men. President Del Sarber spoke to the new stu- dents, urging them to go out for Trophies all the University activities. Joe Guion, president of the Branch " Y " Club, told something of the work the Y. M. C. A. is doing. The bouts were interesting despite the fact that the men were out of train- ing. To finish the evening, apples, cider and doughnuts were servd. Nearly six hundred men were present, and all testified that they had a good time. ; First Mens ' Do Amid the munching of hot dog sandwiches and through a haze of blue smoke, the first " j lens " Do " ' of the year was staged in the Womens ' Gymnasium on Tuesday evening, September 26, under the auspices of the Scimitar and Key Society. Interesting talks were given by Dr. Moore and Dr. Miller. Coach Cozens in- troduced the novel cup tradition, which was originated by Mr. Muma of the class of 1900. Five fistic matches were put on by the University battlers. Al- though there were no knockouts nor smashed physiques the bouts furnished a great deal of fun, besides giving the boxers exercise. The results wei-e as follows : Brockow and Sateher fought to a draw; Stockwell and Edmiston punched each otiier to a standtsill ; Evanson and Bouchaw stopped at an even finish, and Iloldridge and Nowell ended their bout as the referee called a draw. Cigarettes were passed around and the initial smoker of the season came to an end with the singing of " All Hail. " ' Fifty-six SeL-oiid Mens ' Do Windiiig ' up tlic loxiiig- and wrestling tournaments of the season in a whirl- wind fashion, the eompetitors exhibited their ;tuff at the Mens " Do. held in the Gym on the evening of February 29. The bouts of the evening decided the owners of various eups that were of- fered for the winners of the several weights. In the 115-pound class, George Olincy easily took the decision from George Clennnons in the 125-pound bout, which was one of the best fights of the affair, Pheeny outwitted McNeil. Pheeny later defeated Brown and became the winner of the cup for his weight. In the next brawl Bert Edmiston was given the decision over McPherson. Bert ' s keen defense earned the bout for him. The cleverest match of the evening was put on by Vinetz and Richardson. Both men displayed great glove work: but the aggressiveness of Vinetz won him the title. Marty defeated Roskow in the 158-pound class. The only knockout was put over by Hess, who hit MuUaney to the nuit in the first few seconds of the first round. This bout was in the 175-pound weight. In the wrestling bouts Curtis defeated Ridgeway. Sharpe threw Chancy with a scissors. Packard downed Parker in a close tussle. Walsh received the decision from Herkenest( in and Bohme threw Greenwood. No prizes were given to the wrestlers. Cigarettes, apjiles and doughnuts were served by the Rally Counaittee, to keep the mob occupied betwi ' cn bouts. Fifty-seven Fiftii-eioM Blessings on the Little Man Men ' s Quad With three rousing cheers of " Out with the women forever, " the Millspaugh patio was dedi- cated as the " Mens " Quad " on Wednesday, March 1 1. The men agreed unanimously that the Quad should be kept as a place where men of the University could go to smoke and carry on discussions away from the presence of the co-eds. The Tradition and Welfare t ' onimittee is responsible for the idea of setting aside tiie patio for the men. The Quad corresponds to the Tower Rooms that are reserved for the women. A big " C " bench, mack ' in tlie shape of a block C that was built by the Federal Cla.ss, wa.s presented to the upper classmen. The bench is reserved for the exclusive use of the Junicn- and Senioi ' men. Other benches are [irovidi ' d for the use of the lower classmen. All smoking will be confined to the Quad. The men can make as nuich a mess of their private hangout as they please, but the more public places of the campus are to be kept in order. The dedication gathering broke up tirmly resolved that the co-eds shall not so much as gaze on the sacred " Men ' s Quad. " Lunches are now served in the Quad for men only. The old second-hand book store has been remodeled into a first class lunch counter. Hot dogs, ice cream, pickles and other indigestibles are sold during the noon hour, uuder the supervision of the conunittee in charge. Quad Promoters Fifty-nine Wednesday Rallies Under the leadership of " Speed " Borst, the varied work of tlie Rally Com- mitte has iiiulero-one a surprising- development during the past year. Aiming to direct C " ub enthusiasm towards athletic enterprises, and to pro- mote the uni|U( ' neliable " Cal spirit " " to a still greater extent, the reorganized committee eonnneneed the fall semester by formulating plans for Wednesday Afternoon rallies. The divisions in charge of Auditorium and Bleachers, began their activities almost immediately, working with Les Cummins and giving him support in making the assembly and bleacher rallies a success. A special cap of blue felt, with a blue and gold visor and a golden Bear in front, was adopted by the committee, and was worn on all special occasions. The " sign of the Cap " ' soon came to signify that something was liappening or was about to happen. Snappy entertainment was afforded the Cubs who attended. Quite a rep- resentative number was developed due to the untiring efforts of tlie committee. Friday Bouts Developing from the boxing and wrestling classes and from the Men " s Do came the Friday noon bouts held in the Men " s Gym. Matches were scheduled between the hoxci-s and the wrestlers who stood highest in the various classes. The bouts were arranged regularly each week for a great part of the second semester. Si.rt!r The Pasiidrna titadium The California-U. S. C. Game One of tlie greatest intercollegiate gridiron games of the Paeifie Coast Con- ference was that staged between the Golden Bear of California and the Trojan of the University of Soutliern California. The supreme California " Wonder Team " defeated the mighty Trojan after a gruelling battle. California met and downed one of the closest contenders for the Coast title. The Golden Bear found it hard going, but the greater team won, with the final score of 12-0. IT. S. C. put up a fight that surprised everyone. Coach Henderson had successfully camoufiaged Ids strength and had an etfective defense for Andy Smith ' s plays, especially in passing, and his charges put tliem into effect with surprising success. The huge Pasadena Tournament of Roses Stadium with its unique setting and beautiful surroundings was most fitting for the great occasion. A ma.ss of fifty thousand enthusiastic football followers kept their eyes constantly upon the players. The California rooting section contained one thousand students, form- ing an inspiring sight of Blue and Gold. The Cardinal and Gold of the lads from Southern California gleamed challengingly across the field. There was close competition between the rooting sections. Between halves, both institutions staged several bleacher stunts that made a lasting impression on the thousands of onlookers. The gold and blue placards were used by the Cali- fornians in forming a mamoth golden " C " against a background of blue. The University of Southern California made use of streamers, placards and confetti. Songs and yells rang out from both sides of the great stadium and echoed among the surrounding hills. The University of Southern California had a great strong eleven and the Berkelev Bear did not have anv easv time taking his victory. Sixty -one Cafeteria Sel■ ng■ a tlioxisand hungry Cubs a day. employing twelve regular workers and sixty student helpers; paying all expenses except rent of the building, and making everything themselves except bread, rolls, and ice cream, are only a few of the things accomplished by the Cafeteria staff. During the school year, a light breakfast was served. Miss Hallam, the manager, provides eighty pies, thirty cakes, and eight hundred and fifty salads a day to thwart the ravages of education. During the summer session, a regular breakfast is served. Very little profit is made on the foods. • ' ' ' ' ■s- HoUnnd Food is not the only attraction at the cafeteria, a three-piece jazz orchestra enlivens the dinner hour with syncopation and drowns the noise on soup days. In connection with the Cafeteria is the " hand out, " which deals in sand- wiches, candy, ice cream and fruit, for those who are too busy to eat a square meal. There was also established, when the ] Ien ' s Quad was institute, a simi- lar booth which is open during the noon hour. The favorable manner in which Miss Hallam manages the cafeteria is to be commented on. Any Bay About Noon Sixty-txoo Ye Cani] us CustodiaBS At just the right time and sea on. Alex MacgiUivray and six others cause the grounds to change color. At Christmas there are poin- settias hij thi_ iralls; and nearly every va- riety of flowers follows in its season repre- sented, as larkspur, marigold, pansy, snap- Down }th the Bugs drum, rose, chrysanthemum, iris, hollyhock, and sweet peas. Very tempting but none except the iluvks and Alex are allowed the full sway and privilege of picking the flowers. These dignified occupants of the " Quad " need honorable mention h re. Somebody told us that they belonged to Dr. Mdler. But he disclaimed the pets fw his property and told us that they were presented to the school by one of the graduating classes to help the gardeners to keep the bugs and worms off th graiis. It is for this rraso)! that »■( include thent i)i the staff of those who hdior to pro- mote public health and efficiency. A large corps of men and women work inside tht buildings. Lutily the women on the staff, and then are about five or six this semester, h ive been sup- plied with white uniforms that lend them an air of distinction. One who contributes his part to the safety and protection of the campus, is the night guardian. Mr. D( pew. who may be seen an night making his rounds. He is kindly oblivious to the many midnight pranks that occur about initiation time, but let there be introduced a foreign nature, and he is galvanized into action. These people go about their duties without making very much of an impres- sion on the student body. But should their services cease for a time, we would apprciate fully the importa)u ' c of their work. Alex Doiileij Sixty-three Sixty- four Hobo X)ay Braving the horrible spirit of super- stition and dread, whieh always accom- panied Friday the thirteenth, numerous ' boes — poverty stricken and " much- money " ' boes; lazy and ambitious ' boes; old-fashioned and fashion plate " boes; commonplace and aristocratic ' boss; dirty and clean ' boes; lady boes and gentleman ' boes, and various unclassifiable " boes presented themselves on the campus. It is well known in the profession that every time a professor of the road finds a well filled cupboard belonging to one tender-hearted and unguarded by a husband or a dog, that the house is well marked for all oneomers of ' bo-dom. The southern campus was apparently tender hearted. " Boes appeared over night as the worms after the storm. For the first time. University of California, Los Angeles, observed Hobo Day. It was indeed not a day for an Arrow collar salesman. " I wear no man ' s collar " was modified to " I dare W( ar not even my brother ' s collar. " In other words, anj ' thing less than one hundred per cent dirty and delapidated, was taboo and was a sore spot unto tiie eye of the Federal men especially. The women came out in middies and ginghams and the Juniors of the Physical Education depart- ment, had straws especially for the occasion. However, there was a deeper purpose to the day than fun. It was a sincere effort on the part of the upper classmen to aid the homesick Frosh to return, without being too conspicuous, to his native environment and so feel more at home during the remainder of the term. Sixty-five 3n iHrutnuriau iFrrii Drlbrrt iCilllr ani IDrrrmhrr If. 1B93 (SriWDrD. iSCmiBaa gifi April, 1923 Sixty-six MILITARY g P1 ' w» Wr!W g ' a;fe«|yria?r »Maa« MPHO»A »»M» ' 4 f nv tt ao tssAigSBtixsaoux XiiiKss- ivr tt ai Reserve Offieers Trainino ' Corps The military (Icpartiiiciit is one of tlir old- est in the University of California. An act of Congress, dated July, lS(j2, known as the Conorressional Land Act, grave the States one hundred and fifty thousand acres of pulilic lands for the endowment, support and main- tenance of at least one college wliei-e the leading object shall he, without excluding ot her scientific and classical studies and in- cluding military tactics, to teach such liraiiclies of learning as ai-e related to agri- culture and mechanic arts. Such a colleue Col. Palmer , The Staff SUii seven A ' was estalilislicd at the Uni- versity of Califdniia and is one of the oldest depart- ments. The President of the Unit- ed States, in 1873, at the re- quest of the reg ' ents of the UniA-ersity. detailed an offi- cer of the Army as Professor of Military Science and Tac- VisHing officer tics, since which time military instruction iuis been given in accordance with the regulation of the War Department and, excepting for a brief i)eriod, under the innnediate supervision of an officer of the Army. The dependance of the University upon the benefactions of the Nation and State impose a particular obligation on all who enjoy its privileges. The Uni- versity has bpen on the War Department list of Distinguished Colleges each year since i514. As a part of the University of California the Southern Branch automatically assumed the duty of providing military training for its male students. As a re- sult, an infantry unit was authorized by the War Department, commissioned and non-commi.ssioned officers were detailed to enroll, organize and instruct tho.se students eligible for military duty, and about $40,000 worth of arms, uni- forms and equipment were furnished the University for the use of the Officers ' The liiflc Team Sixty-eight fe During our entrance into the World War, great changes have necessarily been made in the methods and system of organization and training. Instead of the old Cadet Corps, more or less perfunctorily eoudueted and trained, we now have the R. O. T. C. Units of all branches of the service functioning un- der close ami careful co-ojieration of War De- partment and University authorities. There Col. Palmer. are certain well defined and specific obligations to ])e met by both War Depart- ment and University in their relations in this important work. Courses of training are carefully laid out, supplies are most liberally furnished by the War Department. Thus far, harmonious and enthusiastic cooperation and satisfactory results have crowned the efiforts to make trained material and better citizens of our college men. In a report the Secretary of War sent to the President in 1922 he states the exact ob.ject of the R. 0. T. C. lie answers three ma.jor questions: 1, What is the mission of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, 2. How shall the mission be accomplished, and, 3. How can the maximum number of Reserve Officers ' Training Corps students be affiliated with the citizen components of the Army? U:- I 1 ■ • i II; :? i tytuclrtit Officers Sixty-Wine Secretary- of Yal■ Weeks answers the above ([ues- tions as follows; • ' !. That the two fundamental fae- tors for adequate national ilefense are: (a) Complete and proper eoneeption l)y the young- men and women of the country of their rights, privi- leges, responsibilities, and duties as citizens, together with proper preparation of each and everyone to ren- der some useful service in the organized defense of the Nation in any emergency. (b) Well constructed organization for National defense, including proper provision for trained leader- ship in every essential department. 2. That insomuch as military leadership in an emergency is of prime im- portance, the jirimary mission and controlling purpose of the Reserve Officers " Training; Corps shoukl continue to be, as stated in regulations, to provide sys- tematic military training at civil educational institutions for the purpose of qualifying selected students of such institutions for appointment as Reserve Of- ficers in the Military Forces of the United States. ;i. That because unorganized defense, when not doomed to failure, is in- ordinately expensive in time, material, and iniman lives. Congress, in addition Exjiert RiflenKni The Armor} Seventy ti) authiiriziiig rccirgaiiizatioiis fi)r Na- tional Defense, should provide the means to make it effective. Therefore, the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps already established by act of Con- gress should be fully developed and adefjuately supported. " It is the aim of the Southern Branch to maintain one or more units of the Reserve Officers " Training Corps in order that, in time of na- tional emergency, there may be a suf- ficient iniiiil)ci- of educated men trained in Military Science and Tactics to officer and lead intelligently the units of the large armies upon which the safety of the country will depend. The ex- tent to which this ob.iect is accomplished will be tlie measure of the success of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. Numerous benefits are derived from the establishment of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps according to law. The Government will secure a trained officer personnel for emergency service ; training facilities organized to develop officers promptly in an emergency ; an opportunity to develop training methods and in- structors in the Army; an intimate knowledge of the educational resources of the country; and a broadening contact with civilian enterprise in time of peace. The institution will secure, first, a bond of connection with the National HUjhrr Offivrr.i Automatic Rifle Practice Seventy- one Government, which will hring ' the or- ganization into t(iiu-h with National problems, give it an opportnnity tor national service, and develop eloser relations with other schools as part of tlie great and national enterprise ; second, an increase in its educational efficiency will be accomplished because of the conscious effort at quick build- ing, the live subject matter which will enrich its regular course, and the additional optional subjects which will increase the interest in the curriculum. ' The student secures physical training that makes him " fit to fight " ; disci- pline that promotes leadership of great value in any life work: practical training along technical lines ; training in team play and methods of securing organized action by a group ; asstirance of service as an officer in a period of emergency : and a military scholarship of about $125.00 per year during the last two years of his college course. When the University convened last September, all the Freshmen arriving on the Campus were immediately captured, convicted, and sentenced to three hours hard labor per week on the drill field. The Sophomores fared little bet- ter, though they were allowed to order the " Greenies " around the field. How- ever, even though the work has not been easy, the large majority of the students found it most interesting. This year ' s roster recorded a total of six hundred iiid forty-nine members in the R. 0. T. C. Unit. There were four Rifle companies, three Machine Gun I % ' ;■■ ' i- W. ili Machine Guns Scvcnty-two Vifiitini.1 Officers coiupaiiies, a Howitzer c-dinpaiiy and a l aiul, of thirty-eight jjieees. Early in the second semester, the unit -was formed into a Battalion with Arien Handy as Cad et Major. Under the skillful instruction of Col. Guy G. Pal- mer, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and his Staff, the Battalion liolds high rank in comparison with the other units in the Ninth Corps Area. The Unit has been inspected several times by visiting officers. Last Novem- ber, Maj. Jordon, of San Francisco, visited the Southern Campus Unit. In March, Lieut. Col. Roger S. Fitch, Chief of Staff for Operations and Training in the Ninth Corps Area, inspected the Cub Battalion. He highly commended the Unit for its efficiency, and the snap and vim with which it carried out com- mands. Towards the close of this last senu ster. Gen. Morton, Commanding Of- ficer, Ninth Corps Area, visited the Cub Army and from his lemarks, seemed more than pleased. The Rifle Team, though it did not measure up to their expectations, tlid some splendid work. Hi the Ninth Corps Area Shoot, the P irst Team took eleventh place. The Second Team snapped fifteenth place, scoring even higher than Berkeley ' s First Team. In order to be in the National Competition the Team would have had to be one of the first eight teams in the Corps Area. How- ever, they do not seem to be so very disappointed, for when they thought of the vastness of the Ninth Corps Area and tlu. number of Universities in the com- petition, they were r;ither delighted to take eleventh with a score of 5104 to their credit. The Ninth Corps Area consists of the following states and ter- ritories: California, Idaho, Utah, Washington, Wyoming, Montana, Oregon, Nevada, Alaska and Hawaii. The members of the Rifle Team are as follows: 1, Bresee ; 2, DeLanty; 3, Barns; 4, Sexsmith : 5, Stites; 6, Doughty; 7, Jakosky ; 8, Adair; d, Widmann, and 10, Chatton. After the Corps Area Shoot, the team was reorganized to shoot against the various colleges and universities in separate competitions. The most important of them were : Columbia, N. Y., Brookings State College of Brookings, So. Dak.. University of Oregon, University of California and Wash- ington State College. Just before the semester closed this spring. Col. Palmer set aside one day to be Field Day. At this time, commissions were presented to the cadet officers. It: Seventy-three fcT ' iais .....: Seveniy-four warrants to the iKin-c-ommissidiiftl otfiecrs and various e-fri ' nionies were carried out in the form of battalion parade and inspection. The Musketry Honor Society did much to enliven the spirits of the Cub Army bj- giving a Military Ball Dec. loth just before the university closed for Christmas vacation. It was a splendid .success and they hope to make it an annual aflfair. The Honor Society restricts its members to the cadet officers and the P. M. S. T. with his Staff. Inch credit is theirs for the spirit with which the work has been carrii ' d (in. In the last two months of the second semester, those who were interested enough were taken to the rifle range at Glendale on Saturdays for target prac- tice with the i-egular army ritle. To tliose who had never before been on a rifle range it proved very interesting, especially when they took their first shot. Much valuable experience was gained, even though there were a few sore shoulders. That the Military Drparlincnt is backing the university to the fullest extent, is to be seen in the fact tiiat it is fighting with the other departments of the uni- versity for more land and l)uildings. Col. Palmer wrote a letter to Dr. loore .stating the difficulties the Military department had experienced the past year, because it was restricted to sueli a small drill ground. In his letter he told of the increase in the number of stiidents in the R. 0. T. C. unit and the probable much greater increase if the third year is started next fall. At present, the Military tlepartment has use of the Athletic field only nine times a month. If the Cub Unit is much enlarged next fall, fractional parts of the unit would have to be drilled during the week. Lack of terrain greatly hinders the work, as it is very crowded now, even in close order work, and extend- ed order and minor tactics are utterly impo.ssible. Tlierefore, the Colonel, through Dr. Moore urged tiiat the Governor, who holds the power to grant more property to the University, would appropriate more terrain to the Soiitliern Branch that the Military Department might be able to give its students thorough and correct training to become eligible for appointment as subalterns in the Organized Reserve. Color Guard Seventy-five I I ( j : f . ' MimPAUuK rs-ss P jl Sj ASSEMBLIES M»— -n mr: iiA j-rj -vww feJCy-ttfT-fl ' tf-: g J ' fte(-?A- ViVi» «wttUM 4= •zJ- 1 VKM imTTfWTjia ?goCiiit twWiw3S «, : w.- -;ai iat»CT U Tradition Chest Tradition Chest Assembly In one of the most enthusiastic as- semblies held this yeai% the tradition chest was tui-ned over to the class of ' 26 on Wednesday, Octobei- 4. Phil Haddox, Soplifimore president, explainetl the origin of the Tradition Chest Ceremony, and the significance of the Chest. Paul Hutchinson, Freshman president, accepted the chest on behalf of his class. Phyllis Hansen entertained in a character study reading. The big event of the day was the address by Dr. Wilsie Martin, Senior President of the class of 1900. Les Hemy Assembl_y Impressing the student body with the fact that this University may soon be a four-year institution, Les Henry, one of California ' s Alumni, spoke at the assembly, on October IS. He stated among other things that we nuist make our own traditions, and carry out the friendliness of spirit already started at the Southern Branch ; that we must empha- size the feeling of unity with the northern institution and realize that we are not a sep- arate college, but a part of the big California. A big " Oski " proved to the California Alumni that the Cubs could -fll. Les Henn Seventy-seven Kaj) and Bells " Kap and Bells " put on one of the most interesting assemblies of the year on Tuesday, November 28. The big drawing- eard was Milton Sills. |iri)ini- nent motion picture aetor. " The Promotion of the Drama " was the subject of Mr. Sills " speech, and he impressed the Student Body with ins mastery of the subject. Kap and Bells arranged also for Henry W. Wright, Speaker of the Cali- fornia State Legislature Assembly, and Regent of the University of California, to address the Student Body. Milton Sills Justice Finlayson At the regular Associated Studi-nt Body assiMubly held Noveiiilicr 1, the students had an opportunity to hear the University Jazz Band. Justice F inlaysou, " 85, spoke to the assembly, emphasizing the importance of concentration in college spii-it. Among other things he said that we should " grow trees around your campus and shut out the outside world. ' " " It is un- fortunate. " " he continued, " that students are living so near the campus that they (■ail I ' eturn home. These people are not saturated with the college atmosphere as those are who live on the campus. " " Yirtiiiiia Fair Assembly Petite Virginia Faire aiul Irene D ' Arnelle were the features of the student assembly held mi " Wednesday, April 11. Miss Faire is a F ' irst National star and is playing one of the leading roles with Guy Bates Post in " Omar, the Tentmaker. " ; Iiss D " Arnelle is a talented dancer recently of the Century Roof Garden. Miss Irene D ' Arnelle gave a Hindu dance. Miss Faire, in her charming manner, addressed the student body. She gave a short, interesting talk, explain- ing the actors feeling when one of his works is flashed on the screen. The assembly was called primarily for the discussion on the new constitu- tion, {jack of time prevented very much debate and any definite action. Seventy-eight The Robinson Assem1)ly Mr. Ht ' iiry ; I. Roljinsmi. one of the nine representatives who went to the Versailles Peace C ' onferenee with President Wilson, and one of the five trustees of the famous Huntington Foundation, was the speaker at the general assembly on Tuesday. Deeember loth. Mr. Robinson gave a very interesting speeeh on tlie origin and the funetions of the great Huntington Foundation. The foundation has one of the best col- lections of books and pictures in the world today. It contains three hundred rare volumes wliich include the most complete collection of the first editions of Shakespeare ' s plays. It is the object of this library to collect first editions and objects of art. M,r. Robinson appeared for Henry Huntington, the founder, who was unable to address the students. Muma Trophy Assembly The tirst assembly of the New- Year was held January 10, 1923. Del Sarber introduced Doctor ilartin, who spoke concerning- the Muma Perpetual Trophy. This cup. donateil by ' Sir. iluma, is to be given to the man on the Cub Varsity who is the most valuable jilayer for the season. The winner is allowed to keep the cup until the man eligible on next year ' s team is chosen. The lucky one is chosen by members of the team and tlie coaching staff. Gordon White was select- ed to be the first possessor of the Muma cup. He was chosen for his great rec- ord on the g-ridiron. and is a fit representative to be the first possessor of the cup. The prog-ram was concluded by the Glee Club, which oifered several num- bers. Burton Edmiston sang " I Hear You Calling Me. ' " The Club sang " All Hail. " the entire assembly audience joining- in singing the hymn of their Alma Mater. Doctor Ada ms One of the foremost educators in the world. Doctor John Adams, joined the faculty of the U. C. L. A., last January. He has been Professor of Education at London University since 1902, where he holds the de- grees of M.A., B.S.C.. LL.D. and F.C.P. Doctor Adams is very interested in the Western University. He has made two trijis from England to California to lecture at the sununer session at Berkeley. He was born in Glasgow, Scotland, where he received his education, graduating with honors from Glasgow University. In his talk to the Student Body. Dr. Adams gave some very interesting and valuable hints on the abil- ity of listening to a lecture. Dr. Adams Sereniy-iiine The Joy Assembly It was ]M(iiulay muriiiiig after the Redlands-U. C. L. A. football game. Tliere was an " indefinable sometliing- " " in the hearts of all log-al Cubs. A voice .seemed to say, " Let ' s celebrate. " At eleven o ' clock, a call for a.ssembly was sounded. In record-breaking time all halls and elass rooms were deserted and within a short time, a " Standing Rof)m Only " sign had to be placed on the door of the And. Spontaneously a huge " Oski " broke forth. Dr. Moore addressed the assembly. Then followed talks from Backfield Coach Cozens, Coach Bell and Captain Haralson. The Varsity was cheered hilariously when it came ujion the stage. More " Oskis ' ' and " Growls ' " followed, and joy reigned supreme until the end. Sweaters Crowning a season of hard work and some success, the student body as- sembly of February 7, was given over to the awarding of football sweaters to those men, both coaches and team, who have striven for the best in athletics. Keith Parke, commissioner of athletics, had the honor to present these sweaters adorned with the big block " C " to Capt. Haralson, Walt Wescott, " Haw " Diehl, " Friday " Thur.sby, Art Jone.s, Ed Russell, Jack Frost, " Bullets " Rud- dy, " Hayward " Sergei, Timmon.s, Scotty Sanford, Jack Plummer. " Cece " Hol- lingsworth, " Brush " Bresee. and to the managers; Carrol Blakemore, Kleinpell, McCauley and Padie. Each man gave a short talk, about " what have done, what we ai-e going to do, and how glad we are to be able to earn the highest token of appreciation from an enthusiastic student body. " The Phutlite Club, erstwhile organization of campus clowns, was again present. Lee Payne and Jake Hamilton, with Tom Harrison, showed their dra:- matic ability in " The Death of Julius Caesar. " which although not according to Shakespeare, brought forth much applause from the audience. " A bigger and better Southern Campus, " was the subject of talks given by D. J. Penninger, Commissioner of Literary Activities, Clarence Henshaw, Editor, and Curtis Mick, Manager of the Year Book. A motion was made and carried, to the effect that a resolution be drawn up and presented at the next Alumni banquet, requesting them to consider the addition of a fourth year at the U. C. L. A. Father Eamm One of the regents of the University of California. Doctor Ramm, came to the Southern Campus on charter day, where he made a most interesting talk on the problems of the University and how we could help in solving them. Charter Day, the day when all true Californians celebrate the granting of a charter and land to the Uiuvcrsity. A half-holiilay was declared in honor of the occasion. Eiylity Dr. LcffiiKjircU Leffingwell Among few famous explorers who have re- ceived the Charles P. Daily medal, presented by the American Geographic Society, is Dr. Ernest DeK. Leffingwell, who according to the inscrip- tion on the medal, " produced the first accurate chart of a part of the Arctic Coast of Alaska, " and also for " sustained and original investiga- tions in Arctic physiography. At the student body assembly of March 21, Mr. Leffingwell lectured on his ( xperiences in Alaska. Other well known geographers who possess the medal are George Otis Smith, director of the United States Geological Survey; Stefansson, Arctic exeplorer ; and Professor George Chis- holm of England. A report of his research work in the Canning River district of Ala.ska. the expedition of which occupied nine summers and six winters, is Mr. Leffingwell ' s contribution to science. Jtilian Arnold Speaking nn " Commercial Possfl ilities for the United States in China, " Julian Arnold, who is the Commercial Attache from the United States at Peking, China, addressed the Associated Student Pxidy Assembly, talking very interestingly and giv- ing the sttidents many new ideas and side- lights on tlie American situation in China. During the past few years many experts in Political Science and Economy liave endeavored to find a way out of what promises to be an engrossing pi-oblem. Mr. Arnold, as the Attache at Peking, is in a position to under- ■itand the conditions as no other person could. He says that China is just beginning to come to the fore and that its people are in a measure throw- ing off the bondage superimposed by decades of custom and religious belief ; that an enterprising young man could not only make money in China, but could prove to be an influence in the better- ment of finance and in bringing the people, mil- lions of them, into contact with American ideas and ideals. Julian Arnold Eighty-one Dr. ( ' aini)l)ell A special assembly was called Febru- ary 13 to welcome Dr. William Campbell and the Regents of the University of California. Tliis was Dr. Campbell ' s first visit to the University at Los An- geles since he had been elected President of the University. Dr. Campbell has been associated with the University of California for a number of years through the Lick Observatory, although he had never been connected with the University at Berkeley. Dr. Campbell spoke on his work as head of the Observatory and the interesting investigations which were be- ing carried on there. He discussed the vastness and the mysteries of Astronomy. Dr. Campbell Mrs. Vdiiili ' iiij) Song- Contest In the Press Club contest for a song to be adopted by the University at Los Angeles, " Hail Alma Mater, ' " written by Vic Beal, was select- ed by the Student Body as the best song present- ed. " The Rally Song, " also written by Vic, was chosen as second. Tiiere were a large number contributed and the connuittee narrowed the se- lection to five songs. The songs were presented by the Men ' s Glee Club and voted on by the students. Mrs. Frank Vanderlip, who was the [irin- cipal speaker, made an appeal for the European students in behalf of the Student Friendship P ' und. " We nuist help European stuilents to save the eivilization of the Old World, " said Mrs. Vanderlip. A drive for the fun, liy means of a sign-up rally, brought the assembly to a close. E (lht j t }fi Admiral Sini.s Assembly Knowing, after Doctor Moore ' s introduction, that the ex-Admiral of tlii ' United States Navy practically rebuilt that Navy; that, under his management, the Army and Navy target practice score was the highest of any ; that Theodore Roosevelt said about him during the stress of times: " Cable that yoiuig man to come back. We need him; " ' and. that he took a colossal part in the recent World War, the Student Body of the U. C. L. A. was anxious to meet Admiral Sims and to hear him speak. In a modest manner, witii many humorous touches, he told us of his life. One amusing anecdote followed upon another. The subject of his talk was. that initiative plus the will to Admimi , ims cto. would accomplish almost anything a person desired. His words were inspir- ing, and he spoke simply and convincingly. Admiral Sims spoke at length on the modern implements of warfare and the progress we have made in their design and operation since those days of ' 61. " To be able to perform certain necessary actions without thinking of what you ' re doing, that is the meaning of training, " said he in elucidating his point about the necessity for efficient men in the Artillery Unit. Ilis final remarks were to the effect that " nobody has the power to develop our minds for us. That we must do for ourselves. Professor Mims At the .student asseml)ly. Wednesday. April 25, Professor Mims, dean of men and head of the English department at Vanderbilt University, Tennessee, spoke on " The Fight for Idealism in America. " Besides being exchange lecturer at the California Institute of Technology. Cornell, John Hopkins and the University of Virginia, he is a well known author, having written studies of Carlyle and Syd- ney Lanier, and groups of essays, southern prose, poetry and fiction. Prof. Mims spoke of the value of idealism in life and emphasized the relig- ious. He argued against such editors as those with moi ' bid ideas on the unim- portance and the relative little value of man in the world. Prof. Mims does not believe the science has taken away man ' s religion and that science disproved the beliefs of religious peoples. Eighty-tJiree [ T £ =3J ' ' : -«S1 :S«S3.KiC-3:SV Ce o DRAMAC PLAYS , i_ - S :?E Evelyn Thomas The great dramatic achievement of the year -was the presentation of " The Agamemnon of Aeseliy- liis, " the sixth Greek drama, May 17th. 18th and 19th, by Miss Thomas ' Greek Drama Class. The productions of former years were: " Persians. " " Trojan Women, " " Helen in Egypt, " ' " " Ipliigenia in Taurus " and " Electra. " Agamemnon is the first of the great trilogy of ORTESIA of which Electra, presented last year, was the second. Simplicity was the keynote of Electra, while psychological depth and sublety is expressed in Agamemnon. The scene in which the action of the play takes place reflects the majestic splendor of the palaces of the great Greek kings. The movement is swift and powerful in that it portrays a continual cla.sh of character and sitiuition. Gilbert Murray, the translator of the drama, speaks of Agamennion as a play not quite of this world ; that " it is the passionate contemplation and expression of a truth, a truth felt rather than stated, something that pervades life, an eternal and majestice rhythm like the movement of the stars. " What a mamoth undertaking for a group of college students! The ability with which they handled The Agamemnon is a tribute to Miss Evalyn Thomas, the director. Too great praise cannot be given to her for the spirit she breathes into her performers and performances. Agamemnon was a great public undertaking. It has been no easy ta.sk for Miss Thomas to create a receptive atmosphere among our people ; but now she can feel that the Greek play is firmly established, that it is an event to be looked forward to. Certainly, there is nothing the branch does that commends it to the public so completely as the Greek play. The cast was chosen by tryouts. The competition was so keen that it was at first thought that it would be necessaiy to work two sets of players but, for Eighty-four H fV WKSKfiww ■nKr obvious reasons, this plan was not carried out. The students who appeared in the leads did some his- troiiic work of a high order and the chorus spoke as one voice. Agamemnon had distinc- tive features which are worthy of note. The chorus of mixed voices made this year ' s play doubly inter- esting. The Architectural Department rendered a great serv petition for the designing of a set for the drama, struction. THE CAST Agamemnon, King of Argos Clytemnestra, Wife to Agamemnon Aigisthos, Lover to Clytemnestra Cassandra, Slave to Agamemnon A Watchman A Herald— Leader of Chorus of Young Men Leader of Chorus of Old Men Leaders of Women ' s Chorus MLsses Paver, Chanters Messrs. Shaw, Elders -Messrs. ice in holding a com- R. Carroll Xye Dorothea Wilson Wendell Sanford Beatrice Myers Jack Dillman —Fred Moyer Jordan H. Wakeman Hershner Turner and Mathews Hamilton and Winter Cowman and Haddo.x r Eif hty-five .; Secret Service 111 these days of problem plays and hammer murders it is a bit refreshing to be carried back to the romance of Civil War days. On Dec. Ttli and 8th, Kap and Bells aft ' orded us this rare privilege in presenting William Gillette ' s drama, " Secret Service. " The performance was cleai- cut and had touches of professionalism without being overshadowed by the work of professional people. The acting was splen- did, and the various pi-operties were effective and well handled. Miss Thomas, the director of the production and guiding star of the organi- zation, has a faculty for creating true atmosphere. The audience experienced real Dixie and Yankee thrills without any effort and marveled at the ease with which the players handled the Southern drawl and the Civil War costumes and trappings. The actors lived in the spirit of the time and carried their audience with them. The plot of the drama centers around the activities of a Yankee spy, Capt. Thorne, who is stationed in Richmond while that city is stormed by the North- ern forces. Complications arise when he falls in love with Edith Varney, a Fir hty-xir true daughter of the South. He secures viiluable iutorniatiou through her, but the eall of his heart proves too stroug and he does not use it. The phiy reaches a thrilling climax when the Captain is captured by the Rebels. He escaped the death penalty on a technicality and is 1 BP HBl pP " iiJ ' ' " to Libby Prison. The curtain falls " as Edith says wistfully, " ' Till we meet again. " Carroll Nye, as Captain Thorne, lunulled some difficult scenes with a savoir faire seldom found in an ama- teur. The role of Edith Varney was ably iiandled by Joyce Turner. It was a dif- ficult part because it had no comedy touches, but Joyce proved her worth as an emotional actress. The comedy relief was furnished by Beatrice Myers and Robert Fellows, who cleverly portrayed two young people in the throes of puppy love. Dorothea Wilson gave a mature characterization of the role of Mrs. Varney. Her woik was especially fine. Herbert Abbott fairly revelled in the part of Arrelsford, the heavy. Bernard Walsh furnished a heart stimulant for the ladies as a young Con- federate officer and Laddie Knudson functioned in a similar manner. Red Borsum ' s black butler was inspired and ] Irs. Hart Allen was a true negro " mammy. " Maybelle Sullivan played a nurse with sympathy and understanding. A dramatic bit was offered by Clyde Harrell, who appeared as Capt. Thorne " s brother. Wendel .Sanford gave the part of General Randolph the proper amount of dignity and bearing, and William Baldi ' idge performed the duties of a sergeant with " neatness and dispatch. " Jerold Weil was efficient as the officer in charge of the War Department Telegraph Office. Jerome Mayo, Edward Arnold and John Shaw were mem- bers of the staff in the telegraph office. Soldiers who appeared in the third and fourth acts were : Guy Winter, Fred Houser, Paul Huchinson, Calvin Smalley. Abraham Shulman, Donald Johns, Laurence Atwood. Herman Wakeman and Harold Wakeman. Eicjlity-seven Traditions The Press Club Yodevil Due homage was paid to the gods of Mirth and Beauty on March 22nd, wlien the annual Press Club Vodevil was pre- sented with a varied array of singers, dancers and actors in a well balanced program of skits and reviews. It is his- torical that this event reveals unknown talent and this year ' s performance was no exception. A Fantasie of no little beauty started the festivities. Mabel Carrow, assisted at the piano by her sister, p]dith, sang some of the old favorites by way of introducing some effectively costumed young ladies. Gretchen Mohler represented an Indian Maiden ; Lorna Downs appeared in the costume of An Old-Fashioned Miss; Virginia Ball as The Spanish Senorita and Muriel Swenseu as Our Modern Girl. A variety act entitled The " U " ' Special, featured Maxine Eyerman, Jean Smalley and Rosalie Walkinshaw in the line of whistling, dancing and piano- loguing. Lyman Packard intrigued the audience with a series of clever Magic Mys- teries. The one serious vein of the evening was offered by some Kap and Bells members, wlio presented George Middleton ' s playlet, " Tradition. " Red Bor- sum appeared as George Allivant, an old-fashioned father, who opposed the theatrical ambitions of his daughter, Mary (Lucinda Beatty). The poor man never knew that his wife. Emily (Maybell Sullivan) not only symjiathized Some and Others Eifjhty-ciriht with the girl, hut had actually heen aidiug her in her career. AYe are iudehted to Miss Evalyn Thomas for the direction of this little " slice of life. " Bert Price showed us how a composer gets his " Inspiration " " for the crea- tion of a new sr)ng. With the aid of two sprightly ladies autl Laddie Knud.son ' s mellow tenor, Bert presented three new melodies of his in a rather unique manner. Egg-enton, Nye and Co. repeated last year ' s success with a .skit entitled " The 58th Variety, " which featured a chorus of pulchritudinous damsels in various natty cos- tumes and formations and Eggenton and Xye in an intri- cate waltz, which was cleverly burlesqued by the inimitable Gene Elson. Millspaugh Auditorium was nearly rent asunder with the force of the laughter which greeted the team of Vic Evans and Vic Beal. They called their skit " Elijah Crossing the Ice " for lack of a better title. It might well have been named " Hasii " ' or " Movie St ;fit ' . " ' " Just Anything " ' was in the nature of a review. Ruth Gentle presented a large and well rehearsed chorus of girls in eccentric costumes, who offered some of the latest songs, with the a.ssistance of Franklin Pierce ' s Baritone and Dale Imes " Orchestra. A great deal of credit fcir the success of The Vodeville is due Harold Ileyl, director and manager and to the alile couunittee who assisted him. L ' uth dcntlc Pierce and Compamj ivV K r ' y - ' y :y - LJ — r5 r? v Eii lilii-nine Ye ( ' ;uiii iis Knick Knacks " Ye Campus Kiiit-k Knacks, " as pre- spnted by The Federal Class Glee Club on March 21st and 22nd, was a riot of fun and fancy seldom equalled on the local stage. Tlicrc were no strenuous attempts at dramatics in the production. It was rather, a hilarious jamboree of songs, jokes and pretty girls, enhanci ' d by some really beautiful stage effects. The show was in the nature of a three- act musical comedy. The first scene rep- resented the lobby of a San Francisco ho- tel. Here " Old High Spot " is found The scene then shifted back home. The North, South, East and West, were represented by Mabel Carrow, Gladys Roblen, Alice Conway and Virginia Rhodes and Mildred McKee appeared as Miss Columbia, followed by Irene Os- trander as Miss California. The fourth tableau featured the Army, Navy, Marines and Football, Baseball and Basketball. Then a grand ensemble. " Seotty " Banner wrote the skits and C. F. Moore directed, and Messrs. Emery, I. F. Lowe, Sykes and Witke managed the technical features. The antics of Dave Meyers and the character songs of Baby Dorothy Farrell were particularly enjoyed. Xiiiiiy Men ' s Glee Chili Makiiifi ' its first official debut, the Men ' s Glee Cluli bmveil lief (ire an ade- quate audience (in the even:n ; ' (if Feb. 9th. The shciw was divided into two parts. The first consisted of skits offered by some outside talent and a few members of the student body at large. Mono- logues were given with various degrees of success by " Wheeler Drydeu, a Los An- geles playwright of some note; Vietol Potel and Joe Murphy of comedy fame, and by Jack Stevens of the U. C. L. A. Our friend. Signor Corsi, appeared with " Bobbie " Nye in an etfective Indian dance. Vic Beal and Franklin Pierce rambled through a rather clever skit of songs and monologues and Bill Sykes ' went off well. The second part, that vhich the Glee Club itself gave, was good. The University Glee Club scored a hit and succeeded in bringing fame to the university when they entertained Hollywood in an exceptional program at Hollywood High School. Phutlites The noble work of that group of Thespians, " The Phutliters, " was carried on this year chiefly by Tom Harrison, Jake Hamilton and Lee Payne We are now under the impression that there were two Julius Caesars, William Shakespeare ' s and Tom Harrison ' s. The only difference between the two was that Tom played the title role in his production. Lee Payne read the lines while Tom and Jake indulged in a little pantomime. Swords fell, blood spurted, and the Great Caesar fell. Careful Willyni lytnety-one Le P,? i a r r aJ FORENSICS i;- . g7--r.onna-Kfio .,-.g.MH. g jsji f j B w «v3gT«3TAWiKJgag-x. aw ' ii;33g-j»; ' gKa.7a J. Mayo Men ' s Oratorical Jerome Mayo put the University of California, Los Angeles, at the head of the debating- by winning, Janu- ary IS, the first place in Hamburger ' s annual intercol- legiate business oratorical contest. Competing against representatives of the colleges in Soutliern California, Mr. Mayo proved Jiimself an orator much more elo- quent than his competition. Mr. Mayo ' s oration was entitled. " The Opportu- nities for the College Graduate in Business. " Although the other speakers talked in an interesting manner, Mayo, with his splendid stage presence and forceful de- livery, was easily the winner. Mr. Mayo was presented with a massive silver loving cup whicli is to remain in his possession permanently. Women ' s Oratorical The Women ' s Forensic League of Southern Califor- nia held its first annual Oratorical Contest on Feb. 28, 1923. The four competing colleges were : Redlands, Occi- dental, Pomona, and the University of California ;it Los Angeles. We were ably represented by Helen Jackson, ' 26, who proved dangerous to her competitors. Although Miss Jackson took third place by decisions, slie scored one l)oint more than any of her opponents, bj ' actual count of scores. First place was taken by Occidental College. Miss Jack.son ' s oration was entitled " The Cry for Peace. " Concerning the oration, Dr. Marsh, the debat- ing Coach, said, " Miss Jackson ' s oration was one of the finest pieces of collegiate work I had ever heard, " H. Jackson Ninctjl-fii- ' o Pomona Opt ' iiini;; tlic debate season. Febi ' iiary 16, witli a distinetly California ac- cent, the University of California at Los Angeles brought home a 2-1 decision in our favor. The argument was staged in tlie Pomona College auditorium, and the question under discussion was, " Resolved, That the United States should adopt a Cabinet-Parliamentary form of government, " the topic chosen by the conference to be used in all debates. The Pomona verbal artists presented a .strong case, but the Cubs out-talked them on every phase of the subject. The local team consisted of Franklin Mink and William Berger, who upheld the negative. Pomona Emerging with a unanimous decision from a well fought verbal combat at Pomona College, Lucile Richards and Dorothy Freeland opened the women ' s forensic sea.son on Dec. 6, 1922. The home team argued the negative of the question, " Resolved. That the United States should adopt the Cabinet-Parliamentary sy.stem of governnu ' ut. " The Pomona team presented a strong appeal, but the home team detected numerous fallacies which the opposition had overlooked. The rebuttles of Po- mona were characterized by numerous contradictions and slips, all of which the Ciibs met with (|uiek replies. As a result the home debaters returned with a 3-0 decision. Occidental La.st year the men brought home a unanimous decision from Occidental. This year, February 16, they came over to avenge the ancient wrong. They successfully debated tlie negative of the Cabinet-Parliamentary question. As a result, they turned tlie tables, and took home a 3-0 decision; but not without re- sistance. The nu-ndjersliip of the home team, Bernard Walsh and Fredrick Houser. showed remarkable skill in the logical manner in which they presented their side of the argument. Ilnil i tfl F. Minck W. Berger H. Murphy F. Read Ninety-three Occidental A team of Helen Jackson, Elizabeth Ovsey, and Elizabeth Hugh brought down a 2-1 decision for California on the affirmative of the question of Cabinet versus Parliamentary form of government. From the beginning the victory was assured. The splendid method of attack employed by the home squad com- pletely baffled the Occidental team. A logical ease, well delivered, won a second victory for the women of the University. This was the only case in the women ' s conference in which the decision was handed to the affirmative of the question. r. s. c. On March 2. Franklin Minck and Henry Murphy emerged victorious with a score 2-1 from a hard-fought verbal battle at U. S. C. The home team argued the affirmative of the conference question. The op- position put up a well planned argument, but several flaws were detected by the Cubs, who riddled the negative contentions and came to victory. ral-Tech Emerging with a 2-1 decision in their favor, Francis Read and William Berger successfully debated the negative of the regular question for discussion against Cal-Tech March 2. The debate was held in the Auditorium in Mills- paugh Hall. The well-planned arguments of California ' s team proved too strong for the Cal-Tech men. Though well prepared, they failed to hit the vital points which were closely guarded by the local team. However the construc- tive arguments of lioth team was of a high caliber and the debate resulted in a close decision. B. Walsh F. Huuser B. Ovsev B. Huiigli Nitiety-four D. Freeland L. Richards M. Giltert M. Hoops Redlands Proviiio- tile negative of tlie (luestion chosen by the conference. William Bergjer and Francis Read bronght home the 2-1 decision from Redlands. The men won their debate by picking flaws in tlie affirmative ease. The well con- structed arguments of the negative were impervious to the aiifirmative attacks. An irrefutable array of logical arguments proved too strong for the Redlands team. Wliittier After a hard fought battle with Whittier, March 16, Franklin Minck and Henry Murphy brought down a 2-1 decision from Whittier. The Cubs argued on the aiifirmative of the question. Well thought cut, logical conclusions charac- terized the speeches of the winning team. Simpson College, Iowa The affirmative of the question chosen by the conference, was proved to the Simpson men by a score of 2-1, on March 23, 1923. The teams met in Millspaugh Auditorium. A fine fighting spirit was shown by both sides. The cases of the two teams were very evenly balanced. How- ever, the home team evidenced a delivei-y much superior to that of the visiting squad. The poise displayed liy tiie I ' . ( ' . L. A. team in preseiitatiim, was to a great extent responsible for the day ' s victory. Simpson College has a repu- tation of having one of the finest debating teams in United States. The team met U. C. L. A. while on a touring trip through the West. Ninety-five ii Arizona William Berger and Franklin Minck concluded the debate season, April 4, by winning a iinanimons decision for the University. Debating in the Audi- torium against the University of Arizona, the home team upheld the negative of the (jnestion, " Resolved: That the United States should adopt the Cabinet- parliamentary system of government. " It was a most fitting close for the de- bate season. The splendid work of the home team made the defeat of Arizona inevitable. Redlaiids The last debates of the season were held April 18 against Pomona and Red- lands. Helen Jackson, Mary Gilbert and Elizabeth Ovsey argued the affirma- tive of the question. " Resolved: Tliat the California alien land law of 1920 should be repealed, " against Redlands in Millspaugh Auditorium and won a 3-0 decision. The question was difficult but the team had well organized argu- ments and presented them well. The debate stood out for its clever rebuttals. Pomona At the same time, April 18, Dorothy Preeland, Mary Hoopes and Lucile Richards upheld the negative of the question of the repeal of the alien law. They lost a 2-1 decision to Pomona. FoUdwing the precedent from last year, the debating teams had a vei ' y successful season. The teams debated against all the colleges of the conference and in addition took on U. S. C, Arizona, and Simpson College, Iowa, and lost by two debates. The Branch also has the distinction of having won the Ham- burger ' s Oratorical contest and of having the highest point woman in the Wom- en ' s Oratorical. Much of the success can be credited to Prof. Marsh, who coaches the debating squads. The pi ' ospects for U. C. L. A. are usually bright siin ' c many of the debaters intend to return next year. A number of hath men and women are members of the Freshmen class. The Branch will undoubtedly have strong debating scjuads next season. in hi ' m Xinety-. ' iix New Songs Establishing new traditions at the University of California at Los Angeles two new songs have been adopted by the student body. One, a Rally Song and the other the new Alma ilater of the University of the Southland. Both lyric and words were written by Thomas Tickers Beall. Hail Alma Mater Hail, Alma Mater, Thy name we love. Hail to thy banner On the breeze above. California of the Southland. Thy warriors brave and bold Will link thy name with victory For the Blue and Gold. Hail, Alma Mater, Our song to Thee Sounds from tlie mountains To the shining sea, California of the Southland The lead we ' ll ever hold, " We proudly pledge our hearts to Thee And the Blue and Gold. Rail V By the old Pacific ' s nilliiig water Lo3 ' ally we stand each son and daughter Hail the emblem of nur Alma Mater Mighty Golden Bear California, hail your warriors Marching to the fray. They go forth to win more laurels For our name today. Golden Bear let loose thy thunder; Vict ' rys ' flag unfold Rend your enemies asunder For the Blue and Gtild. Ninety-seven OfSXXSttS UU T our OF- THE zoo MBCHAMC 3P An H Transformatjoi fe. Nivrtii-cifiht Hi-Jinx Ili-jiiix. the god of fun aiul frolic for women only, made his annual appearance at U. C. L. A., September 22. The first part of the evening- was spent in the Auditorium where the skits were presented. The skits were given by the various sororities anil organizations on the campus. The acts were all well planned and it was difficult to award the prize. However, the act given l)y the Physical Education Department Club, a three-ring cir- cus, was chosen as winner. There were also curtain acts, including a I ' cading by Helen Gray, a vocal solo by Hlythe Tayloi ' . a inimber by the members of the Physical Education Jazz Band, and a piano solo by Edith Grif- fith. In the gym, the women passed by the stand occupied by the .judges, in or- der that the most clever costume might be chosen. Two were finally picked, but they had an e(iual amount to applause, .so the winner had to be chosen by draw- ing lots. Dorothy Jane Bolt, representing a knitting bag, was awarded first prize. ■ w ' =;= " ' i=t _ Ninety-nine JV alB ' jf y " - 5S f£DEffAL ■SHOIt BSA UT £S aPHc 70RE GfroyEBSTivaE One Hundred The Freshmen Co-ed Eeception Entertaining the largest class of women students ever rgistered at the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles, the W. A. A. and Y. W. C. A., sponsored by the A. W. S., held their annual reception Wednesday afternoon, September 20th, in the Women ' s CTvm. The informal program began at - -MO, with Cali- fornia songs and yells, led by Mary Lockwood. Following this a welcome was extended to the new women by Minnie Brans- ford, President of the A. W. S., Helen Petrosky, President of the W. A. A., and Helen Hammond, President of the Y. W. C. A. An interpretive dance by Myra Kinch and a vocal duet by Beatrice Van Wie and lone Hicks, were other features of the entertainment. The grand march, Ictl by Minnie Bransford and Arden Dow. Women ' s Kep- resentative at Large, preceded the dancing that occujiieil tlic remainder of the afternoon. Big " Sisters Lender the supervision of the A. W. 8., the women of the University had entrusted in their care the incoming Freshmen women. The Big Sister idea had been planned for a number of years, but had not been carried out until this year. The upper class women signed up at the last of the semester and were assigned little sisters when they came in the second semester. This semester, the women signed up early and will be well organized for the work at the beginning of the year. The women are asked to write to the girl assigned to her, to help her with her arrangements for rooms, to help her register and to see that she finds her place and friends in the Stiulent Body. The big sister is more or less respon- sible for the start her charge makes in the University. Point System That the work in tlie Student Body among the women might be more equalized and more evenly divided, the A. W. S. adopted the point system. Under the point system each oftice lield by a woman, is credited with a set number of points. The number of points granted each position is judged l)y tlie responsi- bility, the thought and time required. Student Body officers, A. W. S. officers, .standing and temporarj committees, and minor jobs are all regulated. Each woman is limited to a given number of points. In this way. one woman is pre- vented from holding too nmny offices and doing too much work, and more students are able to serve. One Hundred One At Home Day Instead of tlio usual Higli Day and Alumni Day, this year the University onmbined the two into At Home Day, and May 19, entertained the old students and tlie high school graduates. The regular Monday schedule was moved foi ' - ward to Saturday in order that the guests of tlu University might see it as it really it. In addition to tlie classes there were several attractions planned for the visitors. The Southern Branch Chapter of the California Alumni Associa- tion met at noon and organized. There was also a meeting of the Los Angeles State Normal Alumni Association. The final presentation of Agememnon, the annual Greek drama, was given in the Auditorium. A. AV. S. invited all women to a tea in the Tower Rooms at one o ' clock and the Semitar and Key gave the men a banquet in the evening. The Home Economics, Art, Physical Education, Commerce and Music de- partments sent special ivitations to their alumni and arranged programs for the occasion. A. W. S. Assembly Elections of officers for the year 1923-24 took place on April 4. and among those nominated for the vai ' ious positions on the executive staff of the Associated Women Students, were : Alice Conwa.v, Polly Davis and Fern Gardner for President ; Alice Early and Drusella Goodwin for vice-president : Dorothy Frie- land and Adeline Shearer for secretary ; Lucille Richards and Cynthia Frey to oecup the position of treasurer; Peggy Sears and Floris Alexander for census chairman, which is a new office and needs some explanation. There lias long been felt a need for helping freshman girls to find themselves when tliey first come to this campus. Efforts are to be made to find out. by means of a questionnaire, exactly what each girl is interested in, so that she may be- come active in that line and make her friends in a field in wliich she enjoys working. A census will be taken of all matriculating students, the dut.y of managing this in the right way, falling to the lot of the census chairman. One Hundred Two Patriotic Frosh Cxrec ' ii Day Among the events in the life of the frolieksome frosh, was green day, when Irelands " favorite is pre- dominate in members of both sexes. In faet, on the 16th of j Iareh. one Freshman co-ed, to (juote the Cub, " produced an effect in green and orange that tlu ' ew the Irish gar- dener into spasms. " On this day of (hiys, the Sophs subside in favor of tlie youngsters and h ' t ' em rave. To ceh brate. they appear in all kinds of costumes, fi-om the sublime to the ridiculous. Mother ' s old relics were dragged out for the occasion. On one young gentleman was seen a closely- fitting green silk jacket, green socks and a battered straw hat. Another wore some lady ' s green — er — skirt with brigjit greii ribbons in his hair. Varied outfits were seen among the girls, the craving for green hosiery lieing upper- most. Thf)se who weren ' t as radically garbed, affected bits of ribbon, a sprig of vine; anything that coidd serve to tell the world, " I am green! ' ' Some of the professors refused admission to the wildly dressed individuals on the ground that they would corrupt their classes. Nothing loath, the chil- dren gleefully capered around llic halls and over the campus, doing nothing but anuising themselves and everyone else. The day was topped off by an assemlily at three o ' clock, where the talent of the class was in a measure ably demonstrated. According to the Sophs, it might have been nuich worse. All the Frosh enjoyed it, so what matter? That evening, in the women ' s gym, they danced the Freshie Glee. Decora- tions were in keeping with the hectic spirit of the day, and with the punch, both in li(iuid form and in the form of the Poppyland Players music, all was Jake and Catherine. One Huitdnd Three ASSOCIATED STUDENTS f? e »«aT-e!Si R«SfflP»t»«B»!»«S 5?3»l a«3 - ' »f . Si4 J. D, Sarher Pres. A. 8. U. C. The Council Most notable of the accomplishments of the Council of the Associated Stu- dents 1922-23, was better organization, and standardization in tlie administra- tion of the business of the Student Body and the operation of numerous organization. A very efficient system of committees was created and well worked out. These committees had definitely appointed duties for which they were responsible to the council. A total of 125 appointments as chair- man, as members of eommttees and various other appointative offices were made during the year. Membership of the University, Los x iigeles, in the Pacific Coast Associa- tion of Collegiate Student Bodies was recognized. The A.s.soeiation is com- posed of all the coIlege.s and universities on the Pacific Coast. There was by means of several resolu- tions, regulaton of social events. The social calendar was arranged before the beginning of the fall and the activities which were reserved were assigned dates. Certain rules were drawn u|) One Hundred Five D. Sarber W. Wescott R. Gentle K. Parke C. Mick C. Nye D. Peninger A. G.lbert P. Gilstrap D.Wilson R. Brown A. Dow G. Courtney One Hundred Sir J. Delbert Sarber Walter K. Wescott Ruth Gentle Albert E. Gilbert Frederick L. Gilstraj Curtis L. Mick Keith G. Parke D. J. Peninger E. Carroll Nye Dorthea M. Wilson Raymond W. Brown Ai ' den A. Dow George A. Courtney President Men ' s Vice-President Women ' s Vice-President Commissioner of Public .Welfare Commissioner of Public Welfare Commissioner of. Finance Commissioner of Athletics Commissioner of Literary Activities Commissioner of Forensics Commissioner of Social Activities Men ' s Representative Woman ' s Representative Federal Representative regarding social functions both in the cauipus and oft ' the campus wlien the sponsored by a University organization. A resolution was drawn up regulating organizations on the campus in such a way that only those who are active may preserve their identity. The members within the organization must be active and in regular liigh standing in scholastic activities. If a report of the year ' s activities can not be made for two successive years the organization is dissolved. A very important organization of social fraternities was organized by the council and carried on through the interest of Fred Gilstrap. The council among the fraternities has for its purpose regulation of the individual fraternities and promotion of common fellowsliip. The institution of a new tradition, the Men ' s Quad was also important. The Men ' s Quad is the nortli inner quadrangle and is perversed for men only. The Quad is under the supervision of the Welfare and Tradition Committees. Smoking is now prohibited on all other sections of the campus. A number of new organizations were recognized. Most prominent of these was the Thanic Shield, Senior Men ' s Honorary. One Mundred Seven The council also made an investigation into the finance of the Student Body. Because of the niwth of the University the old constitution was found outgrown and a new one was written and adopted by a large majority. Im- portant changes were made in the general plan of the administration. Only six officers, President, 1st Vice President, 2nd Vice President, Women ' s Repre- sentative, Men ' s Representative and Federal Representative were elective officei ' s. The organizations are governed by a board composed of representa- tives sent from each group within that activity. This board is to recommend two of its members and the President to appoint one of those to be chairman of that committee and to sit on the council. The members of the constitution com- mittee were George Courtney, chairman, Jerold Weil, Irving Kramer, Law- rence Atwood, Speed Borst, Isabel Mushet, Helen Hansen, Walter Wescott, Curtis Mick, Thelma Gibson. Delbert Sarlier also was active on the committee. The Calif(]rnia Relations Committee consisted of Jerry Weil, chairman, George Scofield, Mary Loekwood, Zenas Parker. The Promotion Committee was made up of Joe Guion, chairman, George Farver, Silas Gibbs, Clyde Harrel, Alvin Appel, Leon Broock, Lloyd Hersel, Alfred Barnes, William Goertz, Richard Stadleman, Howard Traunweiser. The Student Welfare Committee was made uii of Frederick Gilstrap. chairman, Dorthea AVilson, Harold Heyel, Elizabeth Hough, Isabel Mushet, Lawrence O ' Meara, Mary Margaret Hudson, and Fred Houser. The University Afifairs Committee were Frederick Gilstrap, chairman, Armiea Handy, Minnie Bransford, Roscoe Neigen, Lawrence Atwood, Fern Bouck. Arden Dow. L ' . Mick Board of Control J. Guion I One niDidnil Khiht It The persnnn;il nf the election committee were Joseph Guion, chairman, Harrj- Gehriiitr, Lucille Richards, Pauline Davis, Harold Heyl. Don Allison, Alan Dewire, Rol)ert ( ' rain,i ' , Franklin ]Minck, Gerald Leach, Doujrlas Satcher, Helen Seheck. Elizabeth Houyh, Margaret Beery and Fern Bouek. Speed Borst was Publicity Manager; William Ackerman, Stage Manager, The cord campaign committee was Walter Wescott and D. J. Peninger. The dramatic committee to censor all dramatic productions consisted of Carroll Nye, Miss Evalyn Thomas and Harold Heyl. (h-aduate Manager During the year 1922-23, the need for a single trained financial head to supervise all the funds and the general financial activities of the Student Body became more apparent. The position of graduate manager applications were investigated and received from numerous candidates. From the applicants, the Board of Control recommended Stafford Dunlap and Robert Berkey. Bob Berkey will take cliarge of the managerial end of athletics of the University at Los Angeles. Stafford H. Dunlap is a graduate of Whittier High School and FuUerton Junior College. At Berkeley he is a member of Delta Sigma Pi, the English Club, University Ad Club, Occidental Managerial Staff ' , Publications Council and Publications Managers Association. He was Manager of the Occident, 1922-1923. Robert Berkey is from Manual Arts High Scliool. At the University of California he played left end on the championship football teams, 1922 and 1923. He was also on the track team. He is a member of Winged Helmet, Skull and Keep, Golden Bear and Beta Beta. To fulfill the regular duties of the graduate manager until the contract of the men begins, Curtis Mick was appointed by the Council during the second semester. One Hundred Nine Cunningham Sykes Manning Edminston Mclhca ' ui Pierce MeKec Hutchinson Tarmitzer Hughes Elsfelder Ridgway VanDcusen Burt Burroughs Fellows Thompson Earl Graham Borst Payne Rally Coimnittee The Rally (_ ' iiiiinittee was really organized for the first time tiiis year, under the chairmanship of Speed Borst. The committee had char ie of all the rallies and smokers. They were on duty at all games and assemblies. They helped with the Jlen ' s Do ' s. They aided materially with the card campaign and the Southern ( " aminis cam]iaign. The committee did everytiiiiig no one else would do. They deserve credible mention for their work. The member of the committee were Speed Borst. chairman. Xoble Mcllvain, Ben Tarnutzer, Robert Van Deusen, Arthur ( ' uniiiiiizluim. Kai-1 iiutler, David Ridgway, Regin- ald Burroughs. Glenn Elsfelder, FraidvJiii Pierce. S. Thompson, Hal Greenwood, William Marty, Burton Edminston. Lee I ' ayne, Carrol Andrews, Charles Earl. Orris Hughes, Ed Graham. Raliih I ' lummer. Weinnemeyer, Deiuiing, Howard Humphreys, Di ii Manning. One Hundred Ten Tradition ( ' onimittee The Tradition ( ' (Uiiniittee was appoiited duriiiii ' the seciiiid semester tn supervise the observance of the traditions of the I ' liiversity alrendy founded and to establish new traditions. Before its formation, tliere was no orji ' aniza- tion definitely responsible for the enforcement ot tlie University traditions and it Avas felt necessary that sncii an organization be fornu d. T!ie CDuunittee conducted several assenddies in tiie Fresiinian classes in the interest of tiie lionor spii ' it. They did some very valual)le w irk during; ' the year. The members of the committee were Bob Fulton, chairnum. Alan Dewire. Ivan Taggart, Wilbur Johns, Richard Stadleman, Don Allison, Joe Royere, Paul Hutchinson, Laddie Knudscn, Adolpii Borsv;m, Lorey HmUly, Frank l!allhis. Roscoe Xeijifer, Lenos Pai ' ker, Lew Fav. Ruddy Stadlema) Taggert Knudson Neiger Hutchi7ison Fulton Dewire Johns Tradition Committee One Hundred Eleven Co-op Despite tlie diseomtiture and disturbanees of moving, the Co-op has con- tinued to supply efficiently all the demands of the three thousand Cubs who trade there. Prom the cramped rooms in Millspaugh Hall, the store, bag and baggage, was moved out into temporary quarters, made from the facult.y garages. Hope is placed in the Student " s Union Building as the future home of the store. More supplies have been ordered this year than ever before, and more side lines were carried this year, to take care of the budget allotted, of the general supervision and of the answer to complaints, the student council appointed a committee of Lawrence Atwood, chairman, Harold Heyl, Helen Hansen, Doro- thy Freeland, Paul Kelson. The connnittee will t)e appointed from year to year to suiDervise the Co-op. One JltiHih-cd Twelve ' " « «-- ' « ' " ' ' - »-» f - - S — « " • " S A- c V ' .iJr- ' M. " jS.a -: iatfg:5aM CUB CALIFORNIAiV |B»t:-B •«5H«-: ' ' ' -« «lft « «T 0B »»SW«.T (fSW ' i nisai «i»aMitft»Mtt ' ygiLBiy- Mn ' MPJgj«K»wja-;a t " G J - t :r ' Irvinp C. Kramer Editor David F. Folz Manager Because of the great increase in the size of the student body and the in- creasing demand for news that embodies all the activities of the University, the Cub Californian has been enlarged to seven columns and is now a semi-weekly paper. The Cub Californian is fast approaching the position when it will be able to be a daily j ournal. Members of the student body are greatly indebted to the staff. They have tried to give the students all the news and have it published as soon as possible. Many long hours have been spent by the staff in earnest labor to edit several six- page special editions. The last edition of the Cub California was twelve pages. One JInndred Thirteen ! Cub C ' alifdrinaii Iivino- C. Kramer Editor David Folz Manager Helen Becktel Associate Eelitor Marjorie B. Peaeock Editorials Meyer Marion Sporting Editor Bruce Russell Art Editor Dorothy Haserot Society Editor Dorothy Engstrum S. I. P. A. Janet Q. Plow Features TUESDAY EDITION Herbert McRae Managing Editor Thelma Gibson News Editor Theresia Rustemeyer Copy Desk Matt Weinstock Assistant Sport Editor FRIDAY EDITION McGregor Graham Managing Editor Helen Hansen News Editor Waldo Edmunds Assistant Sport Editor Dorchester Walsh Advertising Manager Cecil Ostrander, First Semester 1 Circulation William A. Seibert, Second Semester D. J. Peninger Commissioner of Literary Activities As a member of the Southwest Intercollegiate Press Association, the Cub Californian exchanges the big news with the other colleges in the Southwest. This association has proven itself to be very beneficial to the Collegiate publications. t ub Californian Statistics Editor Manager 1919-1920 Alice Lookabaugh Harold W. Heyl Fern Ashley RoUand M. Cutshall David K. Barnwell Samuel E. Bender 1920-1921 Mildred Sanborn Phil Wernette 1921-1922 John A. Worley George Hansen 1922-192.1 Irving C. Kramer David F. Folz One Eundird Fourteen H. Becktel B. Russell M. Welnstock W. Edmunds M. Graham H. Hansen T. Rustemeyer J. Plowe H. McRae M. Peacock D. Engstrum D. Haserot T. Gibson M. Marion D. Walsh T. Harrison One niiiulred Fifteen , THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS rrti- w«fftv. «KerT flC «esvfti f.- . ' .«va» ' -rnKva The t ' llitors and managers of tlie Soutliern Campus, in striving to attain a great aehievement for tlie University of California at Los Angeles, wish to give their sineerest appreeiation to the members of the staff, who have striven, with untiring efforts toward that goal. This finished volume is the produet of Cali- fornians, who deeply hope that the fast growing rnivcrsity of the Southland will he shown to those outside of the University life in its greatest, truest light. It is not an easy task to pick from this group of loyal people the ones who deserve special credit for their labor, but particular mention should be made of the Assistant Editors. George Brown, Marg aret Schliukman, Harold Orr, Doro- thy Engstrum and Edith Griffin. Special credit should be given to Paul Ander- son, Art Editor, who has contributed to whatever success this volume might reach by his exceptional art work. The members of the staff have labored with great sacrifice on their part to further the name of California. The Southern Campus for 1923 has grown with the University. Many new sections have been added as new activities entered the university. Also more space has been devoted to diff ' erent interests as they grew greater on the campus. Time makes for improvement. Those who come after benefit by the strug- gles of their predecessors. It is hoped that tliis volume may served as a founda- tion for books to come that will be far greater as tlic University stands higher in the hall of fame. Southern Campus Statistics Volume E ditor Manager 1 Fn ' cdom Olsen Robert Edwards Josejili llirsli 2 David K. Barnwell Joseph Hirsh 3 Stuart R. Ward Curtis L. Mick 4 Clarence M. Henshaw Marjorie B. Peacock Tht ' lma Gibson Curtis L. ] Iick Onr Huiulrcil Sixteen Curtis L. Hick Manager Clarence N. llciisliaw, Co-Eiiitor Marjitne B. Peacock, Co-Editor [T- l v-Nli Till I ma M. Gibson, Co-Eiiitor One Htindred Sereiiiien T. Gibson G. Brown M. Schlinkman E. Griffith D. Engstrum Editor Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant P. Anderson H. Orr M. Weinstock L. Adair C. Nye Art Assistant St)orts MiUtarii Dramatics D. Freelaiul I. Palmer W. Heuston M. Jakowsky M. Trumbower Forensics " ir. A. A. Federal Oepf. Assf. Z) 7 Assf. J. Weil H. Hall H. Humphrey M. Burt W. Wescott Advertising Sales As« . Manager Asst. Sales Jokes One Hundred Zlditcen Jliimie T. Brausford Pauline Davis Eoselle Jones Alice M. Conway Zoe O. Emerson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms One Hundred Xiiieteeti i ' i;X_ •a U Shanir S ' lurlb rimitar ami vy Agathat 5 rraa Club ItCap anil Irlla hi S ' iinna Srlta iHitakrtrrra S ' igma (Tan Nit Sirinnr iBru ' a Suitior iBriiB fflniitru BJumrn 3loitrualiBtir Icamattr Cmiiinrrrial iflilitarii tiiniiirrr SJBiinrarii iSmiorari) ISoiuiraru iiminrarg i oiinrary il nimrary l nuorarij il ouorari} i uiiurara One Hundred Twenty-one Order of the Tlianic Shield Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922 EEGENTS Edward A. Dic-ksou Clinton E. Miller FACULTY Charles E. Martin Wm. Conger Morgan Marvin L. Darsie Ernest C. Moore Loye H. Miller Charles H. Kieber Leslie B. Henry David T. Babcoek ALUMNI Albert M. Paul Irwin J. Muma Walter K. Tuller UNDERGRADUATES Curtis L. Mick Ralph P. Borst D. J. Peninger J. Burnett Haralson J. Delbert Sarber Joseph H. Guion Irving C. Kramer Herbert A. Abbot A. Leslie Cummins One Eiiiulred Twciity-tico D. Sarber C. Mick D. Peninger H. Abbott L. Cummins I. Kramer B. Haralson R. Berst J. Gulon One Hundred Twenty-three Scimitar and Key Organized at U. C, L. A.. 1919 FACULTY Fred W. Cozens Charles E. Martin Loye Miller SENIORS Herbert L. Abbott Ralph P. Borst John D. Elder SilasP. Gilibs Ernest C. Moore Harry Trotter Pierce Works James B. Haralson Arthur Jones Harold S. Olson Charles F. Walter JUNIORS William C. Ackerman Adolf W. Borsum Cyril Eaton Albert W. Gilbert Curtis L. iliek Gordon II. White Alford P. Olmstead Keith G. Parke J. Delbert Sarber Jerold E. Weil Walter R. Weseott SOPHOMORES Raymond W. Brown Carroll B. Beeson David F. Folz Joseph S. Guion Irving: C. Kramer D. J. Peniufjer FRESHMAN Horace H. Bresee One Hundred Twenty-four H. Abbott R. Borst H. Olson C. Walter D. Sarber C. Mick W. Wescott W. Ackerman J. Weil I. Kramer D. Peninger J. Guion J. Haralson A. Biirsuiii A. Gilbert C. Beeson S. Gibbs K. Parke C.Nye D. Folz (iiic Hundred Tireiity-fivc Social EffieiencY Club Organized at the Los Angeles State Normal, 1911 HONORARY Elizabeth K. Keppie M. Burnev Portfi- FACULTY Myrta L. McClellaii SENIORS Emopcene F. Arthur Helen Eastern Helen il. Petroskey Muriel E. Allen Mary Rose Clark Arden A. Dow Margaret B. Austin Eureka Barnum Marion C. Bass Henryetta Bohon Fern M. Bouck Alice L. Brown Gwendolyn DeForest Feme V. Gardner JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Helen C. Hammond Belva B. Hoefer Elsie M. Martin Thelma M. Gibson Marj ' Margaret Hudson Donna M. Larter Ruth R. Miller Louise H. Munson Theresia M. Rustemeyer Joyce J. Turner Lillian H. Van Degrift Beatrice I. Van Wie FRESHMEN Frances L. Boradori Mary Jane Bronson Virginia Bronson Marguerite I. Covert Lois M. Cleland Dora L. Dow Druzella E. Goodwin Margaret Hodges Maxine W. Hopkins L. Elizabeth Knight Margaret E. Sears Grace L. Whiteford One Hundred Twenty-six A. Dow F. Bouck B. Hoefer E. Arthur M Allen T. Gibson B. Van Wie R. Miller E. Martin M. Austin M. Hudson H. Hammond H. Petroskey J. Turner C. DeForest M. Clark H. Easton A. Brown D. Larter F. Gardner One Hundred Twenty-seven Agatliaei Organized at U. C. L. A. 1922 linnie T. Bransford Ruth J. Gentle SENIORS Helen Seheck ilary Loekwood Helen Petrosky JUNIORS Dorothy L. Cassidy Arden A. Dow Ili ' lcn C Hammond LaRne Rieh Helen C. Beektel Alice Brown SOPHOMORES Mary Margaret Hudson Ruth R. Miller (Jiii; Hundred Twenty-vujlit R. Gentle D. Cassidy L. Rich H. Scheck M. Bransford M. Lockwood H. Petrosky H. Hammond H. Becktel A. Brown A. Dow R. Miller M. Hudson One Hundred Twenty-nine Press Club Organized at U. C. L. A., 1919 SENIOR Harold Y. Heyl JUNIOR Curtis L. Miek SOPHOMORES Helen C. Becktel Irving C. Kramer Dorothj ' J. Engstrum W. Herbert McRae David P. Foltz Ruth R. Miller Thelma M. Gibson Marjorie B. Peacock MacGreg-or V. Graham D. J. Peninger Helen H. Hansen Janet Q. Plowe Thomas C. Harrison Theresia Rustemeyer Clarence IM. Henshaw H. Dorchester Walsh Matt Weinstock One Hundred Thirty M Graham H. Becktel D. Folz T. Gibson C. Mick D Peninger H. Hansen I. Kramer M. Peacock M. Heyl H McRae J. Plowe T. Harrison R. Miller C. Henshaw M Weinstock T. Rustemeyer D. Walsh D. Engstrum One Hundred Thirty-one OFFICERS Harold W. Heyl Dorothy K. Eggentou Joyce J. Turner R. Carroll Nye President Ylce-Prcsklent Secretary Treasurer Dorothy K. Eggenton Beatrice R. flyers Bernard J. Walsh Herbert Abbott Dorothea At. Wilson -Alildred . Paver John II. 81iaw Robert Fellows Adolph W. Borsiim Jerold E. Weil Kenneth Miller James V. McCandless ] Iayl)elle A. Sullivan Lucinda J. Beatty Lois M. Cleland " William Baldredge Jerome Mayo Laddie T. Kuudsnn TECHNICAL STAFF William C. Ackerman Ralph P. Borst M. Alexander P Herbert Shaw •att Robert T. Craig Reginald Burrows Frank H. Richie One Eiinilrcd Thirty-two H. Heyl D. Eggenton J. Turner C. Nye D. Wilson H Abbott K. Miller L. Knudson B. Meyers B. Walsh J. Weil J. Shaw M. Paver A. Borsum L. Beatty J. Mayo W. Baldridge L. Cleland C. Walter R. Craig R. Fellows R. Borst W. Ackerman F. Richie A. Pratt One Hundred Tliirly-three Phi Sigma Delta Organized at U. C. L. A.. 1921 FACULTY Charles E. Martin Elmer S. Xelson Marshall iMi Comb SENIORS Ralph P. Borst Silas P. Gibbs Harold W. Heyl Harold S. Olson JUNIORS Rayiiiiuid W. Brown Cyril B. Eaton William ( ' . Aekerman Curtis L. Miek Orville A. Rogers SOPHOMORES Davi.l V. Folz Irvin.i; ' C. Kramer Josepli S. Onion Horace B. Olds D. J. Penino-er One Mundnd Tltirty-foar H. Olson E. Nelson B. Borst C. Mick O. Rogers R. Brown C. Eaton W. Ackerman D. Peninger H. Olds I. Kramer S. Oibbs H. Heyl J. Guion D. Folz One Hundred Thirl y-five Musketeers Organized at Southern Brand; 1921 HONORARY President David P. Barrows Director Ernest C. Moore Colonel Gu ' G. Palmer Major John E. Creed Captain Wilson G. Bingham Captain Lei.a;h Bell Captain Alexander N. Stark Lieutenant Marvin B. Dnrrette Orville A. Rogers J. Delbert Sarber JUNIORS Walter R. Weseott James V. MeCandless SOPHOMORES John Abbott Carroll B. Beesfni Charles D. Clark Joseph S. Guion Armien R. Handy Joseph V. Hartshorn Laurence B. O ' Meara Murra3 ' E. MeGowan Franklin H. Minck Riiel R. Neiger John R. Sergei Rollin C. Snuitz One Huiuhrd Thirl y-six A. Handy IJ. Gulon O. Rogers D. Sarber C. Beeson J. Abbott R. Neiger R. Smutz W. Wescott ' C. Clark J. Sergei F. Minck M. McGowan J. Hartshorn L. O ' Meara One Hundred Thirty-seven ITrt Sigma Tail Mu Organized at U. C. L. A. 1923 FACULTY Jnlm Mead Adams JUNIOR Leo P. Delsasso SOPHOMORES Milton Jakowsky Evander S. Dixon Charles D. Clark Eugene R. Adamson Alfred K. Bowman Floren V. Gillim Edward A. Pelligrin Arthur Price J. Hugh Hamilton Henry Hoepner Albert X. Edmiston One Jliiiiih-cd Thirty-eiriht M. Jakowsky C. Clark E. Adamson B. Edmiston E. Dixon F. Gillim A. Price E. Pellagrin A. Bowman L. Delsasso H. Hamilton One Hundred Thirty-nine I TjP ' ' ' ' -w J ' TURNING SCHOOL lis GRADUATES Silas P. Gibbs Ebbe R. Engberg Keitha M. Wyatt President Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President One Hundred Forty-one Emilv L. Frv Degree Clraduatiiig Class ART Plelen L. McKeag COMMERCE Herbert L. Abbot Helen W. Brooek Ebbc R. Engberg Mary M. Cryan Irma D. Donabue Bessie E. Hazen HOME ECONOMICS Silas P. Gibbs Harold W. Heyl Gladys E. Moosekiaii lliilila R. MfAiUey Carv ] I,errill MECHANIC ARTS Herman Hess MUSIC Clarissa R. Baeheldor Viva B. Christy PHYSICAL EDUCATION Janiee Benedict Louise A. Hester Blanche C. Curtin Mary K. Lockwnod Helen M. Petroskey GENERAL ELEMENTARY Helen F. Bolton JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Rpgina M. Bacon May : I. Beenken Elizabeth J. Ballanfonte Minnie T. Bransford Keitha M. Wyatt One Hundred Forty-two H. Abbott H. Bout on M. Cryan M. Lockwood C. Bacheklor M. Beenken I. Donohue H. Heyl R. Bacon M. Bransford E. Fry H. McAuley J. Benedict H. Broock B. Hazen H. McKeag E. Ballantonte V. Christy L. Hester C. Merrill G. Moosekian H. Petroskey One Hundred Forty-three JANUARY CLASS Certificate Class, January, 1923 Evelyn V. AguUar Kathryn A. Allen Baptlsine M. Arlotto Pearle A. Arnold Emogene F. Arthur Irma H. Beardsley Bertha O. Benson Joseph C. Bohme Mildred M. Bolton Elaine Carroll Fern Curtis Rosalie Darst Marjorie L. Davidson Hazel M. Delmore Pearl Dillingham Delia E. Falkenstein Lillian E. Fenner Agnes Foster Helen F. Freese Irma E. Gates Veta G. Geddes Lela M. Giebrick Elizabeth Gregory Esther S. Helm Ess.e P. Irwin Laura H. Ivey Lucile M. Johnston Freda M. Jones Marguerite S. Judson Mabel D. Kellaway Josephine K. Leary Mary McLendon Jennie McPhail Kuth E. McKee Mildred Martz Emma Horrall Eda J. Mills Jennie B. Mills Cecelia Moran Mrs. T. B. Murray Blanche A. Myers Eileen Nagle Hazel H. Olin Sarah L. Parkhurst Madeline E. Peckham Mettie B. Phillips Marguerite K. Quinn Bess Rykoff Hazel Schlatter Anthony J. Schleder Marian L. Sears Kattie G. Singlehurst Emma D. Smith Rosamond L. Smith Mamie S. Sorenson Stephena C. Stortz Grace C. Tibbitts Ruth Tollmeyer Gladys Threlkeld Vera M. Wall Bernice C. Walton Frances A. Ward Bethel S. Watkin Lynne A. Williams Dorothea M. Wilson Helen G. Yerebakan Daisy Thorp Ruth Westover One Hundred Foity fuur J. Bohme E. Carroll E. Aguilar M. Bransford M. Quinn O. Paterson N. Aitken L. Williams E. Gregory H. Thompson F. Jones L. Johnston P. Curtis A. Stockwell M. Magnusson M. Conover E. Sears M. Harrall G. T.bhitts E. Smith J. Green D. Wilson M. Bolton M. Martz A.Foster D. FalkensteinE. Funk E.Irwin P. Dillingham T. Murray T. Sleuman H. Freese C. Walters F. Watson L. Giebrick ' a. Schletijr One Muiu! . ,, E. Nagle L. Chapman R. Westover H. Olin M. Moojen O. Moon R. Wendell E. Taix M. McLendon C. Reibel M. Plumpton E. Bode B. VanWie S. Stortz M. Barr E. Crandall P.Arnold E.Arthur B. Watkin V. Wa ll S. Parkhurst M. Sorenson H. Thompson L. Peterson E. Ross M. Sears G. DeForest B. Benson One Hundred Forty-six R. MeKee M. Wieman B. Arlotto P. Hiner B. Carlson M. Davidson L. Ivy H. Delmore B. Sechrist M, Phillips I. Gates G. Houghton C. Moran R. Gerner H. Verebakan E. Helm R. Taylor K. Alden E. Soule F. Brazelton R. Leviuson M. McCune G. Threlkeld One Hundred Forty-seven " JUNE CLASS Arden A. Dow Roselle Jones Delia E. Palkenstein PrcsUlent V cc President Seer etar 11 -Treasurer One Uuniillil I ' r. lliiljllt K Lillian Abell Emma Anderson Marie Arlotto Esthe Armstrong Alice Armer Grace Baxter Elfreda Biggin Marian Bishop lona Black Virginia Bonner Muriel Bovee Wynona Braley Consuelo Bright Martha Brocksieper Clara Browne Marjorie Burney Mildred Burr Margaret Casey Gladys Coalson Helen Cobb Eunice Collette Thelma Colvin Pearl Cornelius Alice Clark Louise Clark Charlotte Cramer Bernice Cypherd Merilla De Vries Pearl Dodd Julia Dolan Edna Donner Arden Dow Ruth Dyer Mary Edmiston Nellie Emmerton Vivian Evans Dorothy Chalker Gladys Blake Brunhilda Borton Mabel Campbell Blanche Carlson Beulah Childs Elizabeth Ackerman Hildred Anderson Elsa Await Cleo Ballard Theodora Berlinger Alice Bedell Dorothy Caldwell Helen Chambers Ruth Choate Grizel Cochrane Elburta Cole Sarah Conlin Grace CuUey Maude Eckhart Frances Edwads Alice Ewins Carolyn Finley Jean Forsyth Thelma French Hazel Franklin Anna Smith Delia Falkenstein Helen Fern Elizabeth Foster Beulah Fox Phyllis Figge Muriel Flewelling Mildred Frisbee Ruth Fritz Bertha Galloway Rosine Gartield Ollie Green Lela Green Katherine Greer Anna Groen Lucille Harrah Mary Hawthorne Ethel Haynor Helen Henderson Lois Hillhouse Mabel Hillman Pauline Hooker Beulah Hubbell Ardra Hunt Constance Kaplan Constance Katherman Grace Kerns Isabel King Elsa Lehman Alice Leong Irene Leoni Irene Lincoln Cornelia Lorentz Gladys Lowrey June McMillan Marie McLain Eva Madsen Edna Mahon Juanita Mallot Doris Smith Violet Cachran Florence Deibler Wilma Foster Bella Gratto Marian Gray Rachel Gates Ruth Gemmell IMary Geyer Brooks Glass Barbara Glossing Mary Harris Helen Henry lone Hicks Mildred Houston Louise Houlgate Margaret Huling Cora Inglehart Leona Jacobs Mary Johnson Lucille Johnston Myra Johns Roselle Jones Margaret Kimber Joyce Kistner Ruth Knox Marie Jennings Ellen Martin Gertrude Martin Rhodabelle Matthewson Elsbeth Meinecke Margaret Meinecke Marie Meinecke Edith Metcalfe Gladys Mitchell Irma Moiitz nia Moody Maude Moody Edith Moojen Henrietta Morris Helen Morrison Mary Xeathery Louise Nelson Alfred Newsoni Margaret Nicholson Margaret Noxon Eva Norberg Frances Osborn Dixie Peerman Lydia Perkins Millie Peters Leah Pinkiert Josephine Poor Thelma Railsback Pearle Rankin Agnes Rasmusson Winifred Read Agnes Richards Claire Robinson Norma Rossman Bess Rykoff Dorothy Sackett Elsie Scheibner Irma Schulze Edith Gressley Mary Higley Mabel Hutcheson Gertrude Johnson Mary Lewis Fern Kolkema Rolalie Levinson Donna Larter Gertrude Lyons Ernestine Luth Blanche Lobe Maude Lommis Elsie Martin Marguerite McGuire Marjorie McEwan Martha McCune Katie ilcKellar Marcia McGowan Dorothy Jliller Marjorie Misner Evelyn Noble Ora Olsen Fanny Pantier Helen Phelps Rhoda Polkinghorn Alice Pann Alice Scott Eunice Scott Lillian Seagars Ruth Seitel Beatrice Shapiro Sarah Shepro Dorothy Sherman Mary Seigfried Ida Simmons Marion Smith Winona Smith Henrietta Sommer Helen Spencer Alice Stark Edna Stoin Ruth Sykes Florence Taylor Mollye Taylor Doris Valentine Lillie Varble Ada Visick Anna Waite Georgia Ward June Watts Dorothy Weber Lois Webb Hazel Wilder Nillie Wilkens Cecilia Weingarten Dorothy Wells Mayme Wight Gertrude Wood Grace Wotring Margaret Wotring Isabel Wight Nina Wright Alioa White Ethel Moreland Mary Newcomb Eleanore Puff Valda Varble Pauline Porter La Rue Rich Dorothy Roe Hermine Rose Ethel Roseland Ruth Rowland Lucille Smith Elizabeth Snyder Elizabeth Spence Grace Stead Chassie Swan Margaret Thielen Viola Thrasher Gretta Wagener Clarine Webb Bertha Willmarth Myrtle Wilson Catherine Welch Veda Worrall Elizabeth Wotring Louella Yockey One Hxinflred Forty-ivne G. Culley A. Clark J. Dolan M. Allen E. Donner E. Anderson I. Black A. Bedell A. Arme W. Braley E. Alberts M. DeVries E. Await E. Clayton V. Evans M. Arlotto H. Cobb E. Collette M. Burr M. BrocksiepeiR. Dyer J. Watts V. Christy F. Deibler M. Flewelling P. Dodd M, Frisbee N. Emmerton G. Coalson M. Bishop B. Childs M.Nicholson E.Armstrong E. Cole B. Cypherd E. Luth One Hundred Fifty L. Harrah E. Erwin J. Forsyth B. Glass E. Martin E. Gresslev C. Kaplan C. Bright T. French M. HawthorroL. Houlgate M. Misner A. Ewins L. Perkins I. King M. McGowan C. Cramer E. llahon E. Meineche D. Peerman L. Xelson G. Martin L. Hillhouse M, Burney M. Hillman I. Caldwell E. Biggin P. Hooker E. Ackerman H. Fern D. Chalker E. Martin B. Glessing M. Jennings M. Meineche E. Norberg T. Railsbach E. Morelanfl H. Morrison M. Gray One Hundred Fifty-one A. RasmussonM. Looniis G. Kerns G. Lowrey I. Wright M. McLain R. Gemmell B. Lobe E. Metca ' .fe L. Jacobs F. Taylor A. Hunt L. Yockey I. Moody F. Osborne P. Porter E. Roseland G. Stead C. Welch C. Lorentz A, Leong V. Hulce R. Matthewson E. Snyder A. Scott L,. Seagers P. Figge M. Meineche J. Poor H. Henderson R. Seitel A. Richards I. Schulze S. Shepro D. Valentine H. Rose C. Robinson V. Varble H. Spencer M. Moody ( i:( 7 )i ' 7f(? Fif ytKo E. Lehman J. Kistner F. Kolkena E. Carroll V. Thrasher L. Green A. Newsom C. Weingarten M. Casey A. Sommer O. Olsen M. Johnson H. Wilder H. Easton O. Greene G. Wood G. Johnson M. Wotring T. Colvin C. Inglehart B. Borton G. Wagener A. Green M. Campbell K. Lewis M. Harris R. Choate V. Cochran M. Kinber L. Smith -i One Hvndrril Fifty-three D. Roe E. Stein L. Abell I. Lane K. Swan I. Lincoln G. Cockrane M. Geyer R. Sykes D. Sachett M. Wilson D. Wells M. Taylor V. Bonner L. Clark A. Pann M. McGuire M. Huling M. Johns A. Stark M. Siegfried E. Scott B. Shapiro E. Scheibner H. Anderson B. Fox M. Newcomb M. Wright G. Baxter M. Noxon jj; — ■-■:.r. 1 One nundnd Fifty-four V. Worrall J. McMillan 1 . Sherman D. Falkenstein C. Finley H. Morris G. Ward R. Fritz D. Weber R. Knox E. Moojen R. Garfield M. Houston E. Xoble M. Bovee L. Park L. Pinkiert A. Waite H. Phelps D. Larter S. Conlin R. Rowland R, PolkinghamP. Cornelius H. Henry M. Johnson L. Varble A. White W. Smith K. Greer X. Wilkens B. Willmarth I. Leoni M. Thielen G. Blake L. Rich P. Rankin F. Edwards G. Wotring D- Smith One Hundred Fifty-five JUNIOR CLASS Rosroe Neiger Walter Westcott Arden A. Dow Helen C. Wilson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer One Hundred Fifty-six SOPHOMORE CLASS Philip M. Hacldox Alice L. Early Wilbur C Johns Milton J. Jackowsky President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer One Hviidred Fifty-seven FRESHMAN CLASS Paul Hutchinson Muriel Swenson Elizabeth C. Hough Marius D. Kelilet Fredricke F. Mouser President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Treasurer One Hundred Fifty-i Ij ht FKDEKAL COMMITTEE W. Wilt K. Duckworth B. Urquhart T. Bandurraga R. Lowe L. Todd A. Baird G. Courtney H. Barrington W. Heustou L. Banner J. Tweedie A. Conners H. Allen M. Martin L. Atwood L. Moore One Hundred Fifty- nine H i» • i : ' - ' J-s V ;• t i r s % ' Hf- , ff ■; " " ' " ' ■; • " ttK -Q i 9S i pm ' 4 v, 5 AlcCADS TO i-§t INTER- FRATERNITY COUNCIL Z Sl; 152 ; w sw -!Wi7Tj-f:yg.ife«»KaT »M)awagtBti rj.iwaj». «v Mn l_--i2?% ' L jEe : " ' " ic;»aa«aaiMagZffiaa-;taaB wga3 gg»!Kft;gUi M a_u The Iiiter-Fraternity Council To further the spirit of fellowship, and to promote co-operation ainonf; ' the several social fraternities, the Inter-fraternity Council was organized October, 1922. Through the far-sighted efforts of Frederick Gilstrap and the action of the student council, it was thought that if the various social fraternities were represented in a common unit, ami if they would learn to know one another, there would be better and more harmonious co-operation among the fraternity men to strive as a single body for the honor and glory of the University. Taking these facts into consideration, the men ' s fraternities on the campus sent representatives to the newly formed Council. A constitution was drawn up which the entire twelve representatives signed. Later the organization was recognized by the council. The Inter-Fraternity Council is a great step forward toward the development of a greater University of the Southland. It means that all the Greek letter men convene in a common body to discuss the problems of the university. Petty jeal- ousies and individual interests are cast aside and action is taken on the larger and more vital issues of the student body. All current problems of the mii- versity are discussed and solutions are attempted. An eifort is made to arrive at a conclusion which will lienefit the entire student body and not merely satisfy the ambitions of the few. In this way the best that the University has to oit ' er will be brought forward. The Inter-Fraternity Council stands ready to back up all University activi- ties and campaigns in every respect. The Council makes a .study of universal diit ' erences, and considers the betterment of the University as a whole. All the social fraternities can be reached immediately through the Council, assuring (piick action on whatever issue may be before them. The Council also has the power to regulate the recognition of social fraternities on the campus. This is necessary because of the fast growing number of new organizations appearing that desire recognition. To further fellowship and University spirit, the Inter-Fraternity Council presented a smoker for the Greek Letter men. This affair brought to light tlie fruits of the fine work of the Council. An Inter-Fraternity dance was also given, ilay 4. Fred Gilstrap was elected president of the Council for the first semester, and Jerold Weil served in the same capacity th ' second semester. One Hundred Si.rly-one Sigma Zeta Organized at the State Normal School. 1919 FACULTY Elmer 8. Nelson SENIORS Adolph W. Borsuin Harold S. Olson Harold W. Hevl Charles F. Walter JUNIORS William C. Aekerman Raxnidiiil W. Brown Curtis L. Mick Sherman i I. Svkes SOPHOMORES Rawson H. Bowen Fred J. Day David F. Folz Clyde P. Harrell Clarence M. Henshaw Howard S. Humphrey Jerome S. Mayo Kenneth Miller Loran C. Peak Oliver E. Peak Lorenz W. Ruddy Jerold E. Weil FRESHMEN Frank S. Balthis Thomas V. Beall George B. Brown Robert M. Fellows Arthur G. Harrold Kenneth L. Hershey Dale G. Imes Orville A. Kanary Marius D. Kehlet Harold G. Morgan Franklyn M. Pierce C. Howard Traunweiser Louis V. Winter One Huiidnd Si.rt !i-t ' ir( ' Wkm C9 Wkm R. Brown D. Imes K. Miller M. Kehlet F. Balthis D. Folz J. Weil E. Nelson C. Mick A. Borsum W. Ackerman H. Olson S. Svkes L. Riukly C. Harrell R. Bovven V. Beall C. Henshaw G. Brown L. Winters H. Humphrey F.Pierce F.Day H. TraunweisetO. Kanarv H. Heyl C. Walter J. Mayo R. Fellows K. Hershev One Hundred Si.rly-three Sigma Pi Upsilon Chapter Organized at U. C. L. A., 1923 FACULTY Herbert F. Allen JUNIORS Donald L. Allison Artlnir Cunningham William C. Carr Donald B, Johns Keith G. Parke Arthur A. Jones Walter R. Weseott SOPHOMORES Carrol E. Blakemore Cassius E. Ciilbertson Jr. Ralph W. Diehl Philip M. Haddox William Jarrott John J. Landon Murray E. ] IeGo vaii Leslie MeReynoId.s Herbert A. Price Harokl S. Protity Robert H. Rasmussen Paul P. Royere John R. Sergei RoUin C. Smntz H. Dorchester Walsh FRESHMEN Horace H. Bresee Cecil B. Hollingsworth John P. Cassidy Paul R. Hutchinson Waldo E. Ednuinds Robert M. Klienpell Harold M. Greenwood William E. ilarty Formerly Delta Sigma Chi fji 4! ! : ili i? ' ' ! iih i i;:ii Bn One Eiiiiiliiil Si.rty-fmir if: ! ii:!! t ii 1?! ! !! h I] K. Parke C. Blakemore P. Royere D. Johns Dr. Allen W. Wescott A. CunninghamP. Haddox P. Hutch nson J. Sergei R. Smiitz D. Walsh H. Prouty A. Jones H. Price C. Culberson M.McGowan C. Holliiigsuurtli H. Bresee W. Marty W. Edmunds R. Diehl W. Jarrott H. Greenwood L. McReynoldsJ. Landon R. Kleinpell J. Cassidy ■ 4 -Jb ssjrag - ' I " ■ i i v ar N j i- i ' JA ' - ■v, v- 0»if Hundred S.sty-fve Phi Kai)i)a Kap] a Organized at U. C. L. A.. 1919 Charles E. Min-tin Silas P. Gibbs FACULTY SEXlOliS JUNIOKS Howard S. Nnljlc J. Burnett Haralson William P. Paldridge Cyril H. Eaton Frederic L. Gilstrap Ruel R. Xeiger SOPHOMORES Roscoe G. Xeiger Orville A. Rogers Lewis L. Spangler Gordon H. White Simon Amestoy Carrol B. Beeson A. Leslie Cummins Wallace D. Frost Joseph S. Guion Howard P. Hall Willjiir C. Johns Xoble E. Mcllvain R. Carroll Xye Horace B. Olds T. Cecil Ostrander William H. Plant Howard iL Rossell Thomas M. Vail Bernard J. Walsh FRESHMEX John K. Blanche Richard F. Conner David J. Davy Williard F. Goertz Frederick V. Houser Charles R. -Inhiison Ralph Hubbel Morris B. Parker Wendell H. Sanford J. Marvin Shaw Richard Stadelman W. Stanley Warne One Hundred Sixty-six F. Gilstrap S. Gibbs 0. Rogers B. Haralson C. Eaton R. Neiger R. Nelger w Baldritlge L. Spangler G. White B. Walsh C Ostrander S. Amestoy H. Olds L. Cummins J. Guion C. Beeson H. Rossell c. Nye W Johns W. Frost H. Hall T. Va:i W. Plant F. Houser N. Mcllvain M. Parker V. Goertz J. H. Davey Shaw R. R. Conner Stadelman W. Sanford One Sunclred Si.rty-seveii Ali)ha Pi Organized at U. C. L. A., 1921 W. R. Crowell FACULTY SENIOR Norman M. MeGrane W. C. Moi-san JUNIORS Riiliei-t E. Fulton Albert E. Gilbert Arrnien R. Handy J. Delbert Sarber George N. Seoti( SOPHOMORES Mae A. Bnrt Garl G. Buseh Fleteher II. Clark Win. Alan Dewire Harold W. Galbraitb Georg ' e W. Kiuglit Irviii " - C. Kramer Will. Howard Nieholas Uaiirenee B. O ' Meara D. J. Peninger Donald P. Riley Raymond II. Sonntag Harold R. Wakeman Herman S. AYakeman FRESHMEN Reginald Bnrrows William II. Corey S. Douglas Doughty Martin L. Fisher William 0. Hughes J. Gordon Kiefer Loyd L. Lavender Stanley J. MeAuIey G. Ralph Plnmmer Ivan C. Tagert l«i;M ill Hi IS 1?;:! ' m Wl il u Fred C. Wofxh- f l One lliiitilr il Si.rtii I ii ht •fill t iS X. McCrniK ' A. GiUert D. Peniiiger D. Sarber G. Scofield M.Burt H Wakeman R. Fulton I. Kramer F. Clark A. Dewlre L. O ' Meara r. Ri ' .ey A. Kandy R. Sonntag L. Lavendar H. Galbraith H. Wakeman C. Eu3?li D. roughly S. McAuley R. Plummer G. Knight H. Nicholas R. Eurrows W. Corey G. Kieter W. Hughes F. Woody One Hundred Si.ttj ii.iic Lambda Kai)pa Tan Organized at U. C, L. A., 1921 FACULTY Harry M. Showiiian JUNIOR Leo P. Delsasso SOPHOMORES John Abbott Alvin A. Appel M. Antonio Basoco Alford K. Bowman Leon T. Brooek Raymond J. Buckle Hiiwanl F. Uhristenson Charles D. Clark Stewart W. Harris Marvin F. Keenan Edward A. Pellegrin Frank M. Seherb Harlan Y. Smith George W. Stentjuist FRESHMEN Gilbert B. Wilshire Ray JL Humphreys One Hundred Seventy A. Appel C. Clark L. Delsasso J. Abbott G. Stenciuist F. Scherb E. Pelleerin H. Smith S, Harris H. Chrislenson A. Bowman L. Broock M. Keenan One Eiindvcd Seventy-one Ill ,l Beta Siynia Organized at U. C, L. A., 1921 Ml i i HONORARY David D. Abel Frt ' derie D. Ferguson Elliott F. Laiuldii FACULTY H. Y " . Mansfield MEMBERS Lorrin Andrews Jr. Laurence F. Atwood Frank F. Blatz George A. Courtney Amos H. Dow Walter (4. Ileuston John C. Kane Alfred W. McC ardle George Y. Miles J. Dean Newell Earl K. Outealt Zenas D. Parker Stephen H. Rook Leon P. Todd " VYatson H. Yatters Stephen H. AYrigley I One Hundred Seventy-two L. Atwood S. Rook L. Todd F. Blatz W. Heuston Z. Parker C. Cox A. Dow D. Abel G. Miles G. Courtiiev A. McCardle F. Ferguson D. Newell J. Kane L. Andrews S. Wrigley E. Outcalt W. Walters E. Landon One Hundred .Si fi nl jtlif Delta Kilo Omega Organized at U. C, L. A., 192] FACULTY Dr. Joliii M. Adams JUNIORS Robert T. Craig Vinoeut Douglas Irving A. Hamilton Irving E. Lane Harold L. Orr Archie J. Wilkins SOPHOMORES Edward C. Arnold Floyd W. Bodle William W. Brenner E. Arthur Cowman Eugene E. Cowman Robert F. DeMent Thomas C. Harrison Clarence E. Hoppenyan Milton J. Jakowsky James B. Jones Laddie T. Knudson Leslie W. Kalb Paul H. Mitehem George A. McClean Ansel L. Nowell Hal K. Randall Bruce A. Russell Eugene W. Smith Benjamin C. Taruutzer Lee Ij. Whiting FRESHMEN Victor S. Davenport Sanniel P. Denning Edward (J. Gamer Lee F. Payne Harvey B. Smith George M. Timmons (4i-avs()n O. Turnev One Hundred Seventy-four E. Arnold A.. Wilkins L. Knudson J. Adams A. Cowman H. Randall P. Mitchem L. Kalb I.Lane H. On- R. Ciaig E. Smith L. Whiting E. Cowman T. Harrison M. Jakowsky W. Brenner G. McClean F. Bodle R. DeMent B. Tarnutzer C. Hoppenyan A. Xowell G. Timmons L. Payne G. Turney E. Gamer H. Smith B. Russell One Hundred Scventy-fii-e Phi Beta Delta Founded at Columbia 1902 Upsilon Chapter Organized at U. C. L. A. 1922 JUNIORS Max S. Bauman Harold L. Fleischer Stanley A. Fleischer Arthur Stollmack SOPHOMORES Samuel Cohen Leslie Cramer Stuart P. Fischer Samuel Z. Gdodinau George R. Olincy Milton S. Znckerman m ;.»i ' ( ' |: FRESHMEN ShhiucI Ahrahanison Ilymaii il. Basuer Harry Freedman Alfred Gitel ' -on Vrilliani B ' -rger Edward E. Kozberg: Philip Levine Harry Miller Edward Neisser Oscar S. Pattiz Leo Shapiro ' In! ill i tk: ;Ji I I One Sundred Seventy-six A. StoUmack S. Cohen M. Zuckerman E. Kozberg H. Fleischer L. Cramer M. Bauman H. Basner ti. Fleischer G. Olincy S. Goodman H. Miller E. Neisser S. Fischer L. Shapiro S. Abrahamson One Sundred Seventy-screii Alpha Delta Tan Organized at U. C. L. A., 1922 SENIOR Herman Hess SOPPIOMORES George Bedoya Hector Bedoya Clarence Hoag Francis A. Johnson Roy H. Keefaurer Winston I. Keerl Ralph G. MacNeil Clayton B. Phebiis Harley E. Shutts Howard I. Stites ! Herbert S. Swanson One Hiiiuhrd Seventy ii lit i W. Keen C. Phebus R. Keefauer H. Hess H. Stiles F. Johnson H. Shutts C. Hoag R. Mac Neil ' - le EiiiuJitd Scfcitty-nine Delta Phi Pi Organized at U. C, L. A., 1921 SOPHOMORES Jessie L. Broekow Laird M. Hail DeVier Ely Robert H. Thompson Scott Thursby FRESHMEN Albert D. Earner Carl R. Chaney Meredith W. Chatten Charles W. Loekwood Homer T. Mitchell Lyman W. Packard William D. Rapp James 0. Schroeder Archie M. AVedemeyer One Tliiinlird Eifililjl I S. Tliursby A. vv eaenieyer J. Brockow J. Schroerter H. Mitchell R. Thompson D. Elv I. Fail C. Chaney One Htindreil highty-one Kappa Tail Plii Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922 FACULTY Guy H. Hunt S0PH0M0RE8 ML-Donald H. Curtis Samuel W. Gibson Jack M. Hamiier Harry C. Harper Joseph V. Hartsliorn Abbott Beriiay Philip S. Bessor Donald S. Coye Theodore B. Edniiston FRESHMEN Francis R. Howe Homer L. Hughes Jerry C. Jordan Frank H. Richey Henry C. Shaw Alvin V. Gaines J. Roscoe Howell M. Alexander Pratt Arthur F. Schaeffer Sheldon E. Swenson One Eiindred EiijhUj-tiro D. Coye F. Howe H. Harper P. Riehey M. Curtis A. Pratt P. Bessor H. Hughes S. Gibson A. Bernay J. Hartshorn J. Jordan T. Edmiston One Hundred Eighty-three I Delta Mu Phi Alpha Chapter Organized at U. C, L. A.. 1922 HONORARY Elmer E. BeL ' kman SOPHOMORES Duncan G. Cassell David W. Riilswav FRESHMEN AVilliam W. Aultman Emery A. Bright George J. Clausen : Iaxwell N. Halsey Merwyn A. Kraft Forrest il. T ' nilerwood One Hiiitilidl Ei ' ility-fmir D. Ridgway E. Beckman V. Aultman F. Underwood M. Halsey M. Kraft D. Cassel 0)ic Hundred Eiyhty-five Alpha Rho Sigma Organized at U. C, L. A., 1923 FACULTY Clift ' ord A. Tniesdell JUNIOES Paul R. Anderson J. Cecil Strawn R. Van Buren Livingston Joseph Strelile SOPHOMORES W. Francis Parsons Frank A. Pilmer FRESHMEN Roswell T. Allison Fred C. Hageman One Hundred Eiolity-siz p. Anderson W. Parsons R. Allison C. Truesdell R. Livingston J. Strehle C. Strawn F. Pilmer P. Hageman One Eunclred Eighty-seven il i ' , - » -5 - T-j s-i- f Um Of ■ - i ' " J-VV ,■ : ' -- PAN HELLENIC 1 Pau Helleuic The Pan-Hellenic organization was created in 1919 foi- the purpose of estab- lishing a council in which all recognized women ' s fraternities should come to- gether to formulate, regulate and promote university friendship and establish desirable fraternity policies. Resolutions have been passed from time to time for the benefit of Pan-Hellenic. Extensive rules and regulations for rush season and truce week have been made. The executive powers of Pan-Hellenic are vested in a President, Vice-Presi- dent, Secretary and Treasurer, while the administrative power lies within a council comprised of the Presidents of each women ' s fraternity. The organization receives the sanction of Mrs. Laughlin, the Dean of Women, in its activities. The annual Pan-Hellenic dance was held in December, at which time the pledges of all the women ' s fraternities were formally presented to the fraternity women of the University. At Christmas season, financial assistance was rendered several women of the University. The ofifieers are : President, Isabel Mushet ; Vice-President, Helen Scheek; Secretary, Mary Margaret Hudson; Treasurer, Mildred Walsh. One Eundred Eiyhty-ninc Clarissa Bachelder Janice Benedict Sigma Alpha Kapjia Organized at the State Normal School. SENIORS Leona Peterson 1913 Ruth J. Gentle Marv K. Lockwood SOPHOMORES Alice L. Brown Pauline Davis Joyce J. Don n ell Beulah E. Ilubbell Lueile E. Johnson Roselle P. Jones Frances L. Kanary Flora Bridge Margaret Bullock Alberta Carraher Mabel L. Cordery K. Lorna Downs Frances F. Fretz Cynthia A. Fry Louise Gonzallis Druzella E. Goodwin FRESHMEN L. Corinne Little Mary McLendon Helen Nittenger Audrey S. Poussette La Rue Rich Marion V. Smith Joyce J. Turner Gretchen Mohler Lillian Peat Louise Ruuge Emily Shores Beth Shuler A. Eleanor Smith ] Iildred I. Stanford U. Dorothy Walton Gretchen Warner One Huiidrrd Xini ti L. Peterson M. Lockwood J. Benedict R. Gentle R. Jones J. Donnell B. Hnbbell P. Kanary L. Johnson H. Dittenger J. Turner L. Little L. Rich M. Stanford A. Carraher C. Pry M. Cordery D. Goodwin L. Downs D. Walton C. Bachelder A. Brown A. Poussette L. Runge G. Mohler P. Davis M. Sm,th M. McLendon E. Smith P. Pretz One Hundred Ninety-rine Chi Omega Organized at the University of Arkansas, 1S95 Epsilon Beta Organized at U. C. L. A., 1923 Elizabeth P. Sturtevant Alice Cornish FACULTY Doris Fredricks Alma Sawver Arden A. Dow JUNIOKS Jeaniiette Blackstock ] Iargaret B. Austin Harriet M. Blakely Ivadelle M. Bogrgs Frances L. Boradori SOPHOMORES Feme V. Gardner Kathleen I. Phelps Julia T. Shores Lillian H. Van Degrift Margaret V. Crockett Beatrice Rolfe Dorothea M. Clark FRESHMEN iliriani E. Williams SPECIALS Margaret M. Wachtell Lueile " Whitham Clavmiller Elkin Dorothy Kofjers Formerly Phi Kappa Gamma Organized at the Los Angeles State Normal School. 1917 One Hundred Xinety-tu-o A. Dow M. Austin H. Blakely I. Boggs F. Boradori F. Gardner K. Phelps L. Van Degrift M. Williams M. WaclUell L. Whitham B. Rolfe M. Crockett One Hundred Ninety -three -ZZ? " Alpha Tail Zeta Organized at the State Normal School. 1918 Margaret E. AI)el Navdine A. Mrliitire SENIORS Kathrvn Aldcn JUNIORS Hazel Schlatter Ruth M. Wendell riil SOPHOMORES |n!i Liu-iuda J. Beatty Elhurta II. ( " ole Naney M. C ' nniiard Anne J. Darlington Dorothy L. Genor Elizabeth Kensan Emma Marks Anne S. Moore Josephine MeDuffee Ernestine M. Neiley Louise F. Odiorne Marguerite Peterson Josephine H. Poor Margaret G. Roberts Ruth A. Scully Helen L. Shie Jeanette Toberman Ann D. Waite Virginia Ball Phyllis Hansen iliriam L. Hanson Frances R. Ilarrell FRESHMEN Grace L. Wliiteford Tlielma M. Ritchanlson Corinne H. Smith Muriel D. Swenson Helen M. Sullivan One Huiulrril Xiiifti foiir ri:if) !Mli - i i? ! S J. Toberman E. Ne.Iey A. Moore C. Smith N. Mclntire M. Roberts M. Peterson ' . Ball L. Odiorne R. Wendell .1. Poor J. McDuffee A. Waite E. Cole H. Schlatter D. Ge;ior P. Hanse ' .i M. Hansen L. Beatty K. Aldfii N. Connard R. Scully M. Swenson iiyil ,.;! ' I H. Shie -M ' %u? One Hundred Ninety-five ■-- ■— -- :x— ..- V ,i Phi Delta Pi Organized at the Los Angeles State Normal School, 191S FACULTY Mrs. H. B. Iliinnewell ASSOCIATE Doris Fredericks SEXIOR Helen Eastoii Marion E. Adams Fanehon L. Brazelton Ysabel M. Bowen Gail E. Sovster JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Margaret L. Park FRESHMEN Marjory E. Spohn Isabel E. ilusliet Elaine Carroll Marjorie A. Jordan I Harriet E. Andrews Rnth A. Cannon Elizabeth M. Castner Juliette J. Croxall jMartba Clnverins Helen G. Davies C. Virginia Deardoff Ruth Y. Dockweiler Margaret M. Martin Elsa W. Matthews Helene S. Millard Carol Moore Louise S. Parritt Elizabeth B. Park Mona Ranchey Viola G. Rothe Frances M. Wagner One Hundred Nindy-six Ir ' U .y ?i M. Park V. Deardoff F. Wagner H. Millard V. Rothe R. Dockweiler Y. Bowen G. Sovster M. Jordon H, Andrews K. Cannon H. Easton H. Davies L. Parritt I. Mushet F. Brazelton M Spohn E. Carroll J. Croxall M. Adams ' m ' TiuK i ' .• — i-2liit;ii: i_i. One Hundred Ninety-seven Alpha Sigma Pi Beta Chapter Organized at U. C, L. A., 1919 SEXIOES Gary Merril Helen Soheek JUNIORS Helen Bower Dorothea L. Cassidv Marian Parke Marjorie R. Harrieks SOPHOMORES Henryetta Bohoii Marjorie L. Davidson Mvra F. Johns Pauline I. Kutzuer Mildred U. Walsh Irene Whittaker Floris S. Alexander Dorothy E. Bodinus Helen E. Catlin Carol L. Christensen Lois M. Cleland Louise E. Hollenback Helen L. Hoover FRESHMEN Lillian N. Jones Margere E. Kindall Hildegarde C. Klamroth Linda E, Klamroth Peggy Larson Marilyn L. Manbert Eileen P. Mead Haz el Tilson One Hundred Ninety-eight M. Walsh H. Scheck ' ' ■ - ' ' ' ' ' " " P. Kutzner C. Merril D. Cassidy M. Johns M. Parke H. Bohon H. Bower F. Alexander M. Davidson H. Tilson I. whittaker L. Cleland L. Klamroth A. Hoover H. Klamroth One Hiiiiihed Xinety-nine SSi . M Tlieta Phi Delta Organized at L. A. Junior College, 1915 Organized at U. C. L. A.. 1919 HONORARY Louise P. Sooy FACULTY Ruth E. Bauffh [ :|! ll 3 h . x ■■ ' 1 Li --H Muriel A. Gardiner Mary L. Ashl)i-()(ik Marguerite D. lluiniin Marion C. Bass Marg-aret Beery Leslie G. Campbell Alice Early Dorothy K. Eggenton Maude M. Hedrick Margaret D. Close Genevieve A. Deur Ruth Duryea SENIOR Jennie W. Walton JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Mai-garet Willis FRESHMEN Charlotte Jlunson Miriam deC Franz Margaret E. Noxon Hilda M. Wileox : Dorothy llihhard Mary Margaret Hudson Janet Jepsen Elizabeth E. Seehrist Harriet E. Moreland Adeline L. Shearer Margaret E. Geer Maxine W. Hopkins Mai ' v Moronv 1 ;ii i: l| i Two Hundred m ;»:;i! iM. Hudson M. Berry Mss Baugli M. Noxon A. Earley M. Ashbrook M. Hummel M. Franz M. Gardiner J. Walton M. Moroney M. Hedrick M. Close M. Hopkins A. Shearer M. Wil] D. Eggenton E. Seehrist H. Moreland M. Bass J. Jepson D. Hibbard H. Wilcox G. Deur C. Munson R. Duryea ■«ij - Tiio Iliniilrcil One Delta Phi Organized at U. C, L. A., 1919 HONORARY Mrs. Joseph Sartori FACULTY Aiinita Delano He ene Alilt ' i ' iiiai! Ethel M. Moreland Virginia E. Rlioads SENIORS jMag-daleiie Wicmaim JUNIORS ; Iii)nie T. Bransford Gladis Threlkeld Frances Ward SOPHOMORES Gladys M. Bond Alice M. Conway Muriel Culver Gladiss Doersehlag Arline Emmons Ruth R. Blessin Aliee B. Houseman Elizabeth C. Hough Helen R. Jackson Sara E. Ludwig Mildred E. McKee Gladys Smith FRESHMEN Bertha W. Frank Dorothy B. Krieter Elizabeth R. Lack Dorothy McBride R. Lucille Mead Martha V. Meserole Florence Murphy Gladys E. Robeleu Anna E. Sumner Margaret E. Sears Margaree Tefft Margaret M. Tindall Tico IlundrcJ Two V. Rhoads E, Moreland A. Delano M. Bransford A. Houseman M. Wieniann A. Conway G. Threlkeld A. Emmons B. Frank G. Bond E. Hough M. Culver M. Tindall R. Blessin G. Robelen H. Alderman F.Ward L. Mead G. Doerschlag G. Smith E. Lack F. Murphy S. Ludwig M. Meserole H. Jackson M. Teft ' t H. Sears M. McKee A. Sumner ------ . - » = ' Two Hundred Three Beta Chi Nu Organized at U, C, L. A., 1919 FACULTY Estella B. Plough h-ii If: Ann Ij. Dorrinstoii Kuth Amberson lona Black Elma E. Bowman li;!:! Constance J. Braasch Doris D. Cannon Grace E. Carberry JUNIORS Jane F. Keenan SOPHOMORES Louise D. Allen lone M. Cowan Annice H. Daggett Leota L. Frazier Sophie D. Freed Bernice H. Wolf FRESHMEN Mildred M. Dupes Lucille M. Johnston Gloria L King Neva E. lurray Mary Pfahler Elsie Schriebner Lorraine L. Ussher Clare M. Jarde Elizabeth Privett Helen B. Shield Evelyn M. Smith Amber E. Young ill !r ii Hiiii ii-¥ m f ll Tirii Hinidrid Four " ■22 G. Carberry J. Keenau E. Plough L.Johnson M. Dupes N Murray A. Dorrington L. Ussher G. King S. Freed L Frazier B. Wolf S. Schriebner I. Black E. Smith C.Braasch A.Daggett H. Shield B. Privett L. Allen C. Jarde I- Cowan Two Hundred Five CTaiunia Lambda Phi Organized at U. C. L. A. 1920 JUNIOK Florence E. Sayer SOPHOMORES ■ Mildi-ed il. Casner Grace E. Culley Dnrotliy C. Freelaiid L. Brooks Glass Mildred B. Houston Alice M. Kramer Janet A. Ladico Earnestine A. Lutli Harriet H. Outcalt Catherine A. Plielon Lucille Kicliards C. Louise Roewekamp Hermine D. Rose Helen M. Sehwartzman Lucille M. Smith Margaret C. Thielen Viola P. Thrashe r L. Elizabeth AVarren Gladys Wilson Veda M. Worrall LoueUa E. Yockey Gertrude L Boardinan Vida M. Gausted Wihna O ' Connor ilvrtlc R. Peterson FRESHMEN Virginia F. Prim ' ehouse Marion S. Sheffield Alice :M. Starr Lucille W. Tavlor Two Hundred Six L. Sm.th V. Gaustad F. Sayer V. Thrasher C. Culley E. Luth L. Richards IM. Thielen G. Wilson L. Roewekamp H. Ross L. Yockey V. Worral! E. Warren J. Ladico D. Freeland B. Glass H. Outcalt JI. Houston Two Hundred Seven i ) Iota Kappa Organized at U. C, L. A., 1920 FACULTY Sarah Atsatt JUNIOR Estelle IL Clavton SOPHOMORES Irene Charnor-k Mary Edna Edmistoii Lela T. Green Kendra K. Hamilton Beatrice R. James Berniee R. James ilarv J. Leedy Eva M. Madsen Merlyn G. McElwain Elaine L. Mitchell Irene A. Peisinger Ida B. Simmons FRESHMEN Ruth Bradley Mar ierite L. Chishohn Mildred G. Christie Helene E. Franke Helen G. Harrison Ruth K. Ilatticld Aneita A. Kadock Louise I. Mitchell Wanette Puckett Muriel M. Robertson Gladys M. Reutipohler Maud E. Shepardson Two Ilundnii Eiijht E. Mitchell I. Charnock I. Peisenger L. Green R. Hatfield K. Hamilton B. Jameo E. Madsen L. Mitchell I. Simmons B. James M. Edmiston J. Leedy M. McElwain E. Clayt on Two Hundred Nine Phi Sigma Sigma Organized at Hunter College, 1913 Zeta Chapter Organized at U. C, L. A., April. 1921 SENIORS Marslia Adelmau Jane Markowitz JUNIORS Dorothy Deman Bertha Fox Tillio Shapiro Sylvia Steigler Gladys M. Malliiisou SOPHOMORES Rebecca M. Steinbero- Beatrice Shapiro FRESHMAN Stella Kastlemaii Tiro Hundred Ten J. Markowitz R. Steinberg S. Steigler S. Kastleman G. Mallinson B. Shapiro Two Hundred Eleven Pi Epsiloii Aljilia Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922 FACULTY Orabel Chilton JUNIORS Gladys L. Blake Mary 0. Higley Brunhilda G. Bortoii Helen I. Jonas Blanche M. Carlson Mary C. Neweomb Wilnia Foster Mildred A. Sinfrleton Marie Stevens SOPHOMORE Thalia L. Woods Two niindred Twelve :t ' i " 5 liJj wn H. Jonas M. Xewcomb G. Blake M. Singleton B. Carlson M. Stevens W. Foster T. Woods M. Higley B. Boiton Two Hundred Thirtiin Omega Taii Nu Organized at S. B. U. C, 1922 FACULTY Emily D. Jaimeson SOPHOMORES Grace C. Baxter Muriel Bovee Katherine E. Greer Irene L. Leoni Martha V. McCune June E. McMillan Dorothy E. Morris Mary I. Scott Mary E. Siegfried Alice M. Stark FRESHMEN Marcia Church Mildred A. Erwin Helen E. Frerkin Thelma L. Frci ' king Let a E. Parker Rose Mary S. Richter Anna E. Spelliey Helen D. Steele Frances A. Wilder Rose E. Wvnn Two Eundred Fourteen M.Siegfried I. Leoni H.Steele K.Greer E. Jameson M. Scott H. Prerking F. Wilder R. Wynn M. Bovee J. McMillan L. Parker G. Baxter M. McCune D. Morris M. Erwin A. Stark Two Hundred Fifteen Nu Omega Alpha Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922 Ella M. Craiulall SENIORS Helen G. Thompson JUNIORS Margaret E. Plumpton Julia il. Court Ruth Grow Cecil M. Johnston Lueile Labrie Ethel C. McMuUen Irene C. Qnist FRESHMEN ■tif :r Rubv 0. Ilaffner Venita W. Ranev SPECIAL Etta A. Pinncl T«-o Hundred Sixteen 1. Quist R. Grow C. Johnston E. Crandall L. Labrie J. Court E. Pinnell M. Plumpton H. Thompson E. McMuUen Two Hundred Seventeen Alpha Delta Mu Organized at U. C, L. A., 192: Professional Organization HONOR AKY Evalvii A. Thomas FACULTY Helen M. Lauffhlin SOPHOMORES Edith H. Carrow Mabel E. Carrow Sybil Muim Beatrice R. Myers Eileen 6. Nagle Mildred C. Paver Helen Stewart Joyce J. Turner Dorthea M. Wilson Margaret Wilson Virginia Ball Loi-na Downs Phyllis Hansen Helene Millard FRESHMEN Gretehen H. Mohler Emily Shores Mildred I. Standford Muriel Sweuson Two Bumlrcd Eighteen ■ U, L I ' . Kciwiiy K. ( ' iiii(i v Al. ( ' arrow ' . Hall B. Myers G. Mohler S. Munn H, Millard P. Hansen H. Stewart E. Shores M. Swenson M. Paver E. Nagle M. Standford J. Turner M. Wilson D. Wilson Two Hundred Nineteen I ' % lami mWKi- J ' i | l P? » ' -g i 1 t «4 g ,,. CssgS S? M de ■rpiSi ' - Womeiis Glee Club FIRST SOPRANOS Evelyn L. Apple Elinor Boyle Alice L. Brown Nora Burnhill Annie L. Caplinger Gladys Cline Constance Edghill Gladys G. Flagg Okla A. Glass Florence H. Johnson Henrietta Morris Gladys Starr Harriet F. Sterrett Blythe L. Taylor Marjorie E. Trutnbower Beatrice I. Van Wie Agnes Wadsworth Helen A. Wilson SECOND SOPRANOS Mildred C. Anderson Luella Arnold Harriet H. Bowker Dorothy M. Briggs Brooks Glass Helen K. Gray Maud M. Loomis Otile Macintosh Doris M. McCarthy Edwina E. Nelson Myrtle L. Sayler Florence B. Steele Virginia H. Stoneruan Rosalie A. Walkinshaw Hildred G. Christie Delia E. Falkenstein Ethelwynne Fraisher Catherine S. McKee FIRST ALTOS Ethel C. McMullen SECOND ALTOS Wilhemina L. Breuer Rebecca R. Denoyer Dagmar E. Dole Anita E. Finke Margaret R. Sayler Marian S. Sheffield Gladys Uzzelle Margaret Wheatly Grace L. Gosling H. Hope Irvine Elizabeth E. Pickens Ruth D. Picktrs Gertrude M. Whiting Two Hundred Twenty-one H. G. M. D. Morris M. Cline B. Sheffield B. Briggs W L. Harney Trumbower B. Taylor M Glass H. Breuer R. F. Steele Van Wie H. Wheatley L. Sterrett M. Walkinshaw H. G. Uzzelle Anderson M. Meyers E. Sayler V. Bowker M. E. Boyle Christie Apple Stoneman Sayler Two Iliiiidrcil Twciity-two A. Brown M Wheatley E. Nelson D. McCarthy F. Johnson N. Burnhill A. Caplinger C. Efighill R. Denover n. Falkenstein A. Finke (J. Flagg O. Glass G. Gosling H. Gray H. Wilson H. Irvine o. Olsen E. McMullen C. McKee Two Hundred Twenty-three Men ' s Ulee Club OFFICERS Harold Wakeman Preside?it Herman Wakeniaii Vic e-Preside»t Abraham Shulman Sccretarrj-Treasurer Cahin Smalley Managir FIRST TENOR Edwin Anderson Berton Edmiston Victor Obegi SECOND TENOR Charles ] Iayer Calvin Smalley Milly Milstein AVilliam Sykes Kenneth Parkluirst Herman Wakeman BARITONE Vickers Beall Robert Holland Hai-old Galbraitli Robert Lyon Samuel Ilaniill Franklin Pierce Robert Hickson John Belover Harold Wakeman BASS Herman Hess Harry Richardson Abraham Shulman Two Hundred Twenty-four H. Wakeman B. Edmiston H. Galbraith S. Hamill H. Wakeman R. Holland R. Hlxon E. Anderson A. Sliulman V. Beall J. Selover R. Lyon H. Hess H. Richardson K. Parkliurst C. Mayer Tivo Hundred Twenty-five Orchestra FIRST VIOLINS Howard C. Bliss Etliel E. Evans Helen G. Coate Alfred Gitelsun Muriel M. Cuniniings Dorothy Graham Glara L. Derr Evelyn D. Wiginan Catherine A. Smith SECOND VIOLINS Helen Beach Gladys Ferg:iison Kathryn S. Clark Juanita Heminger Elizabeth II. Corey Ivma E. Moody CORNETS Ralph Foy Robert A. Lyon Mary E. Harris Frank H. Riehey CLARINETS George R. Godfrey P ' ranees I. Willard FLUTES Adol|ili W. liorsnni Florence C. Berry OBOES Ethehvynne Fraishier Lauren A. Smith BASS CELLO Anna E. Spelliey Nina 0. Thomas FRENCH HORN PIANO Wendell 0. Stewart Catherine G. Haggart Ticii Jtiiiiilnil Tif( iily-six Two EuniJreil Tweiiiti-seven Women ' s Atlilotic Association Organized at S. B. U. C, 1919 OFFICERS Helen M, Petroskey Irene Palmer Zoe Emerson Blanche C. Cnrtin President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HEADS OF SPORTS Aliee D. I ' .li,-k Doris H. Edghill Fern Hiner Geraldine Keough L. Corinne Little Mary K. Lockwofxl Alice J. Scott Mildred U. Walsh Pauline Davis Feme Tiardner Hockey 8u:immi)i Baseball Dancing Tennis Basketball Track Volley Ball Hiking Riflery Two Hundred Twcnty-eiglit H. Petroskey A. Blick C. Little I. Palmer D. Edghill M. Lockwood P. Davis Z. Emerson F. Hiner A. Scott F. Gardner B. Curtin G. Keough M. " Walsh Lm 55?v(; Two Hundred Twenty-nine AGORA Organized at U. C. L. A. September, OFFICERS Lee Whiting Franklin H. Mini-k Franeis W. Reail Franklin 11. Minek Phi 0. Clongh Joseph II. Fraizer F ' rederick Houser ' Joseph H. Fraizer Honer A. Turman Henry Mnrphy 1919 Presidi lit Vice-Preskknt Secretarij Treasurer Senjvaiif-at-ArDis HOXORARY Charles A. Marsh JUNIORS William Carr James ]McCandless Harold L. Orr J. Delbert Sarber SOPHOMORES William Baiter Phi 0. Clongh Samuel Cohen Joseph H. P " ' raizer John i I. Hannier Glenn IM. Ilcrslmer Graiivvl Iliilse Leonard Jaeobson Leslie Kalb Alexander Klein Franklin II. Minek R. Carroll Nye Franeis W. Read Homer A. Turman Lee Whiting FRESHMEN Ben Barnard William Berger Homer Carr Donald S. Coye M. L. Clopton Henry Hilf Bower B. Larimer Henry Miii ' iJiy John J. Selover Norman Neukom Franklin Rowe Benjamin C. Tarinitzer John F. Walsh p]ugt ' ne L. Wolver Abbot C. Bernay Frederick Houser Two Buiulrcd Thirty L. Whiting D. Sai ' ber B. Tarnutzer W. Baiter F. Miiuk H. On- G. Hulse W. Can- P. Clough G. Hershner H. Hilf H. Tuiraan B. Larimer W. Berger J. Fraizer C. Nye B. Walsh H. Murphy Dr. Marsh F. Read L. Kalb E. Wolver Tioo Huiulrcd Tliiriy-one Manuscript (Jlub Organized at U. C, L. A., 1919 OFFICERS ]l( ' l( ' ii Hodges JSylvia Livingston Janet ( . Plowe Lillian ( ' . Pearson JlaeGreoor Graliam Okla A. ' Glass Arthur Jamison Harold Ileide Presnlent Vice-Prcsiilent Secrefdrii Trcdsurer Catherine G. Haggart Veva R. Kellogg Doris M. McCarthy SOPHOMORES Celeste J. Tnrner Kenneth Miller Theresia M. Rnstemeyer Dorothy M. Todd FRESHMEN Brita R. Bowen Dorothy M. Briggs Dorothy Cotton Charles E. Leveson Mae C. Leveson Leslyn MaeDonald Jack L. McCorkindale Meyer M. Milstein Elizabeth Ovsey Virginia F. Prineehouse ] Iargaret E. Ringnalda Elizabeth Shaffer r i Two EvndrcH Thirty tiro M. Graham D. McCarthy T. Rustemeyer L. Pearson S. Livingston H. Hodges J. Plowe C. Turner M. Leveson 0. Glass M. Millstein K. Howell V. Princehouse L. McDonald Two Hundred TUrty-thr Bema Organized at U. C, L. A., 1921 FACULTY Alice 0. Hniinrwcll SOPHOMORES Belle DeWitt Dorothy V. Fri ' claiid Helen F. Hedley Doris M. MeCarthy Ruth R. Miller Ceeelia M. iloraii Janet Q. Plowe Theresia R. Rustemeyer Lorraine L. Ussher Georgia M. Ward Audrey K. Zcniansky FRESHMEN Bernice C. Brenner Berniee R. Buttray Florence M. Cook ] Iignon Callisli Maxiue B. Eyerman Elizabeth C. Hough Helen R. Jackson Georgianna Kennison Olive F. Morrow Elizabeth Ovsey Virginia F. Princehouse Lueile H. Richards Mildred L. Snuth Anna E. Sumner I Two JIundrcd Tliirty-four D. Freeland H. Hedley M. Smith H. Jackson J. Plowe R. Miller G. Ward M. Eyerman L. Usslier A. Zemansky E. Hough L. Richards D. McCarthy T. Riistemeyer ( ' . llonin E. Ovsey Two Hundred Thirty-five Masonic Clul) Organized at U. C. L. A. 1922 OFFICERS Earl C. Butler R. I. Rowe F. J. Green E. E. Beekman E. S. Jones Bert R. Petticord Harold S. Alson A. E. Hanson R. P. Borst ( ' . J. ileCoiikev President Vice-Presielent Secrefarij Ti ' rasnrer Sergeant-at-Arms :U MEMBERS D. D. Abel Harold S. Alson R. K. Baird F. E. Ballon E. E. Beekman K. P. Borst W. R. Bourdon Earl C. Butler .1. D. Coekrell Joseph B. Diekinsdu E. E. Eekbald F. D. Fersruson A. E. Geisler F. J. Green A. E. Hansen Herman Hess E. S. Jones Albert W. Knox Prof. William Kraft R, I. Lowe Prof. James W. ilarsli Dr. C. E. Martin W. J. Massiek Charles J. MeConkey B. S. Miller Thomas 0. Morrison H. S. Olson Bert R. Pettieord Clayton Phebus Prof. J. B. Phillips Wdliam Piatt C. H. Robison S-t. William Sells W. S. Swan Leon Todd C. A. Truesdell Two lluiuh-dl Tlnrty S.J- E. Butler E. Jones J. Cockrell H. Olson A. Knox C. Phebus C. McConkey R. Borst T. Anderson W. Piatt W. Sells W. Swan J. Marsh W. Bourdon R. Lowe H. Hess C. Truesdell W. Massick Two Hundred Thirty-seven DeMolay ( ' lub Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922 HONORARY Ralph P. Borst SOPHOMORES Samuel Z. Goodman Georg-e R. Olincv Harold 0. Martin Joseph Y. Robh Robert W. Van Deusen FRESHMEN " William Y. Aiiltman Frank S. Balthis Benjamin A. Bernard Homer Carr Orville Graham Maxwell X. Halsey Fredrick F. Hauser R. Franklin Rowe C. Harold Timothy Forrest M. Underwood Francis Y. Read David AY. Rido-way Robert W. Kerr Merwvn A. Kraft Frank " Yitten Tirii Uundnil Thirty-eiijht . D. Ridgeway R. Van Deusen F. Read H. Carr M. Halsey B. Bernard O. Graham F. Underwood M. Kraft J. Rolib F. Hauser R. Eorst R. Kerr S. Goodman W. Aultman G. Olincy F. Rowe F. Balthis Two Ilundreii TJdrty-nine Elementary Clu!) Organized at U. C. L. A., 1922 OFFICERS Henrietta Morris Gladiss Doersehlafr Daisy S. Thorpe Bethel S. Watkins Ethel X. Haynor Delia E. Falkeiistein Aliee J. Seott President Vice-President Secrcinri Treasurer Business Manager Sergeant-at-Arms r, ri:. ! i|: i! COMMITTEES Margaret M. Tiiidall Constance C. Kaplan Mildred C. Frisbee Social Publicity Auditing I Two Uuiulrcd Forty H. Morris D. Thorpe D. Fnlkensteiii A. Scott G. Uoerschlag t B. Watkins Tioo Hundred Forty-one Cosmo])olitan C ' lub FACULTY Dr. Marvin L. Darsie OFFICERS Daisy L. Law Sophie Feider L. Katherine Martin Jesus Z. Valenzuela Theodore B. Edmiston PrrsUlent Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Glad.ys E. Muosekian Tlic-odore B. Edmiston Rose Einlioni Sophie Feider Albert Keklikian Daisy L. Law Emil D. Menzen L. Katherine Martin Helen A. Seymour Madge Smith Bob Van Duesen Jesus Z. A ' alenzuela Helen G. Yerebakan ilirrela M. Abraham Marcos F. Alvarailo Helen P. Anderson Hynian M. Basner Corydon D. Benton Barbara E. Bridgeford Ruth P. Burlingame Augustua Burrian Armenian Leif Cabazas American Laura Dasef Jew Frances D. Dougherty Eussian June Goto Armenian Helen iL Hamnioml Chinese Margaret Ho dges Filipino Grace Ka.iima American Tom Kitabayas ' ai American Justo Leano American Alice L. Leong American Eva D. Martinez Mable M. McLaren Grecian Mary Sehucket Jew Betia Tkach Mexican Katherine Turnbull American Mona Turnbull Enc lisli Leon Whitaker American Dorothy Yah American Mary Feider American (Uiy Harris Pdli.ili Ka .uo Kawai Chilean American American A mcrican-Japanese American American American -Japanese Japanese Filipina A merican-Ch incsc Mexican American Eussian Eussian American A mcrica n Colored- American Chinese Eussian American Japanese Two Uiindr d Forty-tin Tii ' o Iliimlnd Fnitji three HHvR iMi Dr. S. L. M. Rosenberg Dr. F. E. Beckman Sr. Antonio Duenes Srita. Concepcion Salido Srita. Elizabeth Llorente Srita. Stella Kastleman Sr. Claude E. Worley Eloise Bergere Cecelia A. Blod,§ett Deltine Acuna Catherine C. Briggs Mary C. Cavanaugh Marcia J.Church Orpha E. Cummings Vesta A. Cunningham Catherine Del Fonte Dora E. Druce Mildred C. Frisbee Albert D. Barnes Seth Barker Florence C. Berry Anne R. Chapman Elva D. Darlington Jerome Gazzo Fred Gruber Bartolo Guzman Marianne E. Gill Club Espaiiol Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922 FACULTY Dr. W. A. Smith Sra. Evelyn Leslie Senora Maria Lopez de Lowther Srita Anna Krause OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Secretary Treasurer JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Dorothy S. Haserot Mary Margaret Hudson Leigh H. Hill Fred C. Klopfenstein Richard D. Westcott Bernice M. Reed Gabriel Rivera JNIargaret L. Schlinkman Adaline L. Shearer lone L. Smarr FRESHMEN Carolyn A. Grey Elvira M. Hartzig Edmund B. Kasold Harold D. Kraft Olga G. Spirit o James A. Stuart George H. Unangst Isabel C. Villegas Cecilia A. Walker Helen I. Jonas Judith Quickenden Janet A. Ladico Mildred L. Lane David Lawrence Leslie McReynolds Emilian D. Menzen Elaine L. Mitchell Henrietta Morris Lois Peck Irene A. Peisinger Margaret E. MacLean Eva D. Martinez Miriam Matthews Fernanda Pereira Isaura T. Rosas Irving Smith George W. Smith Lorado R. Snell Julia Spight Two Hniidral Forti fiiur Jsi2 z:±:.].-.VI., ii itjrnAx.- f Two Hundred Forty -five Le Cercle Francais Organized at U. C. L. A. 1922 Henry R. Brush FACULTY Evelyn S. Leslie Alexander F. Fits Madeline Letessier Elizebath Heklring Bertha A. Honch Fay E. Lew Edwin E. Anderson Richard K. Anderson William S. Barton Helen C. Becktel Florence V. Brown Josephine R. Betts Rose Brownstone Gladys Buck Helen Caldwell Mildred M. Casner Mary Cavanaugh Catherine Del Fonte M. Belle De Witt Dora E. Bruce Alice V. Earley Alice M. Fessler Vide Gaustad Dorothy L. Genor Bessie Gillingham Laird Hail JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Helen M. Hansen Ethel E. Hatch Dorothy Inghram Rosalie L. Jacoby Roland D. Johnson Esther E. Kepford Annis Keyes AKce M. Kramer Mildred L. Lane Evelyn Lavine Mildred Lee Dorothy Marquarde Henrietta McLain Jean McConney Murray McGowan Hortense Miller Elaine L. Mitchell Elinor Moses Myer Marion C. Louise Roewekamp Beatrice Rolfe Martha Schulhol Beatrice R. Myers Marjorie M. Obergfell Wilnia O ' Connor Marjorie B. Peaco?k Ruth E. Price Mary L. Purington Henrietta Saulgue Evelyn Shaw Silas Shephran Sarah Shepro Lauren A. Smith Henrietta H. Somner Betty Spear Rebecca M. Steinberg J. McDonald Stephen Mary M. Stevenson B. J. Stock Alice Vene Prudence Woolett Sylvia Zeitlin Helen W. Ashderian Seth Barker Florence C. Berry Katherine Burehell Francis Cole E. Carol Day Agnes C. de Mille Bertha H. Erikson Maxine B. Eyerman Helen R. Fagan FRESHMAN Dovothy H. Gerow Helen E. Goodrich A. Le Nard Kreder Ruth A. Lorey Miriam Matthews Leslyn McDonald Martha V. Meserole Louise L Mitchell Marionne F. Munson Mary V. Nichols Evelyn A. Plummer Mildred Pressey James J. Robbins Isaura T. Rosas Virginia L. Smith Constance Somner Alexander Tetze Besiree M. Van Ray John M. Walch Grace L. Whiteford Booker T. Wright Two lluiidricl Fi)rly-xi.r A. P ite ?,I. Peacock L.Mitchell J. Rc.bbins E. Heldrlng R. Steinberg A. Fessler W. O ' Connor H. Caldwell B. Rolfe M. Stevenson D. Gerow K. Burchell C. Del Fonte E. Mitchell R. Jacoby A. Kreder Tioo Hundred Forty-seven = , Home Economics Association Organized at U. C, L. A., 1914 ffti Esther Bennett Blanche Carlson Mary Cryan Gladys Blake Brunhilda Borton Florence Campbell Mabel Campbell Louise Carter Beulah Childs Violet Cochran Faye Coleman Esther Andis Evelyn Anson Helen Barker Gertrude Becker Lorna Breniman Marion Carter Mildred Churchill Gladys Cline Elberta Cross Pauline Davis Natalie Adier Sarah Allen Mary Bronson Edith Brown Gertrude Brown Leda Burris Mozelle Cochran Mabel Cordery Katherine Alden Theresa Allcock Florence Blanton Esther Buckman Alice Chappelle Margaret Cloce Isabelle Corothers SENIORS Irma Donahue Lucille Labrie Ruth Grow Mary Lewis Cecil Johnston Hulda McAuley Marie Wilson JUNIORS Jessica Coleman Florence Deibler Lorena Dunike Wilma Foster Ruth Godber Marian Gray Edith Gressley Katherine Hart Mary Higley Helen Hindman Margerite Holland Frances Howell Mabelle Hutcheson Gertrude Johnson Lottie Lewis Ethel Moreland SOPHOMORES Florence Eaton Irena Ewiug Margaret Francis Martha Freeman Fern Gardner Bella Gratto Barbara Higgins Phillippa Jones Lolla Kerr Naoma Koster Corinne Little Gertrude McGowan Eva Mair Frances Mithoff Lenora Myers Mary Oswald Irene Quist Irene Seiple Nora Sidebatham FRESHMEN Leota Frazier Ruth Gibbs Marian Hargrave Mabel Jessup Hermine Kroeger Marjorie Leonard Janice Lillywhite Bessie Malonv Martha Miller Iris Nofziger Edwina O ' Neill Lola Oram Evelyn Reynolds Gladys Robelen Claire Romer Ethyl Russell Frances Wilder S PECIALS Ella Crandall Josephine Curran Hazel Edwards Lorena Fifield Ruby Gerner Frances Hansen Florence Holder Esther Kelson Ella Moseley Florence Murphy Ormunde Paterson Elsie Parlon Margaret Plumpton Wilhelmina Roeseler Alice Roseler Amy Sarles Cary Merrill Margaret Nicholson Agnes Stockwell Mary Newcomb Eleanor Puff Mildred Singleton Lucille Taylor Marguerite Turner Valda Varble Agnes Wadsworth Corinne Smith Wylfa Sullivan Dorothy Swinnerton Mary Thornton Yvonne Trebaol Mary Trevorrow Hattie Webb Helen Wilson Ruth Wilson Olga Schrumff Edith Smith Lila Spencer Mildred Stepp Dorothy Stewart Mary Thornton Floris Torgerson Eleanor Russell Elsie Sears Anna Stevens Edith Thienes Helen V. Thompson Helen G. Thompson Gladys Woodward Marie Wright I Two Hundred Forty-eight —J. Tiro Hundred Forty nine Anna Smith Mary Woocibridge Doris Edgehill Hazel Leimkuliler Bernice Allison Janice Benedict Blanche C. Curtin Alice D. Bl ' ck Monica F. Cahill Estelle M. Clayton Mildred M. Dupes Doris H. Edgehill Zoe 0. Emerson Fern M. Hiner Elizabeth L. Allen Geneveive W. Armstrong Sarah BerKn Eleanor M. Clifton Marjorie G. Cox Ruth Higley Constance L. Abrams Gladys N. Bristol Gladys G. Bruner R. Chigwidden Los M. Cleland Dorothy Cotton Ethel G. Ccoley Elizabeth W. Davis Florence Davison Mary M. Day Pliysical Education ( ' lul) Organized at U. C. L. A.. 1919 OFFICERS SENIORS Louise A. Hester Mary K. Lockwood Leona Peterson JUNIORS Ruth A, Schoeppe SOPHOMORES Catherine F. Hutchinson Gladys V. Israel Myra M. Kinch Zena G. Leek Merlyne G. McElwain Ada B, McKeown FRESHMEN Dagmar E. Dole Lula C. Drake Wilma O. Farris Mildred B. Gallivas Alice M. Huntoon Irene M. lUingworth Ardys K. Ingmire Marjorie F. Jones Edria V. King Hazel R. Leimkuhler Aurora Ygleslas SPECIALS Lucille Miller President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Helen M. Petroskey Anna G. Smith Adele Taylor Jane F. Keenan Pauline M. Kendig Geraldine G. Keough Miriam Paine Irene Palmer Alice E. Pann Ida F. Richter Harriet B. Moreland Evelyn M. Mort Janet Patey Seena E. Rynin Thvra L. Toland Mary E. Woodbridge Martha T. Lloyd Bernice V. Malone Martha F. Mateen Doris M. Morey Josephine Nelson Marian E. Pettit Margaret M. Phillips Fay Sizemore Clementine Van Dora Carmel M. White i I Two Jliiiiilinl Fifty Tico Jliiiidrcd Fifty- ' dne s Kindergarten Primary Club Organized at U. C. L. A.. ' l914 Helen B. Hunt Elizabeth L. Ackerman Cleo Ballard Julia D. Basquin Alice B. Bedell Doris A. Burgess Dorothy I. Caldwell Helen G. Chambers Sarah S. Conlin Gwendolyn DeForest Joyce Donnell Frances J. Edwards Jean C. Forsyth Rachel A. Gates Ruth O. Gemmel Lorena A. Gilman Barbara E. Glessing Helen L. Henry lone D. Hicks Beatrice M. Anderson Elsa E. Anshutz Louise Arbogast Marian Armbrust Eureka B. Barnum Nora Burnhill Elinor E. Burns Myra L. Cramer Margaret V. Crockett Margaret L. Crosby Dora L. Dow Marjorie E. Draper Bella F. Eisner Mildred I. Ely Cora Englehart Florence Fletcher Arlene F. Gardner Jessie L. Gaskin Marjorie E, Gates Ellen F. Gillespie Marion M. Graves Alice M. Green Hazel I. Franklin JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Margaret C. Huling Leona M. Jacobs Margaret C. Kimber Joyce Kistner Ruth L. Knox Eugena L. Lee Maude M. Loomis Ernestine A. Luth Helen E. Martin Frances Mayne Martha V. McCune Katie H. McKellar Marjorie Misner Marion A. ; Ioojer Ora G. Olsen Carrie B. Osburn Helen A. Phelps Rhoda M. Polkinghorn FRESHMEN Dorothy H. Greer Mary L. Hackett Dorothy E. Hanna Ruth K. Hatfield Christine S. Jacobson Mabel Jordan Wretord Landram June E. Martin Mabel McCandlers Mary McCathom Nelly L. McGinty Marjorie McLeod Gertrude E. McNeil Jeannette Meyersick Neva B. Miller LaVita Mary Needham Dorothy E. Patch Gladys W. Pendleton Eleanor Perkins Elizabeth M. Ferret Katherine P. Porter Edith H. Press SPECIALS Marie Linne Alta M. Wisdom Dorothy I. Roe Ethel M. Roseland Edith A. Ross Ruth M. Rowland Edith G. Schuyler Bess E. Sechrist Elizabeth C. Snyder Margaret C. Theilin Dorothy E. Troeger Beatrice I. Van Wie Francis M. Watson Catherine B. Welch Bertha G. Willmarth Myrtle C. Wilsoi ' Margaret L. Wyllie Eloise G. Zillgitt Mabel L. Rear Dorothy E. Rich S. Ruth Slocum Myrtle D. Snow Florence B. Steele Helen D. Steele Lydia Jane Stewart Gertrude A. Streets Leona Sturbaum Hazel M. Tilson I. Elizabeth Trexler Viola R. Tummond Amy Vance Geraldine F. Vardor Elizabeth D. Wade Amy G. Waters Lynette Wilson Grace A. Winget Myrtle B. Witmer Helen A. Wolff f?]- ' ] i Ruth Taylor Two Hundred Fifty-two Two Hundred Fifty-three Music Department Club Muriel E. Allen Mabel Phelps Edith Rodeway Emogene F. Arthur Clarissa R. Bachelder Virginia C. Blythe Viva B. Christy Muriel E. Allen Helen M. Bower Irma L. Beyer Anne E. Bertin Louse A. Burton Eloise E. Carrell Edna May Abbey Beatrice L. Adamson Anna L. Appel Lydia Beese Helen M. Boehme Grace E. Carberry Caroline A. Carstens Jeanette C. Cleave Laurel M. Dust Elizabeth Vig OFFICERS SENIORS Margaret M. Collins Marian B. Dolley Alice W. Drobisch JUNIORS Mary R. Clark Venetta Clark Ethel K. Erwin Eleanor D. Halpin Marjorie R. Harricks Marian R. Henthorn SOPHOMORES Edith M. Grifflth Lillian L. Hagelburg Helen G. Harrison Hazel Keith Gloria I. King Marguerita D. Kyes Opal T. Leeson Neva E. Murray Samuel B. McKee President Vice President Secretary-Treasxirer Cecelia M. Foulkes Coral G. Johnson Maleta L. Osborn Mabel V. Stewart Verna Hulce Marie T. Jennings Naydine Mclntire Athol L. Moore Mabel Phelps Lucille R. Wannemacher Josephine E. Pelletier Mary Pfahler Alberta A. Raynor Edith Rodaway Mildred L. Smith Lois L. Starck Ruth M. Sterrett Cecil Sitff Marjorie E. Trumbower Bernice H. Wolff Gertrude E. AUington Mildred J. Arrasmith Bernice R. Buttrey Ann!e Laurie Caplinger Anne R. Chapman Mildred G. Christie Margaret M. Cockfield Minna Covaler Catherine H. Cubbon lola L. Deignon Sara E. Drury Helen L. FRESHMAN Jeanette E. Edmonstone Dorothy B. Kreiter Beatrice Emison Olive Fish Grace Gosling Dorothy Graham Anna Halperin Lily E. Hansen Lloyd C. Hollywood Stephanie F. Jambon Clara M. Jarde Dorothy M. Jeesup Mary L. Lee Ruth E. Leusinger Jane Lewis Florence G. Lindsey Hilda A, Longenecker Miriam E. Lucas Dorothy G. McCleary Nina G. McMackin Vivian G. Mailing Otile M. Macintosh Upton Rosalie A. Walking Bernice E. Maxwell Jessie A. Michell Vera L. Moore Marian C. Pierce Bertha R. Pratt Elizabeth Ruppeck Edna S. Schinnerer Blythe L. Taylor Edna Thompson Dorothy M. Treff Bernice L. Turney Evelyn D. Wigman i i ' i . li ' 5 i . ' i 1 .y: n 1 ill ' if ik ' i ll 9: !f! Two Uuiidrcd Fifty-four Two Hu)i(lred Fifty-five Coimiierce Club Organized at U. C, L. A., 1919 Eva M. Allen C. A. Le Deuc Helen W. Broock Ebbe R. Engberg Edward C. Arnold Robert C. Craig Ethel Fellows Alvin V. Gaines A. B. Harrison HONORARY Estella B. Plough Elmer S. Nelson Howard S. Noble SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Lorrin Andrews Jr. Oran M. Bell Frank Blatz Fern M. Bouck Clay Caldwell Paul N. Carter Celeste M. Coleman Helen F. Connors John A. Dillman Joseph H. Fraizer Kendra K. Hamilton Brooxie C. Harris Robert Aurand Robert S. Beasley Margaret A. Brinckerhoff Irene Danfifer M. Evely Davis Burton Edmiston Ruby D. Garrick Volney T. Hickok Robert M. Hixson Ruth C. Ledterman FRESHMEN Doris M. LLoyd Gladys E. Moosekiah Belva B. Hoefer Harold A. Israel Harold L. Orr Bayless C. Paddock Ruth I. Starr Helen A. Hernandez Naomi L. Johnson C. D. Kuhlman Marguerite Lambert Beatrice M. Langley Harland L. Leonhard George R. Olincy Miriam Patch Concepcion Salido Louis T. Schlierbach Florence Taylor Robert W. Van Deusen Isidore Lindenbaum Dan Manning Eugenie D. Margosian Dorothy G. McKenna Harriet C. Osmond Florence Rawllson George Robbins Fred W. Thomson J. Houston Vaughan John M. Welch S: iSl m -si Two Bundred Fifty-six H. Orr B. Hoefer H. Broock E. S. Nelson F. Taylor P. Blatz I. Danfifer R. VanDeusenC. Coleman H. ' aughan B. Langley H. Connors R. Starr X. Johnson V. Hickok J. Fraizer Mrs. Allen G. Moosekian F. Bouck E. Fellows P. Carter F. Thomson C. Salitlo K. Hamilton M. Patch Mrs. Plough H. S. Noble E. Margosian G. Olincy D. McKenna I. LindenbaunR. Ledterman R. Garrick R. Beasley Tico Sundred Fifty-seveiv Pre-Legal Association Organized at V. C. L. A. 1922 OFFICERS Granville G. Hulse Franklin H. Minck Frank S. Balthis John C. Clark Edmund D. Multord Edwin K. Boyd President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Bailiff Librarian FACULTY Charles E. Martin Marshall F. McComb JUNIORS Orville A. Rogers Lewis L. Spangler J. Delbert Sarber John Swan SOPHOMORES E ' dwhi R. Boyd William E. Baiter Phi 0. Clough Samuel Cohen I eslie Cummins George Farver John M. Hammer Glenn M. Hushner Alexander F. Klein Milton Emil D. Menzen Edmund D. Mulford Towsen T. McLaren Francis W. Read Albert A. Recht Arthur Stollmack Hom er A. Turman Bernard Walsh Dorchester Walsh Zuckerman FRESHMAN Corydon D. Eenton William Berger All ' ert D. Barnes John K. Blanche Homer Carr Eavid C. Cleave Ralph Foy Harry Hilf D. Bower Larimer Lloyd L, Lavender Henry Murphy Stanley J. McAuley Warren Roe F ranklin Rowe Nat C. Recht Joseph W. Robb Archie Robinson Joseph W. Roft ' John J. Selover John R. Sahanow John E. Walsh Eugene L. Wolver Edwin Ze:ier ill ;|i Two Hvnrh-rd Fifty-eirilit inii Two Hiiiiilitd Fifty nine Harold F. Anderson Richard K. Anderson Frank R. Becker Aage V. Berg Howard C. Bliss Rawson H. Bowen Jesse L. Brockow Crocker W. Brown Ruth D. Colquhoun Wm. A. Dewire Wm. D. Fechtig J. Chester Burnell Edson R. Coar Samuel Cohen Lester H. Cox Stanley E. Daley Hazel D. Dashiell Wm. F. Dickinson Samuel D. Doughty Jarvis Earl Fred Gruber Lucile Harris Premedieal Association Organized at U. C. L. A., 1923 OFFICERS Harry W. Gehring President John A. Costello, Jr. Tice President C. G. Farrow, Jr. Secretcu-y-Treasurer FACULTY Dr. Bennett M. Allen SOPHOMORES Florence E. French E. Ross Jenney Harold W. Galbraith Moses Gereclit Robert H. Thompson Sam Z. Goodman Mary Hemstreet Ernest Hillyer Julia Hinrichs G. Carrol Hull John L. Jackson Wm. Jarrott James B. Jones Reuben L. Kaufman C. Meyer Krakowski Irene M. Landsberg Joe Langer Philip Levine Jerold S. Weil Ralph K. McKee Roderick A. Ogden Lola L. Pedlow FRESHMAN Eugene S. Harrison Donald McVey Mariel C. Herrmann Harry J. Miller Margaret Hodges L. Gordon Nelson Jewell O. Hoffman Caleb K. Patterson Katherine Hollingsworth Donald R. Ralphs Elizabeth C. Hough Hiroshi B. Inouye Gordon J. Kiefer Grace Kogima Merwyn A. Kraft A. Ruth Lyons Hugh C. McGowan Marion L. Ready Ben.iam ' n P. Riskin Leo Shapiro N. Merritt Sherman Harriet R. Shoben L. Waldo ShuU Abraham Shulman Marie H. Pinkerton Josephus Reynolds Verner G. Rich Gabriel A. Rivera Irving G. Satrang Silas Shaphran Lydia C. Smith Gladys S. Starr Jack M. Stephen Josephine E. Stott Henrietta M. Taylo Fred J. Smith Constance Sommer Chester K. Song H. Esther Steinmetz Ivan C. Taggert Catherine F. Turnlmll Gertrude M. TurnbuU Karl 0. Van Hagen Roger A. Vargas Hugh D. Ward Edith A. Wither SPECIALS Robert T. Craig Paul R. Esnard Laura Dasef Edward T. Knowles Albert W. Dowden Lorenz W. Ruddy Irene Rule Two Hundred Si.rty Two Hundred Sixty-one Architectural Society Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922 E. E. Anderson P- R. Anderson W. H. Anderson C- R. Aubin Frank J. Ayers F. E. Ballou Tom M. Bandurraga L. H. Banner H. A. Barnett H. B. Barrington R. E. Bell A. B. Berg J. E. Bowling Miss E. L, Buckman N. A. Buckner Zena V. Campbell F. S. Carver C. S. Casperson C. E. Carlson C. V. Chalk Miss 0. K. Chadeayne F. B. Chambers Mrs. V. E. Clark A. R. Coleman H. Cummings H. Dale E. Deems E. J. Deiser J. B. Dickenson G. W. Donnell A. S. Dunbar Keith G. Parke John D. Miller N. E. Mcllvain R. T. Allison Willamina LeMunyou Olive Chadeaynes Alford A. Connors F. Parsons OFFICERS V. A. Edgren P. W. Ekelund C. M. Ellingson C. H. Ellis R. C. Engstrom R. Favers S. W. Finley S. Fleischer R. R. Freeland K. I. Gilbert H. J. Glazier F. W. Gloege W. Goertz V. Grady F. Hageman J. S. Halloran S. W, Hamill A. E. Hansen C. E, Henricksen W. R. Hicken C. B. Holl ' ngsworth R. B. Huett E. E. Hunt Wm. Hunter W. H. Hyatt R. V. Ingram D. L. Irish A. M. Johnson W. A. Johnson W. S. Johnson G. R. Kennedy President Vice-President Secretary Tr R. W. Knapp F. Krause W. LaFollette Jack Landon D. S. Law Ralph Livingston R. MacRae W. Markman J. D. Mavuar R. D. McClelland C. E. McEIvy N. S. Mcllvain J. A. McEwen A. McPherson D. A. Miller J. G. Mokulis Mr. Moohman C. F. Moore H. I. Moore H. C. Newton D. Parsons Mr. Pemberton H. Perdue B. R. Petticord F. Pilnier 1). Prete H. Pullen W. R.-qip n. O. Rasniussen Mr. Robinson Louise Russell H. Hossel easurer E. A. Rosenthal E. Rozak Miss L. Russell F. P. Schoberle J. J. Sears J. B. s:kking Mr. Slaughter P. K. Smith G. A. Smith W. H. Smith R. Stadelman V. E. Stanley E. Steiner R. Stevens C. Strawn J. Strehle W. H. Stryker A, A. Swain W. S. Swan R. Tavers A. Tetze E. W. Thomas P. Tranquele R- B. Truett W. B. Tupper Miss A. E. Vail W. C. Wallace Miss A. Wickam J. J. Williams D. E. Wood Mr. Workman M. L. Wrubelle Tiro Huiiilrt ' il Si.rty-lico Two Eiiiidreil Sixty-three Y.W.C.A. Organized at the Los Angeles State Normal School, 1S95 OFFICERS Marg ' uei ' ite M. Covert Mc ' tr ipoUt(in Secrcfarii Laura Dasef Helen C. Haniniond Thelma M. Gilisoii Tlielma M. Gilisoii Henrietta Morris Margaret Hodges Fern M. Bonek Treasurer Dorothy I. Roe Viidergrachnife Rrprcseiitntive President Vice-President Secretarif CABINET Genevieve R. Campbell World Frllowship Erma L. Casselman Posters Arden A. Dow Puhlicity Frances J. Edwards Social Service Helen M. Everett House Secretary Helen Hodges Social Margaret C. Hiding Meetings Elsie L. Sears : ....Bible Study Beatrice I. Van Wie Finance Mildred Elliott Freshin(ii Hi pn si nfiifive Two Hundred SiJiji-fdiir H. Hammond U. Roe F. Edwards T. r.ibson G. Campbell M. Elliott M. Huling H. Morris F. Bouck K. Casselman A, Dow H. Everett H. Hodges E. Sears B. Van Wie Ttvo Hundred Si.r1y-fii 1 ' . M. C. A. OFFICERS A. Leslie Cummins Albert C4ilbert •Joseph S. Guion Rollin C. Smutz President Yice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEE Samuel B. McKee Lloyd D. Hessel A. Leslie Cummins D. J. Penninger Robert W. KeiT Rollin C. Smntz Arthur L. Young Calvin D. Smalley Kazuo Kawai Wibur S. Shires Guy C. Harris -New Students Deputation Discussion Groups Puilicity Finance I ntrr-Ch urch Relations Headc[uarters Promotion Foreign Relations Conferences General Secretary Two Hundred Sixty-six A.Gilbert L. Cummms J. Guiou D. Peninger L. Hessel R. Kerr A. Young W. Shires K. Kawal li. timutz G. Harris C. Smalley S. McKee Two Hundred Sixty-seviii IT O " 5 NeAvnuui Club Organ ' zed at The Los Angeles State Normal, 1914 FACULTY Alice Hubbard Madeline L. Letessier Carlton Newton Helen A. Ardolf ALce M. Baer Ellen J. Bartzen May M. Beenken Theodora I. Berlinger Constance Berry Bernlce A. Belts William J. Burke Joseph C. Bohme Edwin R. Boyd Lou:se Brennan Margaret M. Breunig Mildred G. Burr Margaret Casey Mildred M. Casner Henry F. Cassidy Mary C. Cavanaugh Catherine C. Clarick Katheryn L. Colburn Mary C. Coles John A. Costello Huldah A. Cummings Josephine Curran Annice H. Daggett Margaret A. Dailey Irene Danfifer Alonza C. Davis Catherine Del Fante Julian L. Dolan Antonio Duenes Genevieve A. Deur Margaret M. Duffy Marie J. Dupuy Alice L. Earley Arthur R. Faubert Catherine E. Flori David F. Folz Margaret Francis Joseph P. Gannon Marguerite S. Gillespie Grace L. Gosling Forothv E. Graham Edward L. Grosse Helen V. Grunett Christobal Gutierez John S. Halloran Catherine T. Hannoa Maude M. Howe Cather ' ne B. Jauregui Carl W. Kamps Jane F. Keenan Julia Kraemer Lenore A. Lavin John D. Laymon Ruth C. Ledterman Beatrice Lee Ellen C. Martin Mary Maroney Doris M. McCarthy George A. McClean Winetred V. McDill Gwendolen M. McNeal Cecilia M. Moran George J. Mullaney Edward J. Munhollan Eileen C. Nagle Dorothy E. Newton Mary E. Nicholson Helen O ' Connor Rose J. O ' Reilly W. V. Ormond Ida M. Paggi Martha E. Palomares Joseph A. Peidmonte Irene A. Peisinger Elizabeth M. Perret Catherine A. Phelan Edna A. Philleo Naomi Philleo Harriet V. Pugh Clement Purcell Marguerite K. Quinn Annie E. Reilly Gabriel A. Rivera Leona M. Rolfes Claire C Romer Joseph L. Ryan Concepcion Salido Henrietta R. Saulque Frank M. Scherb Anthony Schleder Harold N. Shepard Helen M. Schwartzman Ida B. Simmons Alice L. Smith Helen K. Smith Josephine M. Scares Rose R. Speyer Gertrude S. Stevenson Alice M. Stark Ruth E. Stuart Consuelo A. Tachet Marguerite M. Turner Yvonne M. Trebaol Dorothy M. Treff Bernard J. Walsh Mildred Y. Walsh Charles F. Walter Ruth Ward Jean L. Ward Agnes Wickham Joseph J. Young Tif(j Hundred Si.rlij-ciijlit A. Cunningham, President I. Cavanaugh, Secretary A Duenes, Vice-President L,. Allen, Treasurer H. Brennan, Vice-President Tivo Hundred Sij:ty-tiine Menorali Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922 SOPHOMORES William E. Baiter Samuel Cohen Ileli ii Fern Sylvia E. Greeuberg- Hymen Kahn L( na Levine Gladyfs M. Mallinscm John Meyers Lester Meyer George R. Olincy Sarah Shepro Annette P. Wolpert FRESHMEN iMuriel Abrahamson Samuel Abrahamson Archie E. Arnold Hyman M. Basner Louis Franklin Henry H. Hilf Pranees Krasne Eugeiu Lillian C. Lederer Isidore Lindenbaum Henry Miller Pauline S. Phillips Edward A. Rosenthal Sybil Shulkin Abraham Shuuian L. Wolver Tirn Iliuuh-iil Seventy Ui 0®d@ S. Cohen G. Mallinson S. Shepro H. Fern G. Olincy H. Hilf A. Wolpert E. Wolver E. Rosenthal W. Baiter H. Miller S. Abrahamson P. Phillips I. Llndenbaum H. Basner Twn Ewi ' Ired Seventy-one Stevens ( " lub Organized at U. C, L. A., 1921 HONORARY Rpverend M. D. Kneeland Mrs. W. C. Kraft Mr. W. C. Kraft Reverend C. B. Seoville Bishop W. D. Stevens FACULTY Florenee Cliurtoii Ralph P. Borst SENIORS Emily L. Fry JUNIOR Florence E. Sayer SOPHOMORES Florence Wilson Helen Easton Edwin E. Anderson Helen F. Caldwell McDonald H. Cnrtis Mary H. Dailey Irena K. Ewing; Harry C. Harper ' SI. ] Iar i;aret Hndson Abbott C. Bernay Josephine R. Betts Minna E. Bourns Edith M. Brown Edwin T. Bi-own J. Lueile Brownson Gladys Cattleman ilartha Cluverius John De V. Key Katherine M. Hodges Mary T. Hoops Rose E. Wvnn Lalla M. Kerr Mai ' jorie B. Peacock Lydia L. Perkins Francis W. Read Mary E. Siegfried Calvin D. Smalley Dorothy J. Swinnerton Prudence Wool let FRESHMEN Dorothy C. Millspaugh Carol L. Mooi ' e Adah L. Munger Patricia N. Newmarch Adaline L. Shearer Marion S. Sheffield Carolyn H. Thomas Clara Vail Lillian M. Wainwright Archibald Wedemeyer Frances A. Wilder Iivo Hundred Seventy two H. Harper Bishop StevensW. Kraft Mrs. Kraft Rev. Scoville F. Wilson F. Churton C Smalley M. Curtis L. Perkins L. Brownson F. Sayer R. Borst F. Reed M. Peacock E. Anderson L. Kerr E. Fry M. Siegfried D. Swinnertor P. Wollett M. Cluveriusl. Ewing J. Key K. Hodges D. Millspaugli Hunger P. Newmarch M. Slieffield C. Vail L. Wainwright E. Wilder Bernay R. Wynn A. WedemeyerC. Moore B. Larimer H. Easton R. I-,yon M. Dailey A. A. Tjfo Eimdred Seventy-three Faculty Woiiu ' ii ' s Cluh Organized at tl. C, L. A., March 15. 191S Miss Barbara Greemvood Mrs. C. H. Robison Miss FUirt ' iice Wilson Miss Mabel Jai-kson Miss Orabel Chilton Mrs. F. J. Klingberg Mrs. Wm. J. Kraft Miss Melva Latham OFFICERS ADVISORY BOARD Miss Myrta L. McClellan Mrs. A. P. McKinlay Mrs. Ernest C. Moore Mrs. W. C. Morgan President Vice-President Seen tar 1 Assistant Seerrtary Miss M. Burney Porter Mrs. C. H. Robison Miss Florence Wilson Mrs. John M. Adams Miss Bernice Allen Miss Miss Eva M. Allen Miss Miss Sarah Atsatt Miss Miss Clara Bartram Mrs. Miss Ruth E. Baugh Miss Mrs. F. E. Beckman Miss Miss Isabel Bevier Miss Mrs. W. G. Bingham Miss Mrs. F. T. Blanchard Miss Miss Elizabeth Boynton Miss Miss Erna Brenneman Miss Miss Ethel Britto Miss Miss Anna P. Brooks Miss Miss Ni no Brown Mrs. Mrs. H. R. Brush Miss Miss Margaret Campbell Mrs. Miss Margaret Carnes Miss Mrs. Fred Carpenter Miss Mrs. A. G. W. Cerf Miss Miss Helen C. Chandler Mrs. Miss Orabel Chilton Miss Miss Serena Christenson Mrs. Miss Florence Churton Mrs. Miss Gertrude K. Colby Mrs. Miss Myrtie Collier Miss Mrs. Squire Coop Miss Mrs. Helen K. Cozens Miss Mrs. Wm. R. Crowell Mrs. Mrs. M. L. Darsie Mrs. Miss Pirie Davidson Mrs. Mrs. Paul H. Daus Miss Miss Mary E. Douglas Mrs. Mrs. Ruth L. Dowden Mrs. Mrs. C. A. Dykstra Miss Mrs. H. L. Eby Miss Miss Cora E. Eckert Miss Mrs. Hiram W. Edwards Mrs. Miss Maud D. Evans Mrs. Miss Vivian Evans Miss MEMBERS Elizabeth H. Fargo Anna K. Fossler Janet H. Freese Lucy Gaines Frances Giddings Harriet E. Glazier Kate Gordon Barbara Greenwood Lucile A. Grunewald Bertha A. Hall Florence Hallam Edith R. Harshberger Bess Holdzkom Alice O. Hunnewell Mabel C. Jackson Glenn James Emily D. Jameson Maude E. Jenkins Katharine Kahley A. D. Keller Blanche Kells F. J. Klingberg L. K. Koontz Wm. J. Kraft Anna Krause Melva Latham Elizabeth Lathrop Helen M. Laughlin C. A. Le Deuc B. S. Leslie Madeline Letessier Lowther Donald Mackay Harriet MacKenzie Harriet F. McBride Myrta L. McClellan A. P. McKinlay L. H. Miller K. L. McLaughlin Mrs. 0. B. Mansfield Mrs. Chas. E. Martin Mrs. Wm. J. Masak Mrs. E. C. Moore Mrs. W. C. Morgan Mrs. Howard S. Noble Mrs. J. C. Parish Miss Jessica M. Parks Mrs. L. E. Pearson Miss Ruth G. Persons Miss Estella B. Plough Miss M. Burney Porter Miss Emma J. Robinson Mrs. C. H. Robison Miss Edna L. Root Mrs. Augusta Sadler Miss Ethel Salisbury Miss Corinne Seeds Miss Effie Shambaugh Miss Marion Shepard Mrs. G. F. Sherwood Mrs. H. M. Showman Miss Katherine Spiers Miss Lulu M. Stedman Mrs. Leila Stormzand Mrs. Elizabeth Sturtevant Miss Florence Sutton Miss Ina Thach Dr. Titcomb Miss Evalyn Thomas Mrs. R. M. Underbill Mrs. F. P. Vickery Miss Bertha E. Wells Miss Elizabeth Whitcomb Mrs. A. R. Whitman Miss Natalie WHiite Miss Florence Wilson Miss Frances Wright r«-o Hundred Scrcntij-four ' ill ill ' I California Alumni Association The Alumni Association of the University of California has invited all stu- dents who have completed one semester in the University at Los Angeles, to be- come a member of the branch of the Association, which will include Southern Branch students. Tiie student who joins becomes a member of the great Asso- ciation which includes many thousand Bears. A drive was made at Berkeley for one hundred per cent membership in the Alumni Association. At the same time the initial drive was carried on at Los Angeles. The agreement was made that if by May 19, At Home Day, the Branch had five hundred members, it would be permitted to elect a representative to sit on the executive council. The officers of the Association will be elected May 19. The organization of the Branch membership was largely due to Samuel D. Bender, a former Branch student, who is now in Berkeley. Mrs. Laughlin, Dean of Women, Doris Fredricks, Assistant to the Dean, and Jerold Weil, man- aged the campaign at Los Angeles. Clinton Miller, President of the Association and Bob Silby also gave nuich assistance and cooperation. • As a member of the Association, the .student who leaves the Branch, is en- titled to the full privileges of the Association. There are several hundred Cali- fornia Clubs throughout California and even through various parts of the United States and the rest of the world. Membership in the Alumni Association en- titles to membership in these clubs. The advantages of any Alvimni Association are obvious, but the advantages to the graduates of the University at Los Angeles linking up with the graduates of the LTniversity of California at Berkeley, are very much greater than the ordinary. The Association creates a fellow feeling, which because of the distance between the two universities, would otherwise be difficult to obtain. The Cubs appreciate the invitation extended them to become members. Two Hundred. Seventy-five ! i 1 Iki -«« ■ 1 1 1 t M P 1 m 1 i ■ ' " ' " " Wj «« f 1 J • ■ ' Hh i i E iifH i 1 H m h 1 id m 1 g J i Professor Harold W. Manfield Motto " Perrigite " (Carry On!) Early in the yrar of 1920, a group of twenty-seven men organized one of the first societies of disabled ex-service men in the United States. These men called themselves the " Federal Class Student Society; ' and, from the nucleus of ttventy-seven, they have grown until the membership includes nearly every one of the five hundred trainees on the campus of the U. C. L. A. Election of officers in the Class takes place twice a year. Among those ivho directed the course of events for the first semester, were: JV. H. Wilt, President; J. De Vine, Vice-President; L. P. Todd, Secretary; A. A. Connors, Treasurer; W. G. Heuston, Publicity Manager; Thos. M. Bandurraga, Chairman of Mem- bership Committee; R. I. Lowe, Chairman Welfare Committee; H. B. Barring- ton, Athletic Manager; H. B. Powell, Corresponding Secretary; G. A. Court- ney, Federal Representative at Large; M. N. Markham, Sergeant at Arms; A. A. Baird, Chairman Social Committee; L. F. Atwood, Chairman Adjustment Com- mittee; M. M. Claus, Chairman of Civics. The officers ior the second semester were: W. H. Wilt, President {elected unanimously) ; K. B. Duckworth, Vice-President; E. S. Miller, Secretary; A. A. Connors, Treasurer; B. L. Urquhart, Publicity Manager; Thos. M Batidurraga, Chairman of Membership Committee; R. L Lowe, Chairman Welfare Committee; H. P. Allen, Athletic Manager; C. F. Moore, Corresponding Secretary; G. A. Courtney, Representative at Large; M. N. Markham, Sergeant at Arms; E. E. Witke, Chairman Social Committee; J. A. Tweedie, Chairman Adjustment Com- mittee; L. H. Banner, Chairman Musical Club. Two Hundred Seventy-seven Many successful enterprises were undertaken, which, as " Ye Campus Nick Nacks, " Federal Sign Painters became known over the Southland. ■ " Ye Canqjus Nick Nacks, " under the lead- ership of " Scotty " ' Banner and Charles Moore, was presented here March 1 and 2 and was later carried to San Beriuirdino and thence to Ocean Park. The first evening dance of the school year was turned over to the Class, and, judc;- ing by reports, the other classes had to work to surpass the standard set. At Christmas time, each Federal man in the hospital received a gift from the class to help brighten the holiday time. Kepresenting the men on the Council of the Asso- ciated Student Body, was George Courtney A. Urgu- hart, acting as reporter on the Cub staff and kept the " Federal Class Chatter " column full of interesting tid-bits. Throughout the year several men have been taking the regular college woi ' k. At the beginning of the sec- ond semester, through a change in the rulings of the Veterans ' Bureau, forty men were able to enter the college work, either as regular matriculated students, or as sjiecial students. The men are directly respousilile to the Veterans ' Bu- reau, the sub-district manager of which is K. J. Scudder. Mr. Scudder and his assistant. A. G. AVaidelieh, lieads of the lo- cal office in Los Angeles, have made the training of the men and women at the U. C. L. A., all that could be desired from a very small force in 1919, the local office has grown until it now has two hundred fifty employees who helj) to take care of the large number of trainees in Southern Califor- nia. The office of the Bureau on the campus is managed by Fred 1). Fei-guson and R. Geisendorfer, assisted by their Joseph J 1141 e man Horn Two Hundred Seventy-eight US- -S.H ' RHf ■ ' ;;■ ' ■ v. 4yn|- e -r ? ' . a 1«K % m¥m i :.arlj|lH 1 The Call for the Clan Stenographers, Misses Rogers and Ewing. Miss Hylander, the nurse, assisted Doctor J. P. Xutall in taking care of tlie sick and in- jnred. Under the snper nsion of Pro- fessor II. W. Mansfiekl. the re- habilitation of the Federal stu- dents has been successfully car- ried on. Each member of the Class feels indebted to Prof. Mansfield, and his name will long be remembered, because of his great work unselfishly per- formed. The Federal Class is well known in the Student Body for the support which it gives all activities. In all the numerous drives, the class goes over in a high percentage. The class is one hundred per cent Student Body members. The men support Athletics to the top notch. Wlierc tlie team is. there the Fed men are. At the time of the " disappearance " of the bonfire for the Occidental rally, the class turned out full force to rebuild the heap. Nothing combustible could escape the eyes of the trained men and so they helped bring to the campus more material in one day than had been accumulated during the preceding week. Hamilton Cut) nne iiivk Kacks Two Hundred Seventy-nine M. Mathews D. Pullen E. Rozack H. Beck L. Gerow M. Donnegan M. Stanley H. Rasmussen W. Merkel H. Allen F. Wright B. Pilgrim Two Uundrcd Eighty H. Furman P. Hammond R. Titchenel B. Stevens F. Wright J. Tweedie M. Stanley J. Homan H. Allen Federal Athletics As the members of the Class are not eligible for inter-eollegiate athletics, they conducted their own meets through a board of five men. appointed by the athletic manager. This has been an especially eventful year because of the fact, that for tlie first time the Associated Student Body budget was at their disposal for this activity, and. an assembly was given over to the awarding of sweaters to the basketball men and their coach. " Able Abel " " as coach, helped the team to capture tliird place in the American Legion League. Hopes for next year are placed in Allen, Hammond and Tweedie, who played a good game and were instrumental in the team ' s success. Baseball held the center of interest at the close of last season, when the Fed team took second place in one of the city ' s semi-pro leagues. This year ' s team retains several of its former members, among those being PuUen, Rasmussen. Donegan, Allen, and Pilgrim, and promises as much, if not more excitement than was caused last year. Coach Able Tioo Eunared Eighty-one CAf £FiA m ' jf. G =t£A T Scott WAZZAnATAW ?i j l £ v T ys - £ o£r r£:RS soriE yy c- f Vachs A =!c - r£crcyALD =fAt v va w. BATTLESH P CW iC 1A 0 Two Utiiulied Eiiiliti -1wo §0© l0@@@i@ R Sonntag T. Brown F. Carver H Veith W. Ormond H. Godfrey I. Enger A Hansen F. Trombly L. Van lerselC. Didio V. Staneley F. Binns M . Epstein J. Schroeder A. Geisler C. Wright R. Stevens H. Slater C. Marks J. Halloran G. Emery E. Roza k R. Borst F. Irwin D. Meyers L. Britton P Watson F. Blatz R Campbell J. Piedmonte L. Cooley A. Borsum F. Herbst C. Casperson W Forbes W . llerkel W Tupper J. Scoggins P. Henry Two Hundred Eighty-ihree H. Remillard F. Abrams S. Colvin .1. Hayes A. Cunningha 1. Hokanson 1 ' . Kkelund G. Thompson M Furman J. Zezulak M. Kyle H. RasmusseiD. Irish R. Tattersall W Hicken D. LaCure A Jones J. Cockrell J. Dickinson C. Nutley J. Menard R. Arrigoni G. Miles ij. Carlson D. Ely C. Hickerson G. Winters R. Olson U Bonar J. Kreiss w . Keenan W. Sykes .1. Lennon F, Krause M. Wrubelle R. Webb J. Mulvaney L Folsom D. Prete L,. Parke H. Powell A. Baird Tico Hiiiidred Eighty-four B. Pilgrim J. JIcEwen B. Page J. Mokulis K. Bryan S. Crystal G. Led ford J. Williams W. Johnson K. Fahnestock V. Jenny J. Mathias I. Demacina H. Cooper C. Coleman R. Martin V. Homan J. Johnson W. Giles R. Slaughter Two Hundred Eiglity-five Roster of Federal ' lass Harry P. Allen H. E. Dale L. S. Howell D. PuUen 0. C. Allen F. G. Davis E. H. Hunt H 0. Rasmussen T. L. Anderson E. Deems G. V. Hydell V. F. Rebeck W. H. Anderson E J. Deiser D. L. Irish E. M. Richards E. J. Andrews J. D ' Evermonde F. J. Irwin A. Riddell C. Antondidis Helen L. Dexter C. H. Isring G. H. Rinker A. E. Atkins J. B. Dickinson L. S. Jerome 0. Rivers L. F. Atwood C. Dldio E. M. Johnson T. R. Robinson F. J. Avers M E. Donegan G. S. Johnson S. H. Rook A. E. Baird G. W. Donnell W A. Johnson E. Rozak F. E. Ballou L. H. Drum 0. Jones G L. Rustad T. M. Bandurraga M A. Du Charme c. W. Kabisius W H. Rux L. H. Banner A, L. Durham E. B. Kasold J. V. Scoggins H. A. Barnett E. C. Eckbald H. Kettering J. H. Senter H. B. Barrington V. A. Edgren T. B. Kelly J. C. Sherman R. E. Bell A. M. Edwards J. A. Kensure E. L. Shook A. B. Berg P. W. Ekelund E. A. King E. Sieckert E. C. Billinger C. M. Ellington F. C. Klopfenstein L. C. Sikorski F. M. Blnns W W. Elliott R. W. Knapp J. B. Sikking E. E. Bird C. H. Ellis F. Krause J. A. Sinnott H. H. Blais E. J. Ellsworth J. E. Kreiss M R. Skelton F. F. Blatz D. Ely D. La Cure H A. Slater T. L. Boland G. H. Emery W La Follette F. A. Smith M. M. Bolton I. C. Enger P. Ladas F. K. Smith R. R. Borst R. L. Engstrom D. S. Law G. W. Smith A. W. Borsum M Epstine H. A. Lawrence H. T. Smith W. R. Bourdon J. Farndale G. E. Layl)hen A. Soderquist P. Boschettl R. Favero G. E. Ledford E. R. Sollars J. E. Eowl ' .ng A. Filtzer E. L. Leonard R. Stampley R. E. Boyll S. W. Finley R. I. Lowe M H. Stanley M. M. Broderson J. Fisher H. L. Magee V. E. Stanley V. L. Brooks w Forbes M. N. Markraan B. L. Stevens F. G. Brown R. R. Freeland T. F. Marshall R. Stevens T. A. Brown R. D, Freeman L. M. Mathews W . E. Stiles J. Bryson H. D. Gabriel J. E. Mathais R. Stoker C. W. Burnett C. Gailband R. R. May W . M. Stryker M. M. Burns K. W. Gale W G. Merkel A. A. Swain N. Bsuhey P. W. Gaskins D. Meyers F. G. Taylor E. C. Butler A. E. Geisler G. W. Miles E. W. Thomas L. Camley S. Gerber E. S. Miller F. A. Twombly R. G. Campbell L. D. Gerow E. E. Miller C. E. Tunnell Z. V. Campbell H. J. Glazier J. D. Miller W B. Tupper 0. E. Carlson H. H. Godfrey P. Miller J. A. Tweedie B. T. Carter W Grady J. G. Mokulis B. L. Urquhart H. W. Carter E. Geruzard E. J. Monhollan L. Van lersel S. Carvajal J. D. Griffith c. F. Moore H. E. Veith F. S. Carver G. W. Groat H. I. Moore R. N. Voris C. Casperson J. S. HoUoran T. 0. Morrison W C. Wallace Two Hundred Eighty-six C. V. Chalk F. Chambers C. J. Chandler J. W. Clark O. B. Clark M. M. Claus E. C. Cleary J. D. Cockrell S. W. Colvin A. A. Conners L. F. Cooley G. A. Courtney C. W. Cox H. M. Crawford L. H. Crosby H. Cummings A. P, Cunningham A. A. Hamm M. Hammer M. C. P. Hammond J. A. Hanley A. E. Hansen J. H. Harb W. K. Harris 0. F. Heckleman H. P. B. Henderson W. G. Heuston W. R. Hicken C. Hickerson F. W. Hickey M. D. Hillyard P. N. Hofaker 1. Hokanson W. J. Homan C. 0. Morse A. W. McCardle R. D. McClelland J. McEvven N. J. MoLeod A. P. McPherson R. Norris L. A. Nye R. Olson L. W. Park Z. D. Parker C. H. Patrum A. J. Peterson W. H. Peterson B. R. Petticord B, Pilgrim A. L. Pillinger P. G. Warson T. A. Watson C. E. Wells C. 0. Wester I. A. White J. T. Williams J. A. Wilmot W. H. Wilt E. E. Witke L. Woitkowski D. E. Wood C. M. Wright F. E. Wright L. M, Wrubelle H. Young D. Young J. Zezulak COMMERCIAL ART H. Abel F. Abrams W. L. Andrews R. M. Arrigoni C. F. Baer S. M. Beatty M. L. Bevan L. R. Bingham E. E. Black L. M. Bonar J. H. Bradley L. S. Britton K. Bryan G. S. Buell R. E. Campbell W. J. Carroll J. P. Collins H. L. Cooper Wm. Craig S. Crystal H. H. Day E. J. Desmond J. Devine K. Duckworth W. A. Eskey P. F. Fober L. J. Folson J. C. Fort Otto Fortuna C. A. Frank H. Funk M. Furman T. J. Garcyznski C. S. Gartman W. S. Gile W. W. G:ies L. L. Goodman E. L. Grasse P. A. Hall C. S. Harman J. P. Hayes C. Hendricksen C. P. Henry F. Herbst R. T. Higgins J. H. Hill V. F. Jenny J. R. Johnson A. D. Jones C. W. Kamps J. P. Kane W. J. Keenan M. H. Kyle A. L. Larrieu J. A. Latimer J. H. Lennon L. F. Marker C. E. Marks R. D. Martin C. J. McConkey J. A. Menard E. E. Miller G. H. Miller T. A. Miner J. P. Mooney G. D. Moore J. Mulveney W. E. Nelson J. D. Newell C. Nutley W. Ormand B. N. Page C. G. Parker C. A. M. Payne J. A. Piedmonte H. E. Pierce W. Prinze J. C. Proffitt C. J. Rabuse M. W. Raymond R. S. Reed H. F. Remillard D. W. Rooney S. O. Schroeder R. Slaughter R. H. Sonntag H. Stegall E. K. Stewart H. C. Stuart A. Swyderski R. C. Tattersall G. N. Thompson R. J. Titchenell J. H. Van Treel L. Washburn E. R. White C. L. Whitney G. D. Winters R. M. Williams R. Wolford C. M. Wooden V. N. Wolleson C. C. Wright Tivo Hundred Eiglity-seve ! IS? . i.»,»-_«»..«- ■» ,■? »L■ •■ fc, rv- ' ?w ' 4 ' . ' .? C ' «t»ja:iWJ». «»Mv s» FOOTBALL ! Bf=r« ' •BH=W«!W Ka JUKK(-7r-W: «« C«»!l.i WiMi 1 t The 1922 football season was distinetly one of surprises. Both to the student body and to oppos- Captain Haralson ing eleven the latent strength of the Cubs caused astonishment. Coaches Trotter and Cline placed a team on the field that proved the greatest ever to rep- resent this institution. Although only a single game was won, the Cubs established their reputation as an eleven to be feared. The inauguration of the Smith system, under the g iidance of the local coaching statf, played a large part in the success attained, but the caliber of the men on the squad was the real factor. The Cub machine not only held its own against the best in the conference, but disclosed both the necessary attack and defease to make every game a real battle. The one-sided scores and " moral vic- tories " of former years were made past history by the surprising strength of the team. Unlike the grid squads of form er years, in whicli the Californians concentrated their power in lefensive tactics, the 1922 varsity included in its repertoire the ability to chalk up a few points against the strongest opponents. Another leading element in the high water mark reached was student support. Tiie student body was whole-heartedly behind tiii ' sijuad at every game whether sixty miles away or at home. Moore Field proved inadequate for the crowds at games playi; here. Those men who comprised the second squad come ' in for their share of the credit, as do Carrol Blake- more and his assistants, for the tine style in which thev handled the managerial end. «4 1 Captain-elect Westcott Two Hundred Eightg-nme After Redkinds Game IT. C. L. A. 34, Redlaiicls 9 Th( ' RciUhikIs grame, October 14, the first game won by the University, found tlie Bull- dogs overconfident and the Cubs displaying unusual aggressiveness. Redlands went into the game a decided favorite and came out a decided loser. Coaches Trotter and Cline put the strong- est eleven on the field that ever represented the Cubs, and Redlands vi ' as out- played during the entire fracas. The Cub line opened up holes with ease and backfield plunged through con- stantly for gains. The team as a whole was efficiently consistent. If there were any outstanding stars they were Jack Frost, at half, who played despite an injured shoulder, and Gordon White, at full, both of whom were irresistible on plunging, end runs, and kicking. MiiiKuicr Blakcinijrc Football Squad Two UiiiiiIikI . iii, til ItuiUly Around End IT. C. L. A. 7, Occidental 14 Before the largest crowd of rooters ever assembled on Moore Field. Harr.v Trotter ' s Cubs went down to defeat at the hands of Oeeidental l)V a 14-7 seore October 21. For the Cubs, behind a perfect moving otfense, Gordon White starred by being: able to rip open holes for consistent yardage. In the first quarter two of White ' s kicks were blocked, and the Tigers scored their two touchdowns upon recovering the ball. In the second half the Cubs came back and outplayed Oxy in all departments of the game, even though they were outweighed several pounds. The Cub touchdown came after nine succes- sive plunges by White and Frost. Frost carried the ball over for the Cubs ' touchdown. . ov Rally at Rcdlands Two Hundred Ninety-one Timmy Dudyis IT. C. L. A. 6, Whittifi- 6 A little jaunt to Whittier on Noveiulicr 4. failed to mark any advantag ' e that either the Cubs or the Poets might have had on eaeh other in the way of football. Both teams played defensive football throughout the game. The Cubs seored in the initial (juarter from their forty-yard line after mak- ing five sueeessive first downs. After being held for three downs. " White car- ried the ball over for a touehdown. The Quakers tied the score in the second quarter. The remainder of the game was a punting duel between Wliiti ' and Rnhrbough. White and Wescott starred for the Cubs. Three new men on the varsity, Bussell at center and Ruddy and Plunnner at halves, displayed theii- ability to advantage. Tlie band and a great crt)wd of rooters accompanied the team. i; ' i Occidrntiil (lame Two Hundred Ninety-two U. C. L. A. 6, Pomona 20 Lack of time at crucial moments was the chief factor in the Cub de- feat by Pomona, to the score of 20-6, Nov. IS. Coach Trotter ' s men had the liall within five yards of the goal as tile half ended. Tlie Sag-ehens lined up as a fast, hard-hitting team and while their play was consistent, that of the Cubs was flashy, with result tliat the Blue in the final periods. Gordon White ' s punting was the averaged over 45 yards. Pomona scored two touchdowns in the first five Pomona quarter, got away for a pair of 60-yard nu is, over for a score. In the second half, California opened up with a passing attack that had the Pomona men bewildered and netted the lone Cub touchdown. The Cubs retained the ball for the rest of the game and continued their arid offensive only to be held down or have the whistle blow as they neared the Pomona goal. U. C. L. A. 6, Caltech 7 Caltech copped the final game of the season from the Cubs in the last few minutes of play, after the Cubs had garnered six points by two field goals. The fracas was hard fought and iieithei- team was able to make much headway through the line, with the result the passing features the attack of both elevens. The Engineers ' ariel work brought the ball to the California five-yard line. Groat tossed the oval over the line to Foster for a tally. Foster annexed the extra point by a perfect drop kick. The game was even throughout and it was difficult to see who had the edge. Pomona Game and White lead was seriously threatened best seen in the Conference to date and minutes of play. Wilsciii, each of which were shoved k r-ii Jakoivskij Drops the Ball " OUtj-! Two ' Etundred NinetyHhree Captain Burnett Haralson End Expei-ieiice and speed were assets which made " Cap " a valuable man at the wing position. He was always down on punts, usually waiting for the opposi- tion ' s safety man to eateli the ball. Walt Wescott Taekle One of the best moves Walt ever made was from end to tackle. At tlie latter position he not only earned a regular job, but proved one of the sensations of the season bv his sure-fire tackling and tight. Jafk Sergei Center For keeping the action at a high pitch around the pivot position, " Tarzan " Sergei was the orig- inal iron man. His tierce tackling and general use of the hands were alwavs much in evidence. Ralph Phnnnier Half Kaljili i ' oiiil)iiic(l his natural speed with some nifty line plunging and developed into a back who could always be depended upon for yardage. His passing was also above par. ' Two Hundred Ninefy-four Cecil Holliiigsworth Guard " C ' ccce ' " was on the job every iniimte he was in action, playing a hard-hitting, con- sistent game His specialty on the defense was diagnosing a play and tackling his man behind the line. Art Jones Half Art is one of those boys who flourished on end runs. Art ' s natural speetl made him the man to circle the flanks, but lie sifted through the line etiually as well in spite of his light weisht. Eali)h Diehl Guard For quiet but impressive work on the line the coaches pointed with pride to " Raw " Diehl. This boy came out for the team with a reputation and established a better one here. Gordon White Fullback A real triple-threat man — " Moose " White. His defen.sive quality of getting off fifty-five- yard kicks consistently coupled with his fe- rocious line plunges, made him the moist valuable man in the conference and the stai of the team. m Two Hundred Ninety-five Horace Bresee End Being- one of the best liandlers of a pass on tile sqnad. made Bresee the logieal receiver of the Culis ' intricate passing combination. He was e(iually good in taking out liis man. Lorenz Ruddy Half " Bnllet " Ruddy came through with the goods late in the season and won a first string position by his brilliant passing and bone-crushing line plunges as well as by his knock- " em-dead tackling. Wallace Frost Half Despite his size and weight. " Jack " was quite a heavy boy when it came to ground gaining. He had the rare ability to pick out the right hole. He was an accurate passer as well. 1 j.i Wendell Sanford Tackle " Scotty " gave the boys an eyeful when he got into the game. His rushing charge and speed made him 1lie man to diicii a hole for the liacks when ncc;isi(in ilcmaiKhMJ. Tii-i) Hundred Ninety-six Seott Thursby Guard, Tackle Expcrieufe, weight, speed and a knowledge of how to use them, made Thursby a bulwark of strength. Ili.s sturdy defense and fierce cliarge always stood out distinctly in the line. Georfie TinniKni.s Quarter " Timmie, " as a .safety man and a field general, was as good as the best in the confer- ence. His ability as an accurate tackli ' i ' and at running back punts also held Iiini in good stead. Elmor Bu.ssell Center Hard work at a difficult position ad- vanced Bussell from the second squad to first strong center. He developed rapidly towards the end of the season to the team ' s best ke.vstone man. Tici) Hundred Niiietif e ' vkn 3a vo B vO Tyf E yvAy. 4. IA y r£: of f o R Tkry Yos. 1 - Co vf £ rr£3£riA ££ Ai.i £s . « ; . i«h. .• ' ,- . r-; ..« .-. I AW " - - " Sfti £: 3£ Yr Y£- r ?£cv yc s Ocv rr yy-s Cos Band ry A::r o Y rAfYf o Cai. oa £ By AO o y V£Af n S. 7filA W G MYSAAt££ 0 £ Two Hundred Ninety-eight BASKET BALL C£v« «sss«Kr- . ■ " SI m»--«M - : l-i S Jf W T V S " " w asf« ' «w«? 5C«! - »»jvi«« Caijtain Btesoii Advance dope on the 1923 basketball champion- ship race proved to be correct for once, when the season ended in a tie between the U. C. at Los Ange- les and Redlands. Both the Cubs and the Bulldogs lost onh ' a single game apiece and those to each other. The two quin- tets were nearly equal in strength with the Cubs showing slight superiority ' by comparative scores in other games. Under the peerless coaching of " Caddy ' " Works, the men on the squad perfected a four-man defense and a system of machine-like play wliich baffled all opposition. Coach " Works was fortunate in having first rate, experienced material to work with in the personnel of the squad. The fact that nearly all of the 100 men out for the squad were forwards origin- ally accounts, in a large measure, for the team ' s strength on the offensive. U. C. L. A. 40, Cal Tecli 15 The Cubs inaugurated the season by taking the Cal. Tech. quintet down in easy fashion January 12. After several minutes of play it was evident that tlie superior coaching of the Cubs was too much for the Beavers. From tlien on it was a (juestion only of how large a score would be run up. Beeson. Bresee, Goertz and Eaton, as well as Gibbs, were very much in evidence, and the machine-like tactics em- ployed completely baffled the Cal. Tech men. The Pasadena Y. M. C. A. was filled to the roof with rabid fans getting their initial eyeful. Manager Guion Two Hundred Ninety-hxne = U. C. L. A. 34, Redlands 21 What was expected to be the crucial g-ame (if tlie season, proved to be the opposite, wlieu the Redlands quintet was taken into camp in a fast game January 19. The Bull- dogs ' reputed oft ' ense was unable to get into play. Caddy Works ' four-man defense forced the Redlands men to shoot from the middle of the field. Si Gibbs at forward. Goertz at center and Bresee at guard, showed up best for the Cubs. The affair took on the aspect of a general roughhouse, and was liard fought tlirouiiliout. Hi Gibbs IT. C. L. A. 33, Occidental 11 Occidental ' s oft ' ense proved mainly to be in the form o ' f boxing tactics, rather than basketball and the Cubs took them down easily by flashy basket shooting, January 27. Prom an 11-5 lead at the end of the half, Caddy Works ' men went on a rampage in the second canto, and ran the score up to 33. Lax refereeing made the game unnecessarily rough, the Tigers leading in the num- ber of blows struck. U. C. 40, Wliittier 11 Although the flashy floor work (jf the qnakers was on a ]iar with that of the Cubs in the first ten minutes of play, the Cubs finally hit their stride and defeated the Whittier quintet February 3 on the home court. At the beginning the passes of the local boys were broken up. but the visitors lacked proper basket technique and failed to take advantage of their openings. On the other hand the Cubs made their digits by fast teamwork, despite close guard- ing. In the second half Caddy Works seiit in second string men, who con- tinned to run U]) the score by fast cooperation. Tliree Bumh-cd U. C. L. A. 27, Pomona 18 In the final ' ame of the first round of play the Cubs hroujiht home a " 27-18 vic- tory from Pomona -lamuiry 10. As was expected, the Sajiehens furnished consid- erable competition, but the lead wliich the Californians established early in the game was never materially threatened. Si Gibbs was the star for the Cubs and high point man. He gained 17 point.s, 12 of which were free throws. Braven Dyer of Pomona proved himself the Sagehen ' s vluil( team by his all-round plaj ' . Gy Eaton IT. C. L. A. 42, ( al Tech i: " , The Engineers showed class in tlie first few minutes of play in their sec- ond game February 14 witli the Cubs, but they soon slowed down and the Cubs scored at will. Both squads played a strong defensive game, but the California men had the edge on shooting, and piled up a lead which was never endangered. Bresee, at running guard was the star of the evening, chalking up 12 points. Ilojijienyan and Goertz also showed up well. IT. C. L. A. 24, Eedlaiids 26 With the score tied and less tlian a minute to play, Mielette of Redlands shot a lucky basket from the center of the floor, thereby winning the closest and most crucial game of the season from the Cubs February 17. This first defeat for California tied the two squads for first honors in the conference race. Although the Cubs were handicapped by the trick court of the Bulldogs, the game was anyone ' s until the final shot of the gun and the fans were kept at a high pitch of excitement. Mielette was the star of the contest, chalking up 14 points, but Gibbs was right behind him with 10. Bresee and Hoppenyan each hacked off a dozen digits and Beeson and Goertz played their usual stellar game. Three Sundred ' iie U. C. L. A. 61, Occidental 12 In their second clash with the (Jnbs. Feb- ruary " 24, Oxy ' s Tigers were completely smothered, stifled and suffocated by tlie largest score on record for the season, 61-12. The Cubs were primed for a basketball game, but competition was lacking, as Occidental had neither offense nor defense. All the men on the Bruin squad took part in the game, and the second string men had little trouble in scoring on the visitors. Brescc U. C. L. A. 38, Pomona 27 Pomona dropjDcd a fast game to the Cubs on the home court March 3 and proved themselves a temperamental aggregation by alternating good and bad playing. Although the first half was extremely close, the locals stepped out in the second canto and surrounded the game with ice. Hoppenyan clicked off 16 digits as high point man. Bresee, Beeson and Gibbs made the game exciting by flashy work. The Sagehens were unable to compete with the Bruins in the basket shootinu ' department. IT. C. L. A. 37, Whitticr 27 In annexing the final contest of the season from the Poets March 8 tiie Cubs tied up Redlands for championship honors. The game revealed some unlooked-for competition from the Quakers, which, combined with possible overcoufidenee of the Cubs, made the game a real battle. From the middle of the first half until the last ten minutes of play, " Whittier was in the lead, and it was onlj- the Clubs ' final rally that gave them the game. Gibbs starred witli 1!1 points. Thru Unndrril Tim Bill Gocrtz li5-poimd CAL-CITB Game Althousili the Cubs had difficulty in finding the liasket at the beginning of tlie game, the H.j-pound casaba slingers from away up north went to defeat at tlie hands of the Cub Varsity to the tune of 39 to 32. Because it was sueh a close squeak, the spectators got that much more thrill out of it. A total of fourteen points was dropped into the basket by Eaton, who worked so fast that the 145-pound pelota slingers from Cal simply couldn ' t follow him. High-point man for the game was Horace Bresee, who played a game and a half at guard. Although fairly accurate, the passing of both teams lacked the finesse that continued practice will give. U. C. L. A. 15, Berkeley 47 Following the victory over Oxy on Saturday the Cubs met the California varsity January 29 in a hotly contested game, and were defeated by way of diversion, by a score of 47 to l.i. The local boys were decidedly off their game. This misfortune coupled with the versatality of the Berkeley men. caused their failure to come thru with tlie usual good showing. Aside from the staleness of the Cubs, was the greater weight and the greater experience of the northern men, ten of whom got into the game and all of whom performed creditably. But, despite the score the game was well fought, and the Cal men wore down the Cubs by the injection of substitutes as well as liy superior playing. IT. C. L. A. 43, Arizona 30 The Arizona basketball squad proved its mettle to local casaba fans, by giving the Cubs some of the classiest competition of their schedule. In the first game February 19 Caddy " Works ' men took the offensive after the Wild- cats had a seven point lead. They had comparatively easy going from then on, with Eaton and Gibbs dropping them through the hoop as regularly as Beeson shooed the Arizona forwards awav from their basket. Iltree Bundred Three Jli-ippiC U. C. L. A. 22, Arizona 33 Till ' playing ' in the second p:ame was li ard and fierce, with Arizdna holdino; their lead of a few points throughout the fracas. Torvea, at forward for the Sagehrushers, proved the shining light of the contest. The Wildcats were playing better ball than the Cubs most of the time. The latter were slightly off form. Joe Guion, as manager deserves much credit for his work especially for arranging exti ' a ciinijictitiiin witli liiiih caliber teams. IT. C. L. A. 4;!, Arizona 3,0 A little trip to Tucson failed to determine the superiority of either the Cub or Wildcat basketcers in the second pair of games of the series. In the fii ' st game, Fcl)ruary :2(). the machine-like precision characterizing the Calif ornian ' s play, was too much for the charging tactics of the Arizon- ians. and the Cubs emerged on the heavy end of the score. For the Cubs, all the team were the stars. U. ( ' . J.. A. 22, Arizona 3,2 Tlie Cubs were unable to get started in the final game of the series and were handed a 32-22 lacing. Torvea did most of the Wildcat ' s scoring. Accom]iani( ' d by Coach ( ' line, Capt, Beeson, Goertz, Bresee, Iloppenyan, Eaton, Gibbs, Johns and I Igr. Guion made the trip. They won much credit for their fine showing against odds. Capt. Buck Beeson at standing guard was tlu ' back- bone of the squad ' s defense. Tenacity in keeping the ball in his possession and sjieed in breaking n|) jilays were his strong points. Jolins Three Hundred Four Kosscll Si Gibhs, besides heiiifr the mainstay of the Cub offense, was unquestionably the most valuable all-round jilayei- in the Conference. His stellar floor work, judc:- nient of distance and ability at shootinp: fouls made him hic ' h scorer in almost every game. Cyril Eaton took care of much of the scoring when he got into a game. His cool manner of converting apparently impossible shot.s into baskets furnished many thrills for Cub fans. Horace Bresee, equally good on offense and defense, distinguished himself by consistent, aggressive playing. Althougli he played running guard regularly, he never failed to account for a goodly portion of points Bill Goertz at center utilized his speed on the floor to good advantage, playing a fast-running game. He constantly outjumped his opponent at the pivot position. Wilbur Johns was a master of the dribbling style of game and could always be counted on for points from the floor and from the foul line. Howard Rossell filled in at either forward or guard and his gameness and determination won the enthusiasm of both fans and opponents. Max Rogers ably held down the .standing guard position when he got into action, playing a consis- tent and dependable passing game. Manager Joe Guion is deserving of especial men- tion for the manner in which he handled his end, particularly in arranging the Arizona games. Un- usual interest in the sport was evinced by the student body, and the capacity of the local gym was regu- lai ' ly overtaxed. Games played away from home drew large crowds also. y Rogers Three Hundred Five Frosli Cliampionsliip Team P y makiiiji ' a clean sweep of all games, the Frosh basketball S(|na(l walked away with the Southern Conference championship for the second consecutive year. Little competition was encountered and the Cub Frosh romped through their schedule with an untarnished slate. Cal Tech, Pomona and Whittier all succumbed to the Frosh with little struggle and Oxy forfeited its game. Coach Dowden ' s yearlings emulated their varsity brethren by running up tlecisive scores in all but the Pomona fracas in which contest the Sagehen peagreens failed by one point to tie the score by a rally in the last few minutes of play. The Baby Bruins had lead throughout the game and the final tally was 21-20. Coach Dowden, with a brilliant assortment of talent to choose from pro- duced a strong combination with several star performers. McAuley captained the quintet and with Schulman held dfiwn the guard posts. Earle at center was the star of the team, featuring by his all-riiuiul play. Milsteiu and Abram- son were regulars at forward and proved a rare combination as point makers. Tlic substitutes, Gilbert, Pierce, McManus, Cohiuit, and Redpath formed a strong and dependable reserve and got into action in most games. Manager Al Barnes performed in high class style at his position, especially Ijy keeping the men busy defeating high schools in practice games. Three llumlvdl Six 0 J» IKS. ' -rt a.Z s==r=sr I ■mt s; ' i ' K !ii:-=»ii! X mMepi- ir-iv TRACK ► H»M ' 4ir W ' ;4=;c«M S ' Anfh; - =:?7 A series of setbacks which the V.) ' 2 ' A track team encountered was more than could be overcome and Coacli Trotter ' s men did not make the showing ' expected of them. Besides the rain wliicli always I came at the wrong time and made the track a sea of It mud, the coaches were handicapped b.y tlie ineligi- •Siri i — ' iiility of a few men whose i)resence on the field would have increased the chances of the scjuad mate- rially. Besides this, lack of competition hamiicred the ( " ubs to such an extent that little light was thrown upon the ability of the men on the crew. Meets —, f H ai ' i ' anged with Cal Tech and Whittier were cancelled Ij- m. 5 b.v the coaches of those insti- ' ' •■••Wri. tutions. Aside from the pre- season practice meets with high schools, the Cubs met only Pomona, San Diego State College and partici- l)ated in the Conference meet. Pomona " s cinder artists took a heavy fall out of the Cubs by a lOoVo to 34yo score on March 6, at the Claremont tield, taking 11 out of l-t first places. Eichardson took the shot put, Parke the pole vault and Harrell tied for first in the high .iump. Other points garnered l)y the I ' ruiiis were taken in second and third places. The Sagehens made clean sweeps in the 100. 220, and 880 yard dashes. On larch ' 2i. the Cub tracksters went south and defeated the San Diego State College to the tune of 7(5 to 54. Cap Haralson himself totaled 20 digits and L. Hiiilihi Bill Caress iinil t Three Hwiulrcil Seven K. Parke R. Richardson W. Tyson B. Haralson W. Caress C. Harrell G. Tinimons A. Jones E. Drake L. Ruddy W. Blakemore N. Mcllvain P. Parker A. Recht W. Marsh Three Hundred Eiyht Ft ' clil Bill Stovall accounted for 15. Of the 15 events on the card. Trotter ' s men annexed 11 first places, and all of the men who made the trip gave a good account of themselves. The Conference meet found Oxy and Pomona eon- testing with each other for first honors, each havini; ' the strongest track squads in their respective his- tories. As was expected, the Cubs captured third place, and because of their showing. Caress, Parke and Richardson were elected to accomjiany the All- Conference team north against Stanford. Caress tied for first in the high jumji at .six feet, and Riehai ' dson took a second in the shot for the Southern Conference team, which defeated the Cardinals 75-66. Although comparatively weak in the sprints, Harry Trotter put a well- rounded aggregation on the track and field, with few individual stars. The great number of first rate men on other cinder squads lessened the merit of the UC at LA men, but persistent training on the part of the men out for track created a good deal of interest here. The failure of Cal Tecli and Whittier to run off their seheruled meets with the local cinder artists created a large question mark wliere definite information concerning the men out for a letter should have been, but the coaching staff considered all competition in award- ing the coveted emblemed sweater. Cap Haralson was tlie " iron man " of the local squad. Besides participat- ing in the 440, javelin, shot and discus, he ran a lap in the relay. Although capable of good time in the hurdles, Keith Parke usually eon- fined himself in the pole vault, in which he holds the US at LA record at 12 feet. Consistent leaping around the six-foot mark made Bill Caress a sure point winner in all meets. He went north with tlie Conference team and tied for first at six feet. In Richardson, Coach Trotter had a very unusual performer. Although Aveighing only 145 pounds he developed into a consistent first place man in the shot, being good for 42 feet when pressed. Besides holding down his jol) as manager, Lorenz Ruddy was good ffir a place in most meets. He took third in the pole vault in the Conference meet. Three Hundred Nine Art Jones in the mile and two mile made a habit of eomiii»- in in the ruii- niiiji ' in jiood time. Despite his size, Timmie Timmons made a practice of stepping- otf the 880 ahead of the field and around the two-minute mark. Clyde Harrell in the jumps and hurdles was one of the best point winners on the squad. He placed in the Conference meet. In the 100 and 220, Al Recht was the Cubs ' best bet. He was the lone man in the short dashes to get his letter. The 880 and mile were like eatini;- pje for Noble Mcllvaiii. When pressed his time in these events took a sudden drop. Another versatile man was Tyson. He accounted for points in most meets in the shot put, discus aiul javelin. Bill Marsh took care of digits in the sprints and brond jump, also assisted in the relay. In the 880, Drake developed to be one of the reliable point getters, con- testing with Timmons for superiority. Carrol Blakemore kept the time low in the hurdles besides high jumping and running in the i-elay when occasion demanded. Competing in the liammei- throw, Parker was a deiienilable man in the lie-man ' s event. Haralson caiitained the team — Parke is captain elect. Tin;, Huiiilrcil Ten Cross-Couiitry Out iif -A field of forty stai ' ters, Coach Guy Harris ' cross-country team of five men fiiiislied third over the Indian Hill Course at Pomona. Pomona Colleg ' e took first place, Handley winning in 21 minutes, 39-2 5 seconds, and Occidental copped second place. The Cubs came from behind in cinehinp: their place as they Avere dojied to fight it out for the cellar position. Their showing came as a distinct surprise to spectators. The following is the order in which the Blue and Gold men fin- ished: INIcIlvain. fifth; Randall, eighth; Dalton, fourteenth; Gruber, sixteenth; and Kol)b. twenty-ninth. To Guy Harris, secretary of tlie Y. ' SI. C. A., a great deal of credit is due for the representation of the quintet of runners. Although there is little interest in this early .season sport among students, the men who made the team worked and ti ' ained hard for their positions and deserve a great deal of credit. Three Hundred Eleven, .is-.»jic»» — «» ■»» g fe V-j jfcy; :::j j BASE BALL B :-K ■ ri»v.-;4.- W!ift BB«aS:-«« » »S«WC ' KvWSil» •■« ■ sia ■i.vfas«ir;% fse: M-ar mTM t a S T —,_ The favorable showing of Coaeh Cozens ' baseball machine in early season contests gave promise that the Cub nine would be a con- tender for the conference championship, bar- ring unlooked for slip-ups which are liable to happen to the best of ball teams. With the greatest aggregation of diamond talent which has ever graced Moore Feld, a heavy hitting aiul speedy outfit was developed. The coach was forced to keep m en on the bench who in former years would have easily made a regular berth and who were of the caliber to make any other conference squad. v Captain Eossell U. C. L. A. 11, Whittier 1 From the first ball pitched, the initial fracas with Whittier was all Blue and Gold and at no time during the entire contest did the Quakers threaten to approach the lead of the Cubs. The score was 11-1 when all stray runs had been counted, the Bruins garnering sixteen bingles to the Poets ' five. But the activities of the locals was not restricted to heavy hitting for their snappy fielding accounted for half of the one-sided score. Al Montgomery pitched the full route, allowing five singles. MuiHiiirr Ustrandcr Three Hundred Twelve U. C. L. A. 9, Occidental 2 In tlie second game, played April 19, the Cub ball tossers added their second win to their percentage column by smothering the Occidental horse- hiders by a 9-2 count. Splendid work in the field, coupled with several spec- tacular plays added interest to the contest. Aaron Wagner Amestoy, Ullman and Al " Wagner stopjjed many impossible chances and Tommy Vail, besides performing excellently on the mound, allowing only four hits, led the slugging activities with three bingles. U. C. L. A. 6, Eedlands 4 Some real competition was furnished the Cubs in the Redlands fracas. While the locals maintained a lead of at least one run over the Bulldogs through- out the contest, the Pups made desperate efforts to score at all times. The final score was 6-4 in favor of the Blue and Gold. All of the hitting for the Cubs was made by three men, Lohman, who played his first game of the year, Aaron Wagner and Ackerman, ea ch hitting out three safeties. Joe Bohme looked good in the box for the Cubs in his initial start until the seventh inning when the Redlands gang touched him for three markers. U. C. L. A. 5, U. S. C. 3 By way of settling several bets. Coach Cozens men took on the U. S. C. nine on May 1, and easily defeated them by a 5-3 count. Tommy Vail had little trouble keeping his few hits scattered and the rest of the squad clouted out bingles in continual and emphatic fashion. The Bruins were obviously superior in all departments of the sport and it was only in the final frames of the game that the Cardinal and Gold showed any inclination to do any damage. Two more games are scheduled with U. S. C. to be played later in the season. Montgomery VaU Ackerman I ' llman . l.__w-a, " X»ji U L. Three Sundrcd Thirteen Koyer Olney Ajnestoy Nichols Captain Howard Rossell ' s work aiDuiid the keystone saek was good to look at and he had litth ' trouble in elieking all opposing pitchers for a goodly por- tion f f bingles. Si Amestoy eovered more ground between second and third than most Coast leaguei ' s and was a whizz with the willow. At the initial sack, Bill Ackernian cinched his job again, his lengthy frame snagging all the high ones which came his way. With Joe Royere and " Honiis " Wagner out for the difficult sack, the coach had little worry about third. Both were as dependable at the bat as on the field. With speed and liitting ability as assets, Howard Xiclmlas was the logical man for the center pasture and was lead off man as well. In left field Aaron Wagner left little to be desired besides taking a mean cut at the apple as clean-up hitter. Jennings H. Wagner A.Wagner Hansen Lcilunan Three lliiiiiinil FDiirteeii George Olincy in riyht tield was one of the big little lueu on the team. His stellar fielding ability was approaehed only by his batting. The fielding and hitting strength, however, were not the only features of the si|uad. The pitching department, undoubtedly the strongest that ever worked on the mound for the UC at LA, left a decided problem of choice to the eoach. Tommy Vail, mainstay of the Cubs of the previous season, Al Montgomery, wiiose portside otferings played havoc with opposing nines and Joe Bohme, whose clnieking was above par, were of first rate ability. As well as these Coach Cozens had Vie Hansen and George Broek on the rubber, ready to fill in should emergency arise. Two other heavers. Phil Patldux and R. Rogers were declared ineligible. Joe Ullman behind the plate was the best receiver who ever graced the Cub varsity, combining rare headwork with hitting technique. He was backed up in his position by Art Dodge. Fred Lohman and Clias. Jennings were high class performers who substi- tuted in the ontei ' gardens when the regulars took a rest. Cap Heralson was an all-round utility man who eoidd perform l)ehind the bat as well as in the field. Cecil Ostrander in the role of manager performed his task in first nuigni- tude caliber, particularly in the arrangement of the pre-season games. 4 Three Eundred Fifteen y = ■g-- ' - " -V-i " ' - - " -- f- r:- f f §»•« TENNIS jiaw. " By displaying a superior brand of tennis, which outshone tliat exhibited by rival conference institutions, the Cub racquet men annexed the Southern Cali- fornia Intercollegiate Tennis title for the season of 1923. This makes the third consecutive year in which the Bruin net artists have won undisputed first place honors. In addition to taking- first place honor for the third time, the Blue and Gold net warrioi-s established a new conference record for clean-cut victories when they began on March 17th. the start of the tennis season, and continued for four straight Saturdays, winning every match played with a 7 to score. The four colleges, which bowed in defeat before the superior prowess of the fighting Bear Cubs, were Pomona. Occidental. Redlands, and Cal Tech. The final match on April 14. which resulted in but a 6-1 triumph for the Cubs, was the Whittier College affair. Victories scored over the conference teams are : S.B.U.C. 7, Pomona 0. S.B.U.C. 7. Occidental 0. S.B.U.C. 7, Redlands 0. S.B.U.C. 7, Cal Tech 0. S.B.U.C. 6. Whittier 1. The most encouraging angle concerning next year ' s aspirations for a confer- ence winning net squad is the fact that every player who made up the personnel of this season ' s team has signified his intention of continuing his studies at the Southern Branch for another year. Unless some other college team in the Southland has a galaxy of potential stars in hiding, there is little doubt that next Spring will see the Cubs in possession of their fourth tennis conference championship. A motivating influence in the Cub tennis world, which has made tennis so popular among the men students here on the campus, has been the Racqueteers Club, which was organized by Bill Ackerman, student tennis instructor, at the beginning of the fall semester of 1922. Ackerman. the first President of the tennis association, did a great work in setting so many new forces to work, put- ting tennis on a still higher plane. Tlii(( Jl iiiidiiil Sixtten The Raeqiieteers Club is a student-faculty organization whose membership is open to any student or professor who is (lualified because of tennis ability to join. The spirit of soeiabilitj- and friendliness which has grown up. has made a real success out of the club, whose membership is now nearly sixty. The most important affairs for the school year of ' 22- " 23, staged under the auspices of the Racqueteers Club, have been the Handicap Tournament and the Banquet given in honor of the victorious tennis team. Another affair in which the Racqueteers participated, was the Dyas League Conference, which was made up of eight rival teams. Some of the best stars of the Southland composed the various teams en- tered. The Cubs took third in this League. Last semester ' s offic ers of the club are as follows: Fred Houser, president; Maxwell Halsey, vice-president; Homer Carr, secretary; Merwyn Kraft, treas- urer. f • » v Carl Buseh, the captain of this year ' s net team, proved himself as good a pilot as he is a tennis player. Since Buseh stands head and shoulders above any of the local Bruin talent in tennis ability and since he has had much experience in playing with the top-notehers of California, he was the logcal selection. He is doubt- lessly the most scintillating star in the Southern Cali- fornia racquet conference. Captain l!u. : h Fred Houser, playing second for the Cubs, conclu- sively proved to certain rival college players that there was a good deal in the " Mind over matter " theory. Houser possesses the rare ability to place the spheroid to any corner of the court. This ability allows him to pick the openings, and convert his opportunities into cleanly-won points. 5t Houser Three Hundred Seventeen Roy .Tt ' llisnn, third man and manager of the I ' ub squad, tnrncd out to br the most sensational phiyer in Southern California Intercollegiate circles. Jellison is owner of a swift-bouncing serve which he follows up to the net at every ojiportunity. " Jelly " is a difticult proposition to pass once he gets stationed at the net. -=»■_. JeUisuit ill a Homer Carr, holding number four position, played a well-balanced driving game which resulted in his win- ning all his matches in a clean-cut decisive fashion. Carr has a strong forehand drive with which he often scores clean aces while standing on the base line. He also re- liorted the match of the tennis team for the Cub Cali- fornian and the various down town jiapei ' s. ! ■ 1 ' Can- Stewart F ' ischer. the last man, made up the personnel of the conference winning team, shone brilliantly as one of the most remarkal)le " getters " of the entire confer- ence. " Stew " ])lays a sound aggressive all-ai ' ound game and is particularly good at directing his rushing net attack. Fischer Three Hundred Eiyhlcea iJ SsI I r.ii:BrtW«iaioi ( »|: SVIMMING - --SLUSS Swimming With only a few veterans of last years team whieh tied for the champion- ship, on hand, Coach Dowden was presented with the problem of developing under particularly difficiilt conditions a swimming team entirely of new men. The faihire of the promised campus swamming pool to materialize forced the men to work out at Bimini three or four times a week. The distance aiul expense necessarily handicapped the team. Despite these drawbacks, the men were (luiek to organize and with the election of Cecil Hollingsworth to the captaincy, tilings began to run in orderly fashion. Manager Howard Hall arranged several practice meets with liigh schools in advance of the conference meet and the men were given an oppor- tunity to regain their form, with a result that they looked to be in the running for the conference championship, the competition in this event coming from Cal. Tech. Three Iliindrcd Nineteen Holliugsworlli sliowed up as an all-roiuul point getter, participating in the sprints, diving and relay. Of the old men back, Reynolds in the 100 and 220 Bodle in the plunge for distance, Borsnm in the breast stroke and Olils in the relay and 50 yard dash looked best. Of the newcomers, Satrang in the back stroke, Dixon diving, Andrews in the sprints and relay and Baker in the breast stroke came under the calcium. Other men on the squad were Howell, Rogers, Leonhard, Parke, Howe, Worley, Hill, Russell, Guion and " Woody. On April 2:5 the Blue and Gold waterdogs scored a decisive victory over the Oxy paddlers at Bimini to the tune of 56-21. Besides nabbing five first places, the Cubs made clean sweeps of the 50 and 100 yard dashes. Hollings- worth had a large afternoon as usual with places in both dashes as well as in the dives. Dixon. Woody, Reynolds, Benton, Baker, Parke, and Olds were among those who helped run up the score for the locals. The relay team, composed of Olds, Benton, Hollingsworth ami Parke had little trouble in sciuelching the Tigers ' best effort. As the first conference competition for the Cub mermen, this meet gave the coach and swimmers hopes for a Conference championship. In the most important dual meet of the season the Cal Tech swinnners nosed out the Cubs by a mere five points, the final score standing 41 to 36. The meet was closely contested from the first event, the relay, which the Engin- eers took by inches. By annexing the majority of the first places the Beavers maintained a slight superiority in points which the Cubs constantly threatened. Capt. Hollingsworth showed up best for the locals, winning the 50 yard dash, taking third in the 440 and splashing off a fast lap in the relay. Dalrymple, Borsum. Reynolds, Baker, Dixon, Andrews, Benton and Woody were the other men on the si uad to come in for honors. Three Hundred Ticiiity ::! c: V:J i feyi5 ::;3 ' = " . ' ? ' -« - « ' =as a c «» «»-8» QZ BOXING Under the exceptionally able direction of Cciach Jimmy ( ' line, boxing at the Southern Campus rose this year from the meanest of minor sports to a place where it was exceeded only by football and basketball in popularity. And not only was it a popular sport, but a successful one as far as Cub a.thletes are concerned. Coming: to us from Berkeley, where he was for three years a member of the varsity football team and. in his senior year, captain of the varsity boxing: squad, Coach Cline has developed an aggregation of pugilist.s that is not only a credit to his ability, but to the University. During the sea.son the team took part in five intercollegiate meets and several local smokers, but it was the Uriday-noon meet.s that served to lift the sport to its great popularity. Held every Friday noon during the season, these matches never failed to fill the mens ' gym to capacity. As there had been no special appropriation made for the sport this year collections were taken 11 icj Boxing Team Three Hundred Twenty-one up at the bouts. These averaged around twenty dollars for every meet and were a great help in finaneing- the activities of the team. The first intereollegiate match was held at Cal Teeh, on February 15th. This meet proved to be a walkaway for the Cub mit men, as they won their four clashes, two of them by the knock- out route. Brown, Feeney, Satcher, and Richardson were the Blue and Gold con- testants. The return engagement with the Engineers was held in the mens " gym on March 17th, iind it proved to be a repetition of the first clash, the Bruins winning four of the five bouts staged. Corydon Benton, a new-comer to the team, lost to the Tech 115-po inder after a terrific scrap, while Whitaker, JIcReynolds, Doughty, and Marty all won their fights by wide margins. On March 19th, the Cub warriors met their first real test when they faced the (iolden Bear boxers in the womens " gym. They surprised their Northern brothers by copping two of the four bouts and giving hard scraps in the two that they lost, (ieorge Qnincy (lulled the surprise of the evening hy trouncing Captain Sol Silverman of Berkeley in the ll ' j-pound clash. Silverman is Pac- ific Coast intercollegiate champion and was expected to have an easy time of Duet Action Thrii llmiflrcd Twenty-two it with his Cub opponent. Burton Ed- niiston and Bill Marty both lost on close decisions to the Bears but Captain Her- man Hess evened things up by drub- bing- the Bear heavyweight. During the Easter vacation Coarli Cline led his men North where they met the Berkeley team in a return engage- ment and later clashed with the Cali- Team in North fornia Aggies at Davis. At Berkeley the Cubs fell before the Bear onslaught, losing tive out of six bouts. Bob Feeney was the oidy man to win for the Cubs but Hess, Sateher, Whitaker, Emi.ston, and Vinetz all ])u1 uji scraps that forced the more experienced Berk- eley men to extend themselves to the utmost to win. At Davis they fared somewhat better, winning three out of eight contests. Bob Feeney lived up to his reputatidn by taking his bout, while Doug Sateher followeti suit. Hess, Whitaker, ' inetz, Marty, Brown and Edmiston were on the short end of the decisions with their Aggie opponents. A Friday Bout Three Huiiilreit Tireii ' .y thri Meets were scheduled with both Kedhiiids I ' liiversity and U. S. C. but were called off by those institutions, but it is hoped to have a larg er number of meets next year. At the Mens ' Do on February 27th, Georgre Olincy won the 115-pound championship of the University; Bob Feeney took the 125-pound; Burt Edmis- ton won the 135-pound; Jack Vinetz grabbed the 145-pound; Herman Hess the 175-pound ; and Jack Sergei the heavyweight. While these men held the titles in their respective weights, they were always in danger of losing tliem to other men on the team. The men who composed the varsity are: 119 lbs. — George Olincy (interclass champion). 125 lbs. — Robert Feeney (interclass champion). Brown and McNeil. 135 lbs. — Burton Edmistou (interclass champion), Satcher. Whitaker, Mc- Pherson, McEeynolds, Doughty, Klein, Malone, and Gutierrez. 145 lbs. — Jack Vinetz (interclass champion), Richardson, Brockow, and Varley. 158 lbs. — Bill Marty (interclass champion) and Rosskopf. 175 lbs. — Herman Hess (captain and interclass champion). Unlimited — Jack Sergei (interclass champion). Student Manager — Lvmaii Packard. f . v - -3 5 y rX " ' A Fat Walsh - ' w cii m iiiins Bill Ackerman Three Huinlriil Twentij-foHr ■ .1 trf .K-«MWVW-» » " -«« Bfc WM;auj ' ;) f -5aiMia wrr-r W rt ' = " ' ' WRESTLING tLSs -il as . Assisted by Walter Wescott. Coaeh Cline placed varsity wrestling on a higher plane than it has ever been before. Cub wrestlers took part in four of tlie five intercollegiate boxing meets and while they won only two matches, they showed that they have the stuff in them that is certain to make high class grapplers out of them after they have more experience. They also helped to make a big success out of the Friday-noon meets and took part in the various campus smokers. In their first meet Hall and Curtis, repre- senting the Cubs lost both of their matches to Tech grapplers. Later in the clash with tin- Bears on the home matt the Cubs lost all six of nm %i f 1 Packard Going Down Wrestling Team Three Hundred Twenty-five tlieir matches, repeating- the perforniaiire at licrkeley on the trip north. But at Davis, the experience began to tell and Captain Walsh and Lawrence Sharpe won their matches, wliile the Aggies took the ntlier three. The men who made the Varsity in tiiis sport are: 115 His. — Carter. 125 lbs. — Curtis (interelass champion), Ridgeway and Van Deusen. 135 lbs. — Laurence Sharpe (interelass chamj)ion), Chauey and Baker. 145 lbs. — Lyman Packard (interelass champion), Bohme, Parker, and Out- calt. 158 lbs. — Howard Ilall (interelass champion ) and Blanche. 175 lbs. — Bernard Walsh (captain and interelass champion), Hertenstein and Sanford. Unlimited — Chatten. Student Manager — Lyman Packard. Three Hundred Twenty-six Three Hundred Twenty-seven LiC: I R: COACHES ;iifc«»fi er7 . «==wi« ' r.-s -«i " « «i P-vi avj» aiax ' i£e tHi- y iiiV.X Mi-n ' Bcs r, K,Vf f -r.» lOtra •sic i iC i. -J H. Trcitter A. Dowtlen ' ■ W1 F. Cozens C. Works J. nine P. Frampton G. Harris L. Bell Three Hundred Tirenty-eiyht i q fe:: g ac-i!ee-?3i«B!f aaiC--ja!H3 6__- SN WEARERS OF THE FOOTBALL A. Jones ' 24 B. Haralson " 23 G. White ' 24 S. Thursby " 25 W. Weseott ' 24 L. Ruddy " 25 E. Bussell ' 25 J. Sergei ' 24 W. Frost ' 25 R. Diehl ' 25 BASKETBALL S. Gibbs ' 23 C. Eaton ' 23 C. Beeson " 25 V. Johns ' 25 H. Rossell " 25 B. Haralson " 23 K. Parke " 24 W. Caress ' 25 A. Jones ' 24 C. Harrell " 25 TRACK A. Recht ' 25 D. Tyson " 25 N. Mfllvain ' 24 L. Ruddv ' 25 C. Buseh " 25 TENNIS S. Fischer ' 24 R. Jcllison " 24 A. Olmstead ' 24 A. Sehleder ' 23 J. Bohme ' 23 BASEBALL W. Aekerman ' 24 P. Frampton ' 23 C. Stine " 23 Three Hundred Tu n1y-ni. £ ' iWV:ClMK »UM»£tt I JE aJ : R VOMEN ATHELETICS .■ SW« ' -«!»! M SiSS . O M — -y fJi ' - V w» F« ' . " w:-i u.-«F.Kr jtr. Mj.-.j.; Orfi-anized alxiut five years ago, the " W. A. A. " has beeome one of the lead- ing women ' s organizations on the campus. This years the old system of inter departmental games has been replaced by a new system of inter-class competi- tion. Members of the first teams of each class receive their class numerals anil points toward the higher awards of the association, which are the five hundred point pin, and the " C " sweater. This is similar to the program followed by the Athletic Conference of American College Women, of which organization the university is a member and is found in most of the leading eastern colleges. A triangle inter-collegiate conference which includes Pomona, Occidental and the U. C. L. A. was recently formed largely because of the interest and leader- ship of the W. A. A. of Southern Branch. Class teams which win the inter-class competition, represent their respective universities in inter-c(}llegiate competi- tions. This does away with varsity athletics for women. The annual i)ul)lication of the A. C. A. C. W. was published by Xorthwestei ' n University. The W. A. A. here was appointed Western Editor. Hockey Chamijiuna Three Tlmidrci] Thirty The Wi ' stiTii Scftional C ' oiiferene? of the A. C. A. C. W. met at Stanford in April. At the Round Table, the U. C. L. A. led the discnssion on tlie subjeet, " Tlie open and elosed S_ -s- tem of Jlembership. " " Those wlio traveled to Stanford were: Helen Petroskey, Irene Palmer. Corriniie Little, and Miss Helen Barr, f lenlty advisor. The national conferenee will be Jield at P ei-kelev next year. Field Hockey More than eighty women eanie out for the Field Hoekey Teams. A smashing Round Roliin Tournament, from whieh the Freshmen emerged vietorious, was jilayed between the four elasses. The Freshmen ehampions then defeated the Faeidty team. Hoekey is a new sport in the west and a number of pointei ' s wei ' e given by an eastern eoaeh. Aliee Bliek was tiu ' hoekey manager. Pulincr (Jitd Huttun Tennis Throughout the year the attention was focused on tennis. ] Iore than tift, ' enthusiastic competitors entered the big elimination tournament played at the beginning of the season, iliss Sutton, tennis coach, ot ered a liandsome cup to the winner of the tournament. All opponents fell before the skilled rac(iuet of Irene Palmer, who annexed both title and trophy. Miss Palmer also won the California Inter-Collegiate championship, held in 1922 at Ojai, defeating the University of Southern California in the finals, 6-1, 6-2. Later in the season, class teams were picked to play Pomona and Occidental. This sport was conducted by Corinue Little. Volley Ball Although a minor sport, volley ball received the support of a great many students. Keen competition featured the play-ott ' s, and the ever-valiant Fresh- man team was again the victor. This sport was piloted by Mildred Walsh. Three Hundred Thirty-one Thid Iliiiiilriil Thiiiy-two Outing- Club A new braiH ' h of the " W. A. A. has been organized in tlie Onting Clnb. Its purpose is to provide enjoyment for the girl who favors hiking, ritlery and golf. Hikes were scheduled by Polly Davis to Fern Lodge, Opid ' s, Switzer ' s, ] Iount Lowe, and IVIonnt AVilson. Twenty girls won places on the rifle team which participated in several meets. Since the colleges against which the girls were matched were scattered all over the United States, the shooting was done on local campuses, and re- sults were compared by telegraph and letter. Much of the success of the team was due to Lieutenant Durrett, who coached the girls, and Fern Gardner, who had charge of the team. Track and Field Events Competition between classes was spirited in the track and field events, but the big event was the National Telegraphic Track Meet. All colleges and universities in the L ' nitcd States entered this meet, which was conducted by the National Amateur Ath- letic Association. Last year the U. V. L. A. broke the record in the 440 relay. ,,,.1 Edffhin Dancing Tryouts foi ' simple honors were conducted by Geraldine Keough. Appear- ing in clever characteristic costumes, the contestants did three dances, some gave interpretations of the national type while others rendered folk dances. Six girls were awarded honors at the competition which took iilacc in the Women ' s Gvm, on the 16th of Jannarv. 1923, Advanced Dnn ing Three Hundred Thirty-three Basketl)all iliire laurels, and consequently more scalps were j;arnere(i by the Freshmen in the basketball tounuiments. The Junior team jiut up a stroiii; tight against the yearlings, but were handicapped by the loss of several star players. The champions met Oxy in the local gynniasium, and won a fast game, forty-eight to twenty-five. Coming out on the best end of a forty-five to twenty-one score, the Juniors met Occidental on Oxy ' s court. Mary Lockwood helped to organize and steered the team through a very successful season. W. A. A. Banquets Each s|iort sea.son is brought to a fitting close by a " spread " where numerals are awarded to the winners. The final banquet was held May 12th. The Wom- en ' s Athletic Association for the past season, has shown that it has satisfactorily lived up to its purpose: which is to foster a spirit of co-operation, to promote an appreciation of athletics and to maintain a higher degree of physical etificiency among the women of the university. Rifir ream Three Hundred Thirti fdur Baseball All women entered into the national sport with an iinnsnal display of vig-or. The Freshmen won the niatehes played with the re»-ular soft indoor ball. This is the first time that the women have played hard baseball. Fern Gardner en- thusiastirally manayed the sport. Swimming- Although the mermaids had to use a pool away from the campus, nearly one hundred and fifty swinnners entered the sport. After the eight reciuired practices, twelve girls from each cla.ss were chosen from this number for the class squads. Class teams were chosen after these .sc[uads met in a preliminary contest. A final meet was held between the Upper-classmen, Sophomore and Freshman Teams, the Sophomores winning from the Upper-classmen by only one and one-half points. The Sophs then journeyed to Pomona, where they de- feated the Sage-hens by a score of forty-two to thirty-five. Doris Edgehill was the able manager of swimming. Water-polo was introduced for the first time in the W. A. A. Much good material was developed in the a.ssociation, and several teams were organized. The " V ' et Hens " " and the " Go-getters " met in a final match, in which the former won an overwhelming victory. Many girls tried out for the simple and advanced swimming honors which are awarded each year by the Association. The tests are based upon individual skill in .swimming and diving. Twelve girls were awarded simple honors. Wearers of Highest Honors Three Hundred Tliirty-five I . f j)OCK PoNt 4. •n W I ua :aX I -»■ - " li • -foi Wk fC -.-».•. 4t bF:;- I i s l FEATURES arew Wt3BSUi-: ' i- ' s ' at!K£0Ki(ttT tie»=f ' fM!f jcjfl»m- 1 : s jia 1 2 5 6 12 13 J ' Jiff) slid Hit " Bif Jale JluiniUon (iiul Lie Pai iw August 29 The Frosli arrive and sis n their names. " Tis time for registration, A Bilile ' s fi ' iven cvi ' i ' y (ireen. tiiey start their education. 30 The student cards are now on sale, each member wears a pin. September Old studies come back and look around, the daily rind starts in. The So]ihs come down ujinn tiie Frosh ami clij) their sliaji ' y hair. With efiji ' shampoos and stocks and shear.s they treat " em I ' ougli for fair. Doctor Reiber ' s introduced, he ' s come to be the Dean. Each Frosh procures a class chapeau to wear upon his bean. The students get together now, to start the football year. The campus is quite honored, for Coach Andy Smith is here. The Freshman class gains confidence and starts to organize. The Y ]iuts on a smoker, cigarettes, hot dogs — black eyes. Frosh Guardians Three Jliindred Tliirti scrcii A Member Frotili Ilat X(i v follies tlie ;iii- nual tie-up, the Sophs tie Frosli j with r( |)e. The Peaji ' reens win two contests and | thus upset tht_ (lope. T h 1- e e acrobatic youiifisters are elected to lead the yells. The women iiave their Hi-jinx, it ' s a hii - time for the belles. At last the Libe is open — now to stutly and to ((ueen. Tiie Men ' s Do ]M-oves a lii - success — if you liet .just -what wi ' mean. 29 Tlie students tlimw a little dance, a nifty lioj) we ' ll say. Oet(iber For sin i ' inf»- California sonji ' s — they set aside today. The football fans assemble — the Cubs play Redlands first. The Co-eds :et tot;ether while the men with drill are cursed. Alflioufi ' h the day ' s unlucky, the Federal dance was fine. The Cubs take down the Bulldog ' s, ' twas 34 to i). The first time in Cub history they ' ve won a football i anie. At last the Branch has started upon the road to fame. 17 The Art dejiartment members fi ' o about all day in smocks. The Cubs hear Cal traditions from the boys who ' ve earned their frocks. 19 The Freshmen gather lots of wood and pile it in a heap: A hand of Tro.jan warriors burn it down while others sleeji. 20 Today the Balies I ' t to work and " ' lean a lot iiioi ' e wood. And stack it uji riiiht mi the sjiot where former bon-tire stood. Tonight the boys all rally ' I ' ound in nighties lirighf and ga.v. To celebrate the coming of the nearby Oxy fray. 21 The Tigers darken Bearlet hoiies, they win by seven jioiiits. 23 The tennis men get under way ami limber up their .ioints. 27 The California Glee Club sings — a good show you ' ll agree. 28 The Golden Bears in football walk all over U.S.C. 31 (Jhosts and s]iirits (specter kind) and Ilallow ' een ' •• ll ' - ' l ' - ' - Anihj Smith 22 25 26 6 9 13 14 Three Hundred Thirty-eight 1;:f November 1 Tlie Cubs pep nj) in rally fur the Poet game is near. 3 The Kally coininittee is organized, student affairs to fix. 4 The Cubs and " Whittier tie a game — the score was six to six. 11 The studes vacate old Millspaugh Hall, for this is Armistice day. 13 Red Cross nurses gather ' round and take our coin away. 14 Local Co-eds grab a train to attend Salt Lake convention. 15 Assembly held to beat Claremont is local boys ' intention. 18 The Cubs and Sagehens tangle, the latter emerge on top. 24 The Sophs all get together and hold their annual hop. 25 Another football game is lost, which local ardor dampens. 27 Casaba .slingers get in form, they look like Conference champions. 29 Kegent " Wright gives his support to Branch in Stude assembly. When I Iilton Sills makes a pretty speech, the female hearts get trembly. 30 The studes shelve eeon books and uniforms today. December 4 Thanksgiving time is over now for the " K-B " play. 8 Secret Service was the piece: ' twas good, as was expected. 12 The football men both vote and eat — AYalt Wescott wa.s elected. 13 ( )n Huntington foundation the local studes give ear. 15 The military formal is the first one of the year. 16 The Yuletide comes and takes us from our cares and woes. We have two weeks vacation — but oh liow (luiek it goes. January 4 Foi- " Build your dwu traditions " song, the Press Club offers ]irize. The CUB is growing larger, " tis now increased in size. 9 The chaii ' of Dr. Barrows. Dr. Wallace Camp- bell takes. 10 Upon the Social Movement, a talk Doc Oxman makes. 12 The students hold another dance for no appar- ent reason. 13 Casaba tossers lick Cal-tech, the first game of the season. Eio ti ' a 15 David Porter lectures in the brand new Berkeley Hall. 17 The Artists give a little play, ' tis in a girls And call. 19 ; Iayo wins oratory prize by grabbing down first place. The cinch notes now are sent about, are you still in the race. 20 The Cubs ring up another game, they wallop Redlands ' crew. 22 Three hundred Fi-eshmen register — and that is quite a few. Three Hundred Thirty-nine The Freshmen hazing ' starts ag-ain, the Sophs are on the jump. 24 The lioxers g ' et together and proeeed to whaek and thump. 27 Again t ' ubs heat the Oxy five, but this is nothing new. 29 They pUiy tiie Berkeley Varsity hut eannot win that too. 31 Dust off your box and buy some film, for this is snapshot day. lier cnt ii ' ri iiit Febmarv 2 The (Jul)s defeat tiie Poet squad in quite the usual wa.v. 5 The baseball men get out their suits — a sign that spring is here. 7 Gridiron warriors letters get, for football work this year. The Southern Campus campaign today gets under way. 9 About the Glee Club Minstrel show there ' s nothing mueh to say. 10 The Sagehens eannot stop the Cubs, although they do their best. 12 Lincoln ' s birthday comes along and gives the studes a rest. 13 Director Campbell tells us all why stars come out at iiiglit. The Regents add an extra year — our future ' s looking bright. 14 In honor of St. ' alentine tjie folks glide o ' er the floor. The Cubs beat up the Engineers — they ' re starting ' round one; ' move. 16 Debaters beat the Sagehens but td the Tigers lose. 17 The Bulldogs win in basketball, this gives us awful blues. 20 The Cubs and Wildcats play four games, each (|uintet takes a pair. 21 We can ' t describe the Women ' s Do because we were not there. 22 Vacation is in suit this montli, this one we owe to George. 24 The Cubs with usual appetite on Oxy ' s tiger gorge. Secret Scriiec Three llinidnil Vorlji 27 The Annual Smoker comes around, aAvards to winners go. MAKe ' H 1 The Feds jjresent their Niek-Nacks, a very funny show. 3 The Cuh (|uintet beats Sauehens, while they beat us in traek. 5 As mid-term grades came rolling in some students get the sack. 7 Two local songs are chosen, to win the Press Club prize. 8 The Culis defeat the Poi ' ts, which gives no one surprise. 16 Tliis is Freshmen color day. tliey all step out in green. 22 The Press Club Vodi- was ginid, several of the acts were keen. 23 (hi Charter Day we honor pay to Alma Mater dear. 24 (hir praises sing to rad;ant spring, vacation time is here. A])i " il 3 Admiral Sims, that old sea dog, told about ins youtli. His talk was full of good ideas, now isn ' t that the truth f 11 The students all assembled to discuss the constitution. To better all its weaknesses, they strive for a solution. 13 A graduate manager was our need, and as it was expected. Bob Berkey. lie of football fame, was the one selected. 21 The second mid-term now is finished, the quizzes all are tliru. 24 Todav the mid-term grades are filed, a crowd are feeling blue. Three Hundred Fotiy-6 ' ne 27 1 3 11 16 17 18 19 21 29 Tile Junior ( ' lass i)ut (ui a dance, it was a biy, ' success. From April fourth to June the second the calendar is a guess. May So this is May Day, of which the poets sing. Campus students now produce the festival of sprino-. This eveninf; ' is the nipht of nijihts, it is the Senior Ball. The women hold assemhly i n the Autl in Millsjiauiih Hall. In line of Greek Dramatics the Branch makes quite a name. This year it ' s Agamemnon that adds more to our fame. Tliis is our " At Home Day, " lots of Alumni are here. Final exams are undei- way. we ' re almost through the year. This is the day dedicated to the Senior Class. June 1 Commencement finds them slightly sad. as into history they jiass. 2 And now the term is ended, goodbyes are said by all. The Freshmen who leave here today A il! be Sophomores next fall. 1 inrl: J(iiiirl ,-I f Tlini lliindrecl Forty-two Cub Calif rolics Extidiis Mary had a little lamb, Last time we had a date, And Mary had some other things — The things that that girl ate! Yes, Mary had a little lamb (You " ve heard this tale before); And that, along with all the rest, Cost me ten fiftv-t ' onr. Now Mary and her land) are dead ; They ' re gone forever more. They got so much publicitj ' They soon became a bore. Football is a (juiet game. It does not muss the hair; And when the boys go out to play They take their knitting there. Eacii night they gambol on the green. And in sweet and dulcet tones They bust each other on the bean And crack each other ' s bones. Young man makes the statement he will never get married: another young man retorts that he is too slow. Second young man is wrong; it ' s the slow ones that get caught ; the fast ones always get away. Oltcll ! Under the spreading smithy tre The village chestnut stood. He is an Econ reader. And his head is made of wood. But wh o are we to blame him. Ourselves are not so good. For very often we ' re accused Of having heads of wood. What u Bore Three Baiiih-rd Forty-three Three HunJrid Forty-four In September There are four kinds Of Freshmen Half-baked Hard-boiled Raw And very raw. But in February When the reports are sent Home They are hauled over the coals And Roasted Miss Thomas (in Greek Drama Class) " Mr. Heyl, can ' t you speak any louder? Be More enthusiastic! Open your mouth and throw yourself into it. " Paul Hutchinson — " Do you know anything about Scott ' s Emulsion? " Phil Haddox — " No. I never had a chance to read it. " J. McCandless (at baseball gamel— " That ' s Joe Ulman. Heza wiz. He is going to be our best man in a few weeks. " Name with-held — " Oh, Jimmie! He ' ll do all right, but it ' s so sudden, dear. " Prof, (in literature class): " Mr. Evans have you ever observed the sun rising in the east and casting its glorious rays over the dew sprinkled landscape? " Vic. Evans: " No sir, I always manage to get home before then. " In Kharkof, Russia, under soviet rule, the study of Military Tactics and Theory was abolished. Say, fellows, let ' s be Bolsheviks. Ruddy — " I am invited out to a party and my watch isn ' t going. " Frank Pierce — " Why. wasn ' t it invited? " Scottle Sanford — " Is she the kind of a girl you could give your name to? " Jack Shaw — " Oh, certainly. — but not your right one. " Three Hundred Forty-five jTlir mjtbrni CauHtim is i tc]jh iii rbtr lu itB a urrlisrrB fur tbrir Inijal suppnrt. ahnj baiir maJir |insBiblr a jirar bnnk brttrr fittrfi tn rrprrnrut tbrir atatr uuiurriiiiii a tn a ltrr- tisr thr riinratiiiiial farilitira uf tbr milhlauli. ulbr litainrBs iHaiiaiiPr anh tl r tftitnr luish tn tbauk rurry ttrm anil tn bra;irak a nrurrnga patrnuaitr fnr thrm frnm thr Aasnriat tiiirut loiiit. Three Hundred Forty-six Ray Childs — " Where are all my women? " Tlirtt Hiiiiilrcil Forty-sSVen Compliments of HARRY BAYLIES The Fence Man 432 PACIFIC FINANCE BLDG. Phone 66297 Los Axgeles Res. 2672 Loosemoore St. Res. Phone Lincoln 2292 W. H. FICKETT Dump and Flat Truck Contractor PHONE LINCOLN 15 78 Office and Garage 1847 No. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal. HOBBS BATTERY A CALIFORNIA PRODl ' C ' l " We Manufacture a Battery for Autojuobiles, Radio, Electric J ' ehicles, Laboratory and Test Batteries " The Way to Keep California Prosperou.s is to Buy its Products " HOBBS STORAGE BATTERY CORP. Los Angeles THE REPUBLIC SUPPLY co of California OIL WELL SUPPLIES PIPE— VALVES— FITTINGS 2122 East Seventh Street Los Angeles, California Also SAN FR. XCISCO FRESNO TAFT WILNUNGTON LONG BEACH SANTA FE SPRINGS HUNTINGTON BEACH Loran Peak — " Wlien I was out in the oil-fields I used to — . " Three Hundred Furty-cight -8 DEPENDABLE SERVICE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAS CO. 950 So. Broaway Alpine ©aitent " MX. LOWE YEAR GROUND RESORT Conveniently reached by America ' s Most Scenic Mountain Trolley Trip Cars leave Main Street Station. 8, 9. 10a.m.. 1:30. 4 p.m. Wriit for Itluslraled Folder for Further Information F»A.CIF " IC ELECTRIC RAILWAY O. A. SMITH. Passenger Traffic Manager LOS ANGELES Bob Fulton— " Now the old Phutelite Club used to- Thrcc Hundred Forty-nine CompliEiients of JENSEN ' S MELROSE THEATRE Melrose at Heliotrope Drive -THE UXR ' ERSITVS PLAYHOUSE " Compliments of BURBAXK BRANCH SECURITY TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK Biirbank, California Phones: Pico 5489—615-53 Compliments of POTTER SMITH SUBDIMDERS Second and Tenth Floors of Loew ' s State Theatre Building Compliments of BOYLE MANUFACTURENO COMPANY Manufacturers of Ql ' ALITY SHEET METAL PRnni " CTS 5100 Santa Fe A enue Phone South Bill Sykes — " And when I came to, it was morning and I was lying under a tree. " Thra Hint,!,,, I Fifty WITZEL Photographer iillllilliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiliiiiiiiniiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiililililililiiililiiiiiiiiil Official for S. B. U. C. 828 SOUTH HILL STREET 6324 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. Ground Floor Studio Entire Second Floor 62448 Holly 343 LOS ANGELES Al Dowden — " Now while we ' re resting, let ' s do this one. " Three Bundred Fifty-one MILK McDonnell co. CREAM and BUITERMILK MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE Deliveries in All Parts of City And Other Leading Exchanges Phone Us for Service 634 S. Spring Street BURR CREAMERY Los Angeles Phone Pico 4412 New York Off ' .ce, 120 Broadway 801 East Eighth St. Main 852—10787 San Francisco Office, 633 Market St. The Bear says " Burr " PRIVATE WIRES Phone Holly +770 CARTFR Hollywood Laundry Service Automobile Works (Incorporated) Manufacturing and Repairing " iriiere Linens Last " Automobile Fenders Sheet Metal Parts Two Plants Enameling One for Rouuh Dry — One for Finish Cahl-eng. ve. and Sunset Blvd. Largest Fender Manufacturing Plant on the Coast Hollywood 1224 so. HOPE STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIF. I i I i Freddie Gilstrap — " I ' ll bring the matter up before the committee. " Three Hundred Fifly-lu-o Compliments of LOS ANGELES BRICK COMPANY Compliments of GOLDEN STATE ELECTRIC COMPANY iril Compliments of L. A. ROCK AND GRAVEL COMPANY Three Hundred Fifty-three The Business Man ' s Department Store Los Angeles Desk Co. 848-50 South Hill Street Phone 64010 NATIONAL Show Case Fixture Co. INCORPORATED Manufacturers Show Cases, Bank, Office and Store Fixtures Office and Display Rooms, 223 East Ninth Street Factory, 822-824 East Ninth Street LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Phone 220-92 Western Pipe Steel City Ornamental Iron Works Company R. V. Kennett, Prop. of California 755 E. FIFTEENTH STREET Los Angeles Los Angeles San Francisco Fresno Taft Phoenix, Ariz Tufts-Lyon Arms Co. Athletic Goods, Camping Supplies Fishing Tackle, Guns 514 West Sixth 609-11 So. Olive LOS ANGELES Compliments oj ROSEBERG OIL CORPORATION Noble Mcllvain — " I like to WATCH a mile race. ' Three Jhiiiilnil Fifty-four " Springtime " Outing Togs For Women and Misses An Made Exclusively bv the y Isj Navy Department Store — We have a complete line of women ' s sports and outini; apparel in our new department. Ouj new spring models in " Springtime " suits offer some of the smartest styles in the best quality materials. — " Springtime " Apparel is made in our own factory and sold at our special low factory prices. Every garment is carefully tailored and guaranteed to fit. — Be sure to visit us. We also sell " Nap-a-Tan " hiking boots and " Bradley " Sports Sweaters. Army Navy Department Store .i30-36 South AI.ain Street Three Hundred fift i-five X :x [52SSSJS2S2S2S2SHS2SJ5H5HS2SJSE5HS ' ' fc. A ' SffiHSSSSSSSHSffiBSSSEffi wArttslic wAnnuals Our Specially FINEST HALF-TONE AND COLOR PRINTING LARGEST PRODUCTION FACILITIES ADVISORY SERVICE DEPARTMENT FOR STUDENT PUBLISHING COMMITTEES STUDENTS WHO INTEND TO SERVE ON PUB- LICATION STAFFS SHOULD NOTEOUR NAME AND ADDRESS THIS PUBLICATION DEPICTS THE QUALITY OF OUR CRAFTMANSHIP .flC PRIl TIN ' o M p B Ny SSSSSESBSESESESSa PICO AND WALL STS. LOS ANGELES x: zx Three Hundred Fifti six ! |! 1 If :1 . u. m ' Nature ' s Tonic Drir ik Compliments For robust youth and igorous of age the-e is no more healthful The Millers or refreshing beverage than the iuice of r ' pe California oranges. 01 Vou. can be sure of genuine orange juice — pure, sweet and Globe Flour delicious — by insisting on ■ " fM 1(1 fa ) Milled in California SOLD AT At Fountains EVERY GOOD GROCERY Compliments of rXlOX OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA t- t-h C " ? d- BRAND Fruits Vegftables Coffee Jams Jellies Preserves Spices Flavoring Extracts Etc. Over 200 Appetizing Tilings to Eat Orval Rogers — " Who says nobody loves a fat man? " Hlifl U ' I ' I ' t 1 ji:i ' ! if ,1 Three Jlnndred Fiftijueven " YOUR FAVORITE DISH ' Quality Ice Cream L. J. CHRISTOPHER COMPANY CAXDIES CHOCOLATES PASTRY i -.1 [ Lee a. Phillips, Pres ' ident O. Rf.V Rltle, Secretdry and Generiil Mun u er RULE SONS, INC. INSURANCE THE FIRM TO SELECT TO RIGHTLY PROTECT ZOO Pacific Finance Buildins; LOS AXGELES Phone 60641 SAN FRA.XCISCO FRESNO Dr. Morgan — " Somebody name the compound BaN2A. ' Thrif llundrrd Fifty li. lil Phone Main 126 Compliments of CALIFORNIA LAUNDRY Phone Holly 367 Compliments of PEPPERS FRUIT COMPANY 2185 K. Seventh Street Compliments of SIMONS BRICK COMPANY BURNKl) BKICK PRODL ' CTS Los Angeles Compliments of VERNON OIL REFININO COMPANY Cecil Ostrander— " Did anybody see where that baseball went. ' Three Hundred Fiftf- ' fCine Compliments of BEVERLY HILLS I First National Bank Beverly Hills Pioneer Bank Stabler Bros. Authorized Dealers LINCOLN— FORD— FOROSOX 559-644 416 Canox Drive Beverly Hills Beverly Hills Pliarniacv Beverlv Hills, Calif. Beverly Hills Furniture Co. COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS 559-107 449 Bf.verlv Drive Beverly Hills WOODS - BEEKMAN LUMBER CO. LUMBER— MILLWORK— SASH— DOORS and BUILDERS ' HARDWARE Phone 559-591 Beverly Hills Three Hundred Sixty HEALTH the Foundation Back of all great achie ' ements in life is good health. I ' o go forward — to attain the coveted goal — to win success, one must have great mental and physical vigor. Science teaches that pure food, pure air, and pure water are necessary to health, vim, vigor and long life. The first two requisites are easily obtained; and in many communities it is now possible to obtain absoluteh ' pure water. These booklets listed belwv give valuable information about pure water, and tell how it may be obtained. Pure water is the foundation of health. Send for these booklets: " Thr Miracle of Birth and Babyhood " " The Active Years oj Promise ' " 4J Ways to Health and Happiness " " The Flush of Beauty " . ddress PURITAS HEALTH CLUB p. O. Box G, Arcade St.ation, Los Angeles Compliments of Compliments of DINTY MOORE HOLSUM BREAD There ' s only one in town — FIND IT! Praters Glass Paint Co. Pacific Builders Supply Co. 440 Commercial St. Los Angeles W CHEVROLET IN HOLLYWOOD Easy Terms — Open Evenings TOM R. JOHNSON CO. 6624 Hollywood Bi}ule " ard Hollv 2455 Three Sundred Sixt ' one W I X N E R S ! PICHFIEL n The Gasoline of POWERS and « WONDER OIL, for MOTORS Creata Power- OuichcrPich Up J n cr Mileage SUARANTCeo THE HARDER yOUUJEIT THEBETTER EUGENE CLARK IT GET -SO. CAUF. DISTRIBUTOR 4th at Olive Phone 61612 lOS ANGELES 1 4 Prot Nelson — " I don ' t see why you boys all call me ' Retrogressive Nell! ' i-L.::,. g— -g--. -. ' r I — Three Hundred Sixty-two r= ,-- FRANK HUDSON BUILDING COxXSTRUCTION Phone 67455 Higgins Bldg. Compliments of CALIFORNIA GLASS PAINT COMPANY Los Angeles Telephones: 12787; Main 780 LOS ANGELES LIME COMPANY 1522 Bay Street Los Angeles Phone Pico 3660 " DUMP TRUCK SMITH " Earl Smith TRUCKING CONTRACTOR — POWER DUMP TRUCKS 528 S. San Pedro Street Los Angeles Carroll Nye — " We ' re going to have a debate tonight and I ' d like — . " Three Bundred Sixty-three Phone 23241 L. L. CALDWEL L COMPANY Manufacturer and Distributor of HAMMAR AND PACIFIC XU-TRED TIRE MOLDS Wilcanizing Equipment — Air Compressors 2405 S. Main Street Los Angeles Poinsettia Brand Hams, Bacon and Compound Phone 299-041 Compliments of STANDARD PACKING COMPANY PACKERS AND PROVISIOXERS ' ernon Aveiiae and Santa Fe K. R. Los Angeles, Cal. R. F. D. Box 10 DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE Hollywood Office, 1719 Highland Phone 56355 578-507 NICK HARRIS POLICE (Incorporatrd) R. C. BOYD, Pres. and Mgr. 4015 W. Third Street, Cor. Normandie Los Angeles Nothing Produces Greater Satisfaction All Down the Line, to the Manufacturer, Distributor, or Consumer, Than to Know That Challenge Butter is " The Better Butter " Our Enviab:, ' Ri-putation Has lir,-;] Estahlishr ' d Many Years CHALLENGE CREAM BUTTER ASSOCIATION 1219 South San Pedro Street Clyde Harrel — " You all make me sick. " Three Hundred Si xty-four r. ' i ' TIio established on a firm foundation of experience we are young enough to appreciate the young nian ' ' s viewpoint. 34 LOCATIONS Including VERMONT AT FIRST !{ ' 5! i ' -?i lliree Hundred Sixty-five Forty-One Years Without Loss If rite for the Booklet that tells hozv this record was made The record of S. W. Straus Co. — fort -one years without loss to any investor — is one of the most interesting and significant facts in recent financial history. Thousands of investors have been curious to know how this remarkable record was made, and how it could be possible to safeguard hundreds of millions of dollars, over a period of 41 years, so that not a single dollar was lost. The reasons for this record, and the safeguards of the Straus Plan, are set forth in our booklet, " 41 Years Without Loss to Any Investor. " It will be sent free on application. Write for BOOKLET 875-1 S. W. Straus Co. Incorporated Offices in Forty Cities Established 1882 MERCHANTS N.ATIO.XAL BANK BLTLDIXG. LOS AXGELES Plione Broadway 862 FORTY-ONE YEARS WITHOUT LOSS TO ANY INVESTOR This is THE " Economy Laundr " of Los Angeles — though our rates on some articles are a little higher than most laimdries — because we do better work, because your goods are safe — and because there is less wear and tear on them under our expert and careful methods. We make our promises good, even in the matter of delivery — and we never promise what we cannot perform. Doesn ' t this very element of relinbility appeal to you? If it does, please telephone us, and let us demonstrate how trustworthy we are. THE TROY LAUNDRY CO. Main Ottice ami Plant 14th and Main Strkhts SHperiorServi c e v : Siivcc 1889 Telephone 821-341 Clarence Henshaw — " The camera doesn ' t Le. ' Three Eundred Sixty-six When your College days are over the " fun " begins — work, a wife and a home. MODERN HOMES are equipped with Automatic Water Heaters The neat little heater finished in Ivory Enamel only 6 inches in diameter. When you see it ' ou " ll want it. Made and Sold in Los Angeles Cinderella Roof Sixth at Olive The Rendezvous for the Smart University Set DANCING EVERY NIGHT tu HERB WIEDOEFT ' S FAMOl ' S ORCHESTRA AFTERNOON DANSANTS DAILY (Except Monday) EDUCATION No youth ' s education is com- plete unless he or she has learned the lessons of thrift and has a bank account. you live in San Diego that account should be in the SOUTHERN TRUST and COMMERCE BANK S. N Diego, Calif. MAIN 514 MAIN 515 237-239-241 CENTRAL AVENUE Joe Guion — " I would like to put in my application for manager of — . " Three Hundred Sixty siien Dusck Iripe and Supplu C Incorporated Plumbing TTlalerials, Brass Qoods, Iron Pipe Fittings, Ualues, Sheet Iron, Etc. 150-152 north Los Jlnqeles Street LOS JINQELES, CAL. MORELAND TRUCKS CALIFORNIA xMADE for CALIFORNIA USE MORELAND MOTOR TRUCK COMPANY FACTORY, HLRBAXK. CAL. — Branches — Los A.NCELEs San Dieco B.akersfield Fresno San Francisco Stockton Sacr mento Oakland D. J. Peninger — " I can ' t, there ' s a dance on tonight. " Tlirri Mumlred Sixty-ci(jlit George Brown — " How ' s it. ' Three Hundred Sixty-nine WILLIAM R. STAATS COMPANY Established 1887 GOl ERNMENT. MUNICIPAL CORPORATION BONDS Also Execute Orders in LISTED SECURITIES 640 SOUTH SPRING STREET SAN FRANCISCO SAN DIEGO LOS ANGELES PASAOENA PEERLESS LAUNDRY Main at Slauson, Los Angeles PEERLESS SERVICE INCLUDES FLAT WORK and handkerchiefs — Ironed ready for use. WEARING APPAREL — Washed and dried, ready to be ironed or to be worn " as is. " SHIRTS AND COLLARS — Soft and starched, laundered completely ana per- fectly, " just like new ones. " Visitors Always Welcome Phone 299-161 ECONOMY SAFETY SATISFACTION Phone South 2277 Compliments of RICH STEEL PRODrC ' TS COMPANY 5851 Santa Fe .Avenue Los . ' ngeles RIVETED STEEL V. TER AND WELL PIPE M.iJe by LACY MANUFACTURING COMPANY Address Dept, C, 601 Washington Bldg. Curtis Mick — " The Board of Control recommends- Los .Xngeles i Three Hundred Seveiily ' Early D ys- m LosAn ej " " Seriej ' - - ------ H° 1 - SEVENTPJ AndBROAJiWA: X900 (sjceiched from memory 6 t£e office boy) IIMI ji iiiii I (.1 ' liil Tat Walsh— " The skin you love Po touch. " M — i. - :::J ' ,_j -u:i:ii::;. -• ' - ■- ' ■ Three Hundred Scvcnty-one MULLEN BLUETT 40 Years of Quality and Correctness in Men ' s Wear " From ForcsT to BuilJt ' r " Hammond Lumber Company (Soutlu-rn Cahjornia Division) Main Office and Yards, 2010 S. Alameda St. LOS AXGELES BRANCHES Pasadena Pomona Redlands Riverside San Bernardino ' an Nuys Westmoreland Mohave El Centro Calexico Zelzah WHOLESALE YARDS TERMINAL, CAL. BRANCHES Brawley Calipatria Ciilton Highlands Holtville Lnperial Long Beach , Newhall Ontario Orange ( wensmouth Dorothy Eggenton — " Now when I was playing at the Morosco — . " Three Hundred Seventy-two A BARBARIAN ' S BIBLE Being the Fraternity Manual of a non-fraternity man. Sigma Zeta MEANING. — Swogfelden Zimerlafic (Scandilioovian for " Heart-breakers " ). PURPOSE. — To secure, by liook or crook, a soul mate for each and every one of its members. BADGE and its SIGNIFICANCE.— The badge is a malformed E superimposed on a capital Z. The crest is a shield t ' .ivided into three parts by an inverted Y made of hearts. In the uptier left hand segment is a padlock, typifying the locked cellar. In the lower compartment is a letter S. As it is in the third compartment, it is a triple S and stands for " Shining Sons of Society. " There are six hearts composing the inverted Y. repre- senting the highest degree of the order. A member who can keep six hearts palpitating at the same time receives the title of Master Zeta. MOTTO. — " We want good women and we iciint them bad. " Sigma Pi MEANING. — Six Pints (Allotment of cider per member per meeting.) PURPOSE. — To help keep each other in school. BADGE and its SIGNIFICANCE.— The badge is shaped like a red cross and painted yellow. There is a piece of green glass in the center representing jealousy. This green glass is mounted on an oval of blue enamel typifying the blue eyes of a peroxide lilonde. There are four segments of this badge, upper and lower and left and right. In the upper segment is a group of ten stars, typifying the portraits of motion picture stars adorning the walls of their establishment. In the right compartment is a scroll, the emblem of knowledge. All must be able to read before being eligible for membership. In the left compartment is a wreath of laurel. This represents the victor ' s award in the annual pie eating contest. MOTTO.— " He who runs fastest shall get there first. " Pni Kappa Kappa MEANING.— Phunny Knut Klan. PURPOSE.— To put it on tor the boys. BADGE and it s SIGNIFICANCE.— The badge of this tribe of cake-eating cavemen is an with an I in the middle. On either side of the I is a K. The circle with line run- ning thru it represents the cutting of the cheese, an important part of one of their cere- monies. The letter K is the eleventh letter of the alphabet. The number 11 is a magical number and figures prominently in one of the popular indoor sports which is a favorite pastime as well as a profession with the members of this klan. MOTTO.— " They ain ' t no flies on us. " Delta Rho Omega MEANING.— Delia, run on. PURPOSE. — To protect each other from the attentions of Flappers who are con- stantly bothering these boys. BADGE and its SIGNIFICANCE. — The pin is sort of a horseshoe arrangement. There ain ' t any connection between the horseshoe and the boys because they ' re really nice boys, when you know them, and they don ' t horse around much. There is some more to the pin but I can ' t describe it. It ' s pretty, anyhow, and any girl wearing one needn ' t feel at all ashamed of it. not at all. MOTTO.— " The thicker the bowl, the lesser the soup. " Three Hundred Seiiiity-three STUDENTS Years of diligent and individual efforts upon tlie part of j-our representatives in the Co-operative Book Store, together with your unfailing support and assistance, have established an organization of which you may well be prcuid. Tliis is your store and its success depends upon you. Ralph M. Alexander Maiiayer. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Thne Hiiiidrid Si niil iifniir A Model of Cleanliness THE DOI-R STOCK FARMS 18000 Ventura Boulevard, Los Angeles Adohr is not only the largest certified dairy in America, but it is a model of cleanliness. Sanitation experts from all over the country marvel at its perfection. The general public cannot thoroughly appreciate what care and thought is given to producing this milk for their table without actually seeing what is done. We cordially invite you to visit the Farms at any time. It is situated on Ventura Boulevard about ten miles north of Cahuenga Pass. You will be interested to see the modern methods and equipment used in producing this famous milk. Use it in vour home. JDOHi CERTIFIED GUERNSEY MILK ADOHR DISTRIBUTORS Orval Rodger ' s Mustache — " Too late for Herpicide. " TItrce Uiinih-eil Sei ' ciiiy-fivc Complunints of The Farmers Merchants National Bank OF LOS ANGELES, CAL. UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT, FOREIGN GOVERNMENT, CORPORATION, MUNICIPAL BONDS I. N. Van Nuys Building, Los Angeles Oakland — San Francisco — Santa Barbara — Pasadena — San Diego — Hollywood Ruel Neiger — " Has anybody seen Margaret. ' Three Htmdred Seventy-six li HunTER, DuLin Co. " CORRECT STATIONERY Our Stationery Department is prepared to render helpful service alons; correct lines. In Los Angrles Continunitsly Shice lS6g ' K mW EST B L I 3 M E. D IS6S 63 It- 633 SOUTH From Coast to Coast The Largest Chain of Fashion Shops in the World Clarissa Bachelder — " Oh I Jimmy, this is so sucideii. ' Three Sundred Seventj ' Siien Compliments of F. P. NEWPORT COMPANY 206 Central Avenue Phone 601-75 Compliments of CURLETT BEELMAN ARCHITECTS 408 Union Bank Building Los Angeles Compliments of WESTERN COSTUME COMPANY U FLOORS OF SF.RVICE 908 S. Broadway Los Angeles Compliments of LOS ANGELES CAN COMPANY 303 San Fernandi, Rnad Phone Pico 389 Rosey Rossell — " I wish you guys would call me Howard. " Three Hundred Seventy -eiy hi A Public Utility Career THE young man of high ideals whose ambition is to become a usefully productive member of society can find the opportunity for service in the ranks of public utility workers. More and more each year the welfare and happiness of the community depend upon the service rendered by the public utility organizations of the country. This service is constantly being perfected and extended, until millions depend upon it for important life comforts and necessities. To the young man of ability and vision, a public utility career may be the open road to success. While a sensational salary is not to be anticipated, yet the properly trained man may reasonably expect a comfortable income and uninterrupted employment as the reward for the performance of an indispensible service to the community. LOS ANGELES GAS AND ELECTRIC CORPORATION is: : i ou) buildiml THE TOWN OF Q G I RAPID IN SAN FERNANDO VALXEY [ipOOACREsJ Oil the entura State Highway, the main coast thoroughfare be- tween Los Angeles and San Fran- cisco at the juncture of Topanga Canyon Drive, eighteen miles from Hollywood. $200,000 now being put into im- provements — hundreds of thou- sands more to follow. VICTOR GIRARD Community Builder 1 1 1 VV. Fourth Street Los .Angeles Walt Wescott — " Is it going to be stag? ' ' Three Hundred Seventy-nine Ill Three Unndrtd Eiyhtij Compliments of CLEE-KOE TEA, COFFEE BEVERAGE CO. 1442 V. Santa Barbara Ave. Phones: Main 2682 316 V. Fifth St. 643-88 Compliments of CHARLES R. McCORMICK LUMBER COMPANY ' an Nuys Building ROSENBURG COMPANY AIIXIXG AND PIMPIXG MACHINERY 536 E. Third Street Los Angeles Phones Main 5606—104-19 HAMILTON, WALLACE BRYANT, Inc. Shippers i. f Caliturnia Products iMERCHAXDISE BROKERS 108 W. Sixth Street Los Angeles H. J. QUIXX, M. N. CER Phones 673-78—820-144 PACIFIC MANUFACTURING COMPANY MILLWORK — SASH AND DOORS 405-408 V. siii. GTiix BuiLDixc, Los Axceles TROPICO POTTERIES, Inc. MAIN OFFICE A. D WORKS. GLEXDALE, CALIF. Career? Marriage? Home? These come next after graduation. To you we wish success in all. May we not help you toward the right selection of house, apartment or income property? Insurance of all kinds, too. Sunday, Merrick Ruddick, Inc. 403 So. Hill St.— LOS ANGELES— Phone 821-166 Thelma Gibson — " All aboard for Pasadena. Hercules Special leaving now! " Thni- Hundred Eighty-one WESTERN VENETIAN BLINDS This modern window equipment keeps out the heat and glare of the sun, and affords protection from the wind. With Western Venetians you can make your porch a dehghtfully cool retreat. Made to your order. Phone South 3643 and ask our representati ' e to call: or Write for Beautiful Illustrated Catalog WESTERN BLIND SCREEN CO. Factory and General Office:, 2700 Long Beach . VENUE, Los Angeles m T HOUSANDS of Los Angeles citizens in ' aried act! ' i- - - ties depend daily on the economical street railway service to carry them between their homes and offices, shops and factories. Thus the street railway is an impor- tant factor in maintaining Los Angeles prosperit} ' . The street railway asks your friendly co-operation that it may continue to render service without curtailment. LOS ANGELES RAILWAY HU I! Mary Lockwood — " Come on let ' s spell it. " Three Hinuhrrl EUihty-lwo 3anr " Distinctive House and Street Frocks ' ' ' 5=KXffTr?S?f5! ' ■ Tlirct UuikIiiiI Eiglity three Phi Beta Delta MEANING — Don ' t mean anything. PURPOSE — To have a good time as cheap as possible. BADGE and it ' s SIGNIFICANCE — The pin is diamond shape and has pearls around the edge. This is very significant. The crest is also significant and full of meaning, and I don ' t quite understand it; but it ' s all right just the same. There is an oil lamp in it which burns oil. This represents the oil industry, which is a good business. MOTTO — " Trade upstairs and save ten dollars. " Alpha Delta Tau MEANING — Awful Dumb Things. PURPOSE To belong to a fraternity. BADGE and its SIGNIFICANCE — The pin is a thingamabob which has dooflops on both sides with the letters A. D. T. artistically placed where they will not get in the way. The significance of the emblem is hard to decipher but it sure is a temptation to a lonesome girl. MOTTO — " Introduce me. " Kappa Tau Phi MEANING — Kegs Tapped Phreely. PURPOSE — To make non-fraternity men jealous. BADGE and its SIGNIFICANCE.— The crest has a book (open) candles, a chain, and some bars. This is quite easy to understand. If you lock them up they will study. MOTTO — " Look out. here we come. " Delta Phi Pi MEANING — Darn Phunny People. PURPOSE— To raise H . BADGE and its SIGNIFICANCE— This bunch have changed their pin. It ' s good looking now and I expect lots of perfectly nice girls would like to wear one. There are no pictures on it so I can ' t figure out it ' s meaning, MOTTO — " Get ' em young, treat ' em rough, and tell ' em nothing. " Delta Mn Pi MEANING — Deka Miceae Paras (Greek for " We like ourselves " ). PURPOSE— To associate with each other. BADGE and its SIFNIFICANCE. They have a turkish looking crest but they resent being called " Terrible Turks " . There is a crown above the shield which represents their nobility of character. The sword represents their bravery and the moon and star stands for their favorite diversion of an evening when accompanied by a member of the fairer sex, MOTTO— " We ' re the Bee ' s Knees. " Beta Sigma MEANING.— Bite and Swallow. PURPOSE.— There ain ' t none. BADGE and its SIGNIFICANCE.— The bad.ge is a B superimposed on a cock-eyed E. The B stands for bashful, backward brothers, while the Sigma stands for sturdy sons of Sam (Uncle). MOTTO.— " Let ' s pray for the Bonus. " i Three Hinulrrd Eighty-fuar Complimenls of | I A N ETT L_ 4,5 goUTH BRUADWAY I N M I LLIN ERY 1— A Slogan — Yes — But Infinitely More! " The House of Perfect Diamonds " has been the designation of Brock and Ccmpany for many years. It is not only the slogan — the battle cry, but it expresses the standard of our entire organization. To this standard we at all times faithfully adhere — an adherence which has imbu.ed our patrons with an implicit confidence in the high quality of our diamond offerings. This same standard of perfection is main- tained and this same confidence enjoyed by every department of our merchandising service. Visitors Welcome Brock 6 Compdny 515 Vest Seventh Street between Olive dnd Grdnd Viola Dana Thrasher — " QuitcherkidJin. ' Three Hundred Eii Mij-five A BIG REWARD is offered to 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 ])laces in the modern business world. Life insurance sales continue to increase every year whether business conditions are good, bad or in- different — yet life insurance must be sold. The opportunity for educated men of good character and ambition to achieve success in life insurance sales- manshi]) was never so great as now. Fifty of our representatives in California alone earned commis- sions during 1922 of $5,000 to $25,000. The Pacific Mutual Life maintains a School for Salesmen and furnishe s free a series of lessons in two sections. The First Section is a condensed 10-day course, designed to imt in your hands the necessary information to enable you to make imme- diate sales. The Second Section requires two months to complete. You may earn while you learn. More than half of oiu " leading ])roducers are graduates of our School for Salesmen. We will send you a iiros] ectus if you request it. THE PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Organized 1868 HOME OFFICE LOS ANOELES Harold Wakeman — " I ' m not Herman. I ' m Harold. " Three Hiiiulrcd Eujlity-sir 635 657 S. BROADWAY aufito Dr. E. C. Moore— " Well now, I think- Tlira Uiiii ' IikI Eiiihtii-ntien i|.!Ui Three Uiiinlrid Eir Iilij lii lit i l-i - 1 T1 - ' -A An Essential Part of I] our Education There is probably no other one thing so essential to the proper education of our young folks as good music — and the primary requisite of good music is a good instrument. At the " House of Serviceable Selling " you are assured of getting the maximum of quality for the price you pay. Brunswick Phonogfraphs $65 to $775 Lexington Pianos-Players $345 to $485 Conway Pianos-Players $375 to $585 Schubert Pianos-Players $425 to $700 Hallet Davis Pianos-Players $560 to $1200 Any instrumt ' Ht may be purchased on our easy rental payme?its ii! m I ■ ■j ' |; Music in the Home puts Sunshine in the Heart Herman Wakeman — " I ' m not Harold, I ' m Herman. ' Three Hundred Eighty-nine statement: oP the FINANCIAL STRENGTH of Titlelnsurance an TrusfCompa D January 31, 1923 y Resources Mortgage Loans on Real Estate % 466,415.32 Real Estate 369,176.50 Real Estate and Building 10.000.00 Bonds 1.129,439.27 Bonds in State Treasury 307,070.80 Mortgages in State Treasury 402,000.00 Stocks 596,651.97 Collateral Loans 66,880.47 Cash in Banks 730,353.49 Revenue Stamps 31,175.85 $4,109,163.67 Liabilities Capital Stock $2,000,000.00 Surplus 850,000.00 Undivided Profits 1,211,682.77 A.lvance Fund 47,480.90 $4,109,163.67 The Company owns, in addition to the resources shown above, its title plant, which would cost more than $1,250,000.00 to reproduce and is valued at over $2,000,000.00. Title Insui ANce «P Vl Trust CoMpaky M TITLr l.- .- l T( .SCI DLILDI. O FIFTH A. ' D SPRISO 1 S - LARGEST TITLE COMPANY WEST OF CHICAGO PAID-I.sr C P1TAL AND SLRPLLS OVER 34 000,000 00 - Less Cummins — " Let ' s kick it over. ' ,ii IlMtee Eundred Ninety Phone Hollywood 4751 R J. DONNELLY Heating • Ventilating • Plumbing 1066-72 No. Wilton Place Los Angeles, Cal. CROWN LAUNDRY CLEANING COMPANY " Service that Satisfies " 1626-1630 Paloma Avenue Los Angeles Phones: 23068; South 945 " Timmie " — ■■He-hehe-he-he-he-he-he-he-he-lie-he-he-he-he-he- Tlirce Eiiiulnd Ninef ' -one ? jl 1 1 ii g Three Eundred Ninety tu ' o FRUITS AND VEGETABLES HIGHEST QUALITY inner Grand Sweepstakes Xational Oransje Show AMERICAN FRUIT GROWERS, Inc. California 724 S. Spring Street Los An2;elcs MONOLITH PLASTIC WATERPROOF PORTLAND CEMENT WATER- PROOF Big construction jobs call for concrete which will bear the brunt of tremendous strains, of expansions and contractions, the inroads of water and other disinte- graMng elements. Being waterproof all the way through, Monolith Plastic Water- proof Portland Cement triumphs over destructive elements. For Sale by AH Building Material Dealers MONOLITH Portland Cement MONOLITH Plastic Waterproof Portland Cement JVe manufiicrurf f»0 eemenh- -one u MonoUlh Portland Crmmr. a hgh gradt uniform PoriUnJ, fully guaranieed urJrr ttcnJard spcnficationf Thr other ii Monolith Plaitic H ' alerproof Portland Cement. In orde.mg from your dealer be nirt to ipecify hii:h cement you den ' i- MONOLITH PORTLAND CEMENT CO. 608 Htbfmian Building Los Angeles, California Phone: Pico 6! 56-6157 Plant at Monolith, Cal. Zoe Emerson — " I ' m not fat. I ' m just pleasingly plump. ' Three Sundred Ninety-three Compliments of The Arbor Cafeteria 309-11 W. F,.u.rtli St. The La Palma Cafeteria ,;ii w. Third St. The very best home cooked foods by women cooks only and under the personal supervision of C. O. IManspeaker, Proprietor " HOLLYWOOD PROPERTY " TAFT REALTY CO. " We ' ve Been Here ii ears " 5751 Hollywood Blvd. Corner Taft Ave. Holly 7190 National Cornice Works, Inc. Fireproof Windo vs and Doors Ventilating Systems Fans and Blowers 1323-35 Channing St. Phone Pico 7464 Los Angeles Nurses ' and Students ' Outfitting Company {Incorporated) " Winner " Gymnasium Suits " inner " Gymnasium Bloomers and Middies Academic-Collegiate Caps, Gowns and Hoods PHONE WTLSHIRE 7040 1031 W. Seventh St. Los Angeles VERNON ATHLETIC CLUB SE ' EN HIGH CLASS FIGHTS EVERY TUESDAY NIGHT 3801 Santa Fe Avenue Phones So. 906—292-220 LOS ANGELES FIREWORKS CO. 410 East Third Street, Los Angeles Telephone Home 11013 Fire Works of All Descriptions, Horns, Noise Makers, Serpentine and Confetti We Urge the Ad iition of The Montessoir Method of Education m our public schools in Los Angeles. It has been demon- strated that at least two years of school life could thus be saved to each child Iamks R. Townsknd M. Beul. h Towssend Plione 14-619 — . ' i.3-lSS BALL AND ROLLER BEARINGS FOR AUTOMOBILES. TRUCKS, ETC. PACIFIC BALL BEARING CO. 415 West Pico Street Los Angeles Isabel Mushet — " No I can ' t, I ' ve got a date tonight. " I ' lnic lluiutnil XiiKti foiir Three Hundred Ninety-five Compliments of SOUTHWEST STATE BANK and SOUTHWEST CATTLE LOAN COMPAXY Los Angeles Union Stock Yards E. V. HAWKEVSON COMPANY Second Floor, 745 S. Broadway PLEATING, BUTTON MAKING. HEMSTITCHING. EMBROIDERING. ETC. Phones: Pico 2159—12403 SCOFIELD ENGINEERING - CONSTRUCTION COMPANY COXSTRUCTIXG EXGIXEERS P.XCIFIC fIX.XN ' CE BLILDING LOS AN ' GELES E. A. MORRISON GROCER SPECIAL No. 1 Store.. 5506 Hollj-wood Blvd. Teachers Course No. No. No. No. 2 Store.. 3 Store.. 4 Store.. 5 Store 1639 La Brea Ave. 1639 Cahuenga Ave. 135 S. Western Ave. 5310 Lankershim Blvd. In Gregg Shorthand under MISS KITTY DIXON In Summer Session No. 6 Store.. 6044 Hollywood Blvd. No. 7 Store.. 6300 Santa .Monica Blvd. Complete General Commercial and No. 8 Store- 1724 N. Vermont Ave. Higher .Accounting No. 9 Store.. .6500 Hollywood Blvd. at Wilcox Curriculum 1 No. 10 Store.. Burbank No. No. N.). 11 Store.. 12 Store.. 14 Store.. 315 Sherman Way. an Xuys ..1014 Porter . ve., San Fernando 1649 Highland Ave. Southwestern University No. Wa 15 Store. ...Beverly Blvd. and Western Ave. ehouse 4646 Kingswell Ave. Telephone 599-513 Wilcox Bldg. Edwy. 5052 Jerry Weil — " Anybody seen Joyce. " Three Uundrrd Ninety-six A STUDENT RECENTLY MADE $400 ON ONE LOT IN TEN DAYS There are more in estment opportunities in Los Angeles real estate todav than ever there were before. Statistics from leading Business Houses, Railroads and Street Car Companies show that Los Angeles will soon be a citv of 2,000,000 people. Every one of whom requires a home. Homesite owners in WESTWOOD — the new city — in the heart of the biggest home-building activity, are directly in line to share in the big profits that must come from this ever increasing demand. Drive out to WESTWOOD and visualize the wonderful possibilities. Janss Investment Company 404 METROPOLITAN BLDC, FIFTH BROADWAY 21 years responsibility behind each sale TELEPHOISE 821-401 Call Wilshire 490 (Chevrolet) Think of When you Think of YOU have no doubt chosen U. C. for your higher education because of its unexcelled system of teaching, handled by most capable professors. By the same token, in the purchase of your next car, you will choose a dealer who can guarantee unexcelled service by a most capable organization. OUR SERVICE POLICY (and we live up to it): " We believe that every purchaser of a new car is entitled to one that is in perfect running condition, and OUR SERVICE DEPARTME.XT sees that you get this. " 1 mmcdiatc DcHver — Terms, on All Models Choo.se Your Chevrolet Dealer as You Would Your University HILL McCREADY, Inc. CHE l R. OLE T PICO . T BURLINGTON Joyce Turner — " Anybody seen Jerry. " Three Hundred Ninety-seven MYRON HUNT ARCHITECT MYRON HUNT AND H. C. CHAMBERS Warehouses and Yards, 2117-2153 E. 37th St, Office Phones: Main 533 — 135-37 Phone South 1262 C. J. KUBACH COMPANY (Incorporated) BUILDING CONSTRUCTION 701 Mkrchan ' ts National Bank Building, Los Angeles BE-HANNESEY ART STUDIO Modern and Antique Period Furniture RUGS AND CARPETS. DRAPES AND ORNAMENTS Phone Hollv 3963 1122 . Western Avenue is! Si -TOW AT OUR NEW LOCATION, 907 SOUTH HILL STREET W Hi Better prepared than ever to serve you ; ■;:■; PIERCE DESK COMPANY OFFICK FURNISHINGS Prof. Koontz — " Uh, well now ah there is some truth in that. " I ' hri ' f IfiiiiilrdI XiiK lyiifilit FINANCIAL STATEMENT West American Automobile and Fire Insurance Co. of California February 28. 1923 ASSETS Cash on hanrt and in Banks.... U. S. Certificates of Indebtedness and Gold Xotes First Mortgaees (Real Estate).. Real Estate (Home Office) Premiums in course of collection less than ninety days due.... $261,952.94 185.000.00 102.687.50 233.550.21 100.455.32 Total Admitted A.ssets $883,645.97 LIABILITIES Reserve for Unearned Premiums Reserve for Claims and Claim E.xpense Reserve for Taxes (Not Due) . . . Accounts Payable Funds held under Reinsurance Treaties $246,315.52 43.692.74 58.503.41 3.074.07 43.065.88 Total Liabilities except Capital $394,651.62 Capital Stock Fullv Paid Up $250 000.00 Surplus 238.994.35 Surplus to Policyholders $488,994.35 Total Liabilities $883,645.97 ' Our St ' rvice thr Best " " Losses Promptly Paid " " IXSiRF. iriTH THE JIEST AMERICAN AND KEEP VOIR MONEY AT HOME " Compliments of A FRIEXD Compliments of XELSOX PRICE (Incorporated) " WATCH OUR XI ' .W TIRE " Where To Buy Bonds That ' s an important question — just as im- portant 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 re- quires specialized knowledge and facilities for making thorough investigations. You will find that our organization possesses these qualifications. Drake, Riley Thomas Government, Municipal and Corporat:on Bonds 314 Van Nuys Bldg., Los Angeles Phone Pico 787 Santa Barbara 1014 State Street Phone 4 94 Pasadena 16 S. Ravmonud Ave. Fair Oaks 26 San Francisco 315 Montgomery Street Wilbur Johns — " I know a girl out in Glendale- Thrce Hundred Ninety-nine M i BTAC CAN 7bex:Hybo Fold- Hiiiidrtil Our Policy is creative and constructive, tempered with judgment and backed by for- stabilitv. finer confections, skilled catering. and dinners and after-theater sup- Real Estate pers of real distinction, come to Mortgage Loans Insurance C. E. Toberman Co. The rilHe 6780 Hollywood Blvd. CATEREBS ANdI JcONFECTIONEPS Holly 4061 In Pasadena. 634 East Colorado St. V© UkH SEE LENZ " 0,D isMSr l ) Exclusive Optician Lenses Accurately Duplicated % ■inS " ' " »opomMJ T c. Oculists ' Prescriptions a Soecialty SIXTH it HILL TELEPHONE — 7 3006 0 LUCERNE CREAM BUTTER COMPANY Distributor of LA FRANCE BUTTER Paul Hutchison— " Some time ago I made tlie statement in public that — . " Four HoundreCl One PRIVATE INITIATIVE is the attribute behind America s great?iess Prh-ate ownership of Public Utilities in California allows the Public to participate through the purchase of securities. Public regulation insures good service at reasonable cost. The public credit is thus conserved for public necessities ■which multiply as population increases. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA EDISON COMPANY FOR COMPLETE RUPTCRE HAPPINESS The Benjamin natural support for hernia made complete for each individual case. Comfort and security guaranteed. Booklet mailed on request. M. J. BENJAMIN Exclusive Maker of the Benjamin Natural Support 516 Metropolitan Theatre Building (Grauman ' s Xew Building), Sixth at Hill PHONE PICO 5044 LOS ANGELES Mildred " Kell.v " Dupes — " It was the salt water that did it. " Ftmr Iluiiilrccl Two ■•V 1 « ■ ■ ii |i;{ ii ' it ' ll :?! fei ll Statewide — and in Los Angeles — four convenient locations SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA HEADQUARTERS Los Angeles Branch Seventh and Olive BROADWAY BRAN ' CH Seventh a nd Broad-way INTERNATIONAL BRAN ' CH Spring and Temple PICO HEIGHTS BRANCH Pico and El Motino Office Phone— Lincoln 2071 M ®S E-ialj Savings, Commercial, Trust Head Office, San Francisco Frank Graves Sash, Door and Mill Co. Complete Hardware Dept. Office — Pasadena Ave. ami Ave. 20 Pl. nt — 263-83 N. Avenue Nineteen LOS ANGELES (Incorporated) REALTORS SUBDIYIDERS INSURANCE All Cl. sses 304-5-6 Union Bank Building Phone 822-271 Los Angeles l: ' ji I; ! V Ruth Gentle — " Now girls we must get together — . " -■Tj . ' r J 1. _vt ;- j;il-Lni Four Hundred Three By %Sh. ' THE. PKOF IHO NEVER GAVE. AW EXAMIWATIOW THE. GtRU WHO NEVER UJORRIEP ABOur A SHIMY WOSE THE GOOF WHO UkEO TO COME TO SCHOOL ON SATURDAY PEOPLE WE HAVE MEVER MET Four Hundred Four Why Are The Young Men- — who are known to have saved some- thing usually selected by Employers when the good jobs are being filled? It ' s because mature men know by ex- perience that what is learned by ra- tional money saving is worth a whole lot more than the actual money saved. The young man w ho has learned to save is responsible, respects himself, respects work, has developed charac- ter. No wonder men w ho have been through the mill choose him to work beside them! Think it over. s lifc s AVI ivG s BAIV K SAVliNGS COMMERCIAL TRUST Capital and Surplus $10,525,000 " Resources Exceed $ I 90,000.000 Cap Haralson— " Guess I ' ll go up to the House and sleep. " Fdiir Hunrlred Five F ' jur II uiifhi (I Su- Compliments of THE PACIFIC GUANO AND FERTILIZER COMPAXY 718 Central Building HOTEL STOWELL 414-16-18 South Spring Street, Los Angeles Operated for Those Who Wish Superior Accommodations and Service at Consistent Rates 275 Rooms — Each with Bath and Running Ice Water Each room carries its Rate Card from which there is no variation European Plan — $2.50 and Up " Rest Easy at the Stoivell " You Will Like Our Cafe Excellent Meals at Moderate Prices Try Our .Special Breakfast and Business Men ' s Luncheon Pico 320 627-91 A. H. RUDE CO. Distributors THE " GENERAL CORD " 601 W. Pico Street Los . " Angeles Phone 67-447 H. J. KNAUER ARCHITECT STRUCTURAL ENGINEER 1129-1130 Story Bldg. Los Angeles 292-612 Office Phones 291-405 LAWSON F. UTTER Funeral Director Ambulanxe Service Res. Phone 292-t64 4254 Moneta Ave. Los Angeles Office Phones So. 4469— So. 7363 Res. Phone So. 3957 MARSHALL PAINT CO. Chas. E. Hurt, Prop. Manufacturers of Calsomines, Dr ' Colors and Paints. Dealers in Imperial Water- proofing, Wall Board, Wall Paper, Roofing Paper and PAINTERS ' SUPPLIES 3617-37 S. Main St. Los Angeles Keith Parke — " Oo-lay-ee-egg, " Note photo. Four E u iidred ' Seven FoT the Best There ' s joyous delight in every mouthful — and health, Sash, Doors too! and PURITY— Hardwood Flooring in its quality at Right Prices CLEANLINESS— — in its manufacture Kindly Phone or IVrite PROMPTNESS Herzog Sash and Door — in its delivery These are the outstanding Company features of HUGHES ICE CREAM South 7596 and 7597 HUGHES ICE CREAM CO. 2901 So. Central Ave. Los Angeles, Cal. K. AIain and Albion Streets Phones: Pico 129—66246 Compliments of C. W. BOHNHOPF HARDWOOD LUMBER 1500 S. Alameda St., Los Angeles Compliments of JAMES H. WOOF IXDESTRICTO LUGGAGE SHOP 224 W " . Fifth Street MAY DRUG CO. Main 367 63-659 Cor. Melrose and Heliotrope Drive EXCELSIOR LAUNDRY Complete Stock of Standard Merchandise We Specialize in Finished Work Onlv NO SUBSTITUTES PRICES RIGHT Collars Finished with " elvet Edge REFUND UPON REQUEST FINEST WORK ON Our Motto: SHIRTS " THE SATISFIED CT STOMER ' - 424 S. Los Angeles St. 38 Years in Business Mrs. M. H. Laiighlin — " Girls, it simply isn ' t done at the Southern Branch. " F ' lur 11 i(fnlrc(l Eiffht The ACE Under-Reamer Is built to give the utmost of service and satisfaction to the user at the lowest possible cost. IT DOES! " Ask the man ivho runs on e " Grant Tool Company 1590 NORTH MAIN ST Los AXGELES, CAL. PLANT — but first get a FREE copy of Ger- main ' s 1923 Catalog — a complete and relitible guide to planting. EstabUshed lOn Seed £ Plant Ca N.E. Cornel- Sixth £ Main Sts. Opp- P.E. Depot Los Angeles. Cal. UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP 668 . Heliotrope WHERE THE STUDENTS GO Expert Service Bristol Laundry Agency Ladies ' Kair Bobbing Shoe Shining Long Beach Los Angeles Oakland San Francisco D. ZELINSKY SONS, INC. CALIFORXIA ' S MASTER PAINTERS AND DECORATORS Sufim Where the S. B. I ' . C. SWIMMING CLASSES Are Held BIMINI BATHS Third and ermont NUCO A The wonderful quality spread for bread SIMON LEVI ' COMPANY Wholesale Distributors Art Jones — " Oo-Iay-ee-neck. " Note photo. Four H II ndred " ii ' ' inc Alpha Pi MEANIXG.— Ambitious Politicians. PURPOSE — To assist the political career of its members. BADGE and Its SIGNIFICANCE.— The badge of this organization is a U upside down on an A. The crest is a shield, plus. Above the shield is the head of an animal, (a coyote) reposing on a few quill feathers. This typifies the swell eats prevalent during a period of rushing. The shield is divided into four parts by a cross which means kings X, (as in crossing fingers). In the upper right hand corner is a group of seven stars. Seven is a number wh-ch can make or mar a man. financially speaking. It is a number which, If it don ' t come when you want it, you don ' t want it when it comes. In the lower left hand corner is a sledge hammer and a shovel. In the other two cor- ners there is nothing, which Is very appropriate. MOTTO — " Don ' t worry, watch us grow. " Lambda K.vppa Tau MEANING. — Mean well, but they ' re engineers. PURPOSE. — To have a good time and still be engineers. BADGE and its SIGNIFICANCE.— The crest is a shield with a helmet above it. The helmet is a device for protecting soft heads. On the shield is a group of stars, representing the visions a person sees when struck on the cerebrum by a solid object with sufficient violence. An engineer runs this risk quite often. In the lower part of the shield is an open book. The book Is open because otherwise you might mistake it for a brick or something. The book is an ornament carried around for the psychological effect it has upon the instructors. MOTTO. — " The shortest distance between two points is a straight line. " Alpha Rho Sigma MEANING— All right, sister. PURPOSE — To be nice architects and have a good time. BADGE and its SIGNIFICANCE— The pin is an A with a Sphinx in the middle. The Sphinx represents the fair sex, whom these birds admire from the standpoint of an architect. It also has the other letters on it, but they are only incidental and don t amount to much. They all say the Sphinx is the thing and I guess they ' re right. MOTTO — " You furnish the girl, we furnish the home. " FRESHMAN ALPHABET Awfully Blatent, Cares not a D - - -. Each Foolish Freshman ' s a Green Hick-like young man. Impudent, Jazzy, Kittenish mutt. Little thou knowest More than a Nut. Oh Poor little freshie Queening I see Rashly near Sophomores means Trouble for thee. Upper classmen will help you. Very kind they will be When Xpertly they teach You and quite Zealously. Four Hundred Ten Dimpled Fingers — Wrinkled Fingers find writing comfort in a " Swan " fountain pen — for there is a special " Swan " for youth, for age, for strength, for weakness, for dainty hands, and for pudgy hands, for long fingers and for short. You can ' t go wrong with a " Swan " ; it ' s sure to fit your hand. Every " Swan " has the capacity reservoir, the leak-proof cap, and the long life pen points — and every one is guaranteed to give both comfort and service. Prices range from $2.50 to $9.00 You C. N Buy " The Sw. n " You Want at The " Co-op " Store Mabie, Todd Eif Co., Mfrs. New York H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, Inc. Distributors 723-725 Hill Street 252 Spring Street Los Angeles Divisions San Francisco Sacramento Lorenz Rudely— " It was SOME party. " Four Eiiiidrcd Eleven Technical Library Furniture and Supplies Steel Bookstack Museum Cases LIBRARY BUREAU McKee Went nortii, Distributors 440 Pacific Electric Bldg. Los Angeles Phones: Pico 2490—656-91 Since 1904 We Have Specialized in TAX EXEMPT BONDS Issufd by the Better Municipalities of California ELLIOTT HORNE COMPANY Phone Main 7255 Suite 200 Stock Ex. Bldg. Los Angeles 639 S. Spring Street J. W. RILEY ' S Home Made Candies Are Better mVi South Broadway Jimmy McCandless — " Now you chase me awhile. ' Four Uundriil Twelve Los Angeles Has Best Milk in the United States Why Not Use More Milk! Wr camiot supply all the milk sold in Los Angeles. Therefore we serve only those wanting the BEST. Ninety Di-ivers delivci ' ing to over 35,000 Los xVngeles Homes ' The Milk That ' s Clean and Full of Cream ' ' Sanitary Gold Seal Dairy Co, PHONE SOUTH 387 Jimmy Cline — " It ' s the mental attitude that counts Four Euiulrcd Thirteen HOTEL ANGELUS European Tariff gl.50 to $5.00 A HOTEL OF CHARACTER AND COMFORT Fourth and Spring H. J. Tremain, Pres. VANITY FAIR TEA ROOM 93 " SOUTH HILL STREET PHONE 62-954 Available for Social Gatherings and Rushing Parties for the Different Sororities HOME MADE CAKES and PASTRY Phone U-129 Anderson Ornamental Iron Works Office and Works 1141-1143 San Pedro Street Los Angeles l ii i Compliments of UNION TANK PIPE COMPANY 2801 Santa Fe Avenue Plune Sou:h 7916 SEEDS and PLANTS of QUALITY MORRIS SNOW SEED COMPANY 439 S. Main Street Brdv. 149? Los Angeles, Cal. Saturday Ni«ht Banking at all Los Angeles Branches. Phil Haddox— ' Tm the Sheik at El Monte. " .bcriai ' rliZ— Ji LiSiatSi. ' II Four Ilunilrid Fimiircii. SATISFYING SIXES PLUS HOFFMAN SER ICE PAUL G. HOFFMAN CO. IncorpoTLitt ' d Jeanette Toberman — " I think Gordon is so liandsome, don ' t you? " V ' -. ' v- ' Vv-V ' W:M Compliments of Wurster Construction Company Contractors and Engineers 335 Wholeiale Terminal Bldg, Phone Pico 1681 hi if! M u iMii INii Four Hundred Fifteen " Till- Vl iri (■ (. Till MW -=i ' ' ' UIE VOICl. Ol rill AlU P f " - ' -7- V RADIO can give you more than dance music, songs or weather re- ports. Thousands of people in their own homes many miles away heard President Harding in his inspiring Decoration Day speech ; thousands thrilled as they listened to the Chicago Grand Opera Company ; business men paid close attention to Roger Babson as lie spoke of commercial statistics. AMRAD, the Highest Development in Radio Receiving Sets offers you the means to enjoy, in your own home, splendid musical programs, lectures, speeches by men in public life, services of great city churches, market reports, sporting events. And so, as the shadows of another day fall, the weary mind need not wander to the smoker, the round of cards, the dance, the bowling match " . Rather, " What do we hear tonight by wireless? " is the dominating thought. Many users beginning with a Crystal Receiver later desire e inipment which will bring increased tone volume, increased receiving range, or permit the use of a loud speaker, which emits the speech or music like a phonograph. Most elementary receivers must be discarded when a more effective set is desired. But the Amrad Crystal Receiver always remains a vital element. With it as a beginning, receiving sets of greater range and eflfectiveness may be built up by the addition of other units, one at a time, somewhat like a sectional bookcase. This progression in radio, made possible by the Amrad Unit System, was originated by Amrad Engineers nearly two years ago. Mean- while, it has been imitated by others, but recently greatly improved and perfected by us. The Hoyt Automatic Hot Water Heater Supplies you with HOT WATER IXSTAXTLY A Guaranteed Home Product Over 12 years on the market. Built in 3 sizes. S60.00 to 285.00 M.Mx Of PICK, 2S.i8-40 E. sT Second Street Lo.s .Angeles SERVICE PRODUCERS .M. . UF. CTURERS DISTRIBUTORS OF BUILDIXG MATERIALS hen Quality is considered and Ser ' ice is essential — Blue Diamond is Supreme Blue Diamond Materials Co. Incorporated I6ih and Alameda Los Angeles Bill Brenner — " Oh that ' s nothing. " Four Unndrcd Si.rt(cn Compliments of Russell M. Guthridge Los Angeles, Cal. Compliments of MARCO H. HELLMAN aa l ' ] ])MRl ( i an L-nicient personal scr ice to the requirements ol bulh laiijc and small in cstors. IimVARl) X.MARTIX Si, CO. INVKSTMK.NT SIOCLUITIKS 4v;« SK ' CK KXCHANGE ULDG. TKI.IiPHONK H:i-J-v; U ». )S ANtiELKS, CALIFORNIA Compliments of Poultrynien ' s Co-opt ' ralive Milling Association iS Bailey " Fitwell G .. 1315-17-W S.Onvc St., MaJluCuturers of TIRE COVERS Lou Spangler — " Who ' s got a Chesterfield. " Tdiir Hundred Seventeen P£yAH yaOf us c SfEaDS tPE lA c7boy c- " Lslt Speiu-IT zr yYr£ff£sr££ CAr£7:£» A S£f7i ::- -,iv.:. :iy: -( i ib?ri Four Hunf rerl Eiphtrr)) Compliments of L. A. Rubber Stamp Co. Seals. .Stencils. Badges. Name Plates. Photo Engkavixg. Metal Signs 131 S. Spring .St. Los Angeles Shields Orr (the good tailors) 414416 V. Sixth Street YOUNG MEN ' S CLOTHES Office PhDiie I ' iiri TCM " It.-s. riione F. A. 2288 John C. Austin ARCHITECT. F. A. I. A. lllfi 1125 DetMiler HIiIr. I...S Alit-, ' l.-s 85 S. Madison Ave. Pn ntlfiia VOGUE COMPANY 0 Los Angeles Broadway at Eighth Street Main 2103 fill- RrunswicK •. TIRES iSr TUBES . S4r S. Los Angelf.s St. Los Angeles Feil Verge CONSTRL ' CTinN 35S New High St. Los Angeles Rivers Bros. Co. Wholesale Terminal Los Angeles FENTOX ' S Pacific Coast R.attan Co. Phone Connections l, " i25 S. Main Los Angeles T-BoNE Riley 74 2 S. Hill Los Angeles Kelman Elec. Mfg. Co. 1650 Naud St., Los Angeles Dan The Broadway Florist Union Mortg.age Co. of Cal. 740 S. Broadway. Los Angeles E. W. Reynolds Co. Wholesale Jewelers Metropolitan Bldg. Los Angeles James Jones Co. Brass Works 201 Leroy St. Los Angeles Adrien Loeb Co. Wholesale Groceries 312 S. Central Los Angeles Allison Allison Architects Art Jones — " No, the dispensary ' s closed. ' your Hundred Nineteen 4B ■• :U 7 K- ' ' t ' ; ' ' ' m. .Sr v Rev. Vic Evans — " Brethren and sistern. " Fiiiir lliiiiilnil Twciilji Cub Scratches .Four Uiintliid Tirtiity-one Index A Agathai Agility ' Agora 230 Alpha Delta Mu 218 Alpha Delta Tau l ' ? Alpha Pi 1 Alpha Rho Sigma 1 6 Alpha Sigma Pi 1 Alpha Tau Zeta 19G Alumni Banquet 54 Architectural Society 262 Assemblies ' ' Astronomy ' • ' A. W. S 44 A. W. S. Board H B Baseball 311 Basketball 299 Basketball Banquet 55 Bema 234 Beta Chi Nu 206 Beta Sigma 170 Board of Control 108 Bonfire 39 Bookstore 112 Boxing 320 c Cafeteria 62 California Inspiration 29 California Spirit . 30 Cal.-U. S. C. Game 61 Campus Custodians 63 Chi Omega 192 Color Day 52 Contents 11 Council 105 Cub Californian 113 D Dances 48 Deans 24 Dedication 99 Degree Class 141 DeMolay 238 Delta Mu Phi 184 Delta Phi 200 Delta Phi PI ISO Delta Rho Omega 174 E Elementary Club 240 F Federal Class 159 Federal Students 277 Football 289 Football Banquet 55 Forensies 92 Foreword 7 Freshman Class 158 Fronspiece 5 Frosh Basketball 306 Frosh Education 34 G Gamma Lambda Phi 204 Greek Drama 84 Green Day 103 H Hi Jinx 98 Hobo Day 65 Hollywood Hike 41 Home Economics Association 248 Inauguration of Dr. Marvin 53 I In Memoriam 66 Iota Kappa 210 Fuur Huiulred Twenty two J January Class 144 June Class 149 Junior Class 156 K Kampus Knick Knacks 90 Kappa Tau Phi 182 Kindergarten-Primary 252 L Lambda Kappa Tau 172 Le Cercle Francais 246 M Manuscript Club 232 Masonic Club 236 Menorah 270 Men ' s Glee Club 224 Men ' s Quad 60 Military 67 Minstrel Show 91 Dr. Moore 23 Music Department 254 N Newman Club 268 Nu Omega Alpha 212 o Omega Tau Nu 216 Orchestra 226 P Palaeontology 41 Phi Beta Delta 176 Phi Delta Pi 194 Phi Kappa Kappa 166 Phi Sigma Delta 134 Phi Sigma Sigma 208 Phutlite Club 91 Physical Education Club _ 250 Pi Epsilon Alpha 214 Pre-Legal Association 258 PreMedical Association 260 Press Club 88 Press Club Vode 130 R Rally Committee 109 Rally Song 97 Red Cross 42 Regents -2 s Scimitar and Key 124 S. B. C 126 Secret Service 86 Sigma Alpha Kappa 190 Sigma Pi 164 Sigma Tau Mu 138 Sigma Zeta 162 Smokers 57 Sophomore Class 157 Southern Campus 116 Spring Festival 47 Staff 10 Stevens Club 272 Summer Session 31 Swimming ,!1S T Tennis 3J5 Thanic Shield 122 Theta Phi Delta 202 Third Year 28 Tie up 37 Track 3 ' )7 Tradition Committee 110 U University 25 w W. A. A 228 Wearers of the C 329 Women ' s Assemblies 102 Women ' s Athletics 330 Women ' s Faculty Club 274 Women ' s Glee Club 221 Wrestling 324 Y Yell Leaders .- 323 Y. M. C. A 266 Y. W. C. A 264 Four Hundred Twenty-three inis Four Hundred Tin ntrifonr


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, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

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

1921

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

1922

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

1924

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

1925

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.