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

 - Class of 1924

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 498 of the 1924 volume:

NE ' LUB 1924 SOUTHERN CAMPUS Cfhc SOUTHERN CAMPUS —1923-1924— Publi ed. by ibe A53ocialed Sludenls Un iVERsr OF CALIFORNIA Douihern l ranch li 9o jhe spirit that is SymbolizedL in our totem Jlae Grizzly e dedicaite this Volume of the n SOUTH ERN CAMPUS i- FOREWORD ANOTHER page has been completed in the history of the University of California (in Los Angeles). Another year has slipped by and taken its place in the annals of the Grizzly Institution as the greatest that it has ever known. Those who have been affiliated with the Southern Campus and have watched its growth page by page, have endeavored to make the 1924 edition keep pace with the progress of the entire Uni- versity. We, the staff, have untiringly striven to give to the students a complete and exact record of their college days of the past year, a book that they will hold in their highest esteem: a book that they will cherish and use as a medium to look through the dim years and place themselves anew on the campus. (In view of the fact that the year 1923-24 has been a great transition period in vhich the totem of the Univers- ity was changed to " Grizzly, " some of the stories and pic- tures are overlapping. We have tried to make the period of change as definite as possible, and make the write ups apropo to either the old or the new totem). The Editor. Nine 1924 SOUTHERN CAMPUS STAFF EDITOR MANAGER George B. Brown Jerold E. Weil ASSOCIATE EDITOR Edith M. Griffith ASSISTANT EDITORS Thomas V. Beall John Cohee ORGANIZATION EDITORS Marian A. Whitaker Lois Fee DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS Franklin Minck, Forensics John Burgess, Military Caryl Lincoln, Dramatics Winifred Carr, Womens ' Athletics ATHLETICS Frank S. Balthis, Editor Waldo Edmunds Robert Kerr ART Homer Widmann Bruce Russell PHOTOGRAPHER || I Charles Hollander D EPARTMENTAL ASSISTANTS Gertrude Rutherford Eleanor Groves SPECIAL WRITERS Don A. Brown John Jackson Brita Bow en MANAGERIAL STAFF W. W. Brown, Circulation B. E. LaShier, Advertising J. A. Costello, Sales L. L. Lavender, Advertising L. H. Crosby, Publicity S. C. Neel, Sales J. S. Schirm, Circulation n r? " il CONTENTS DEDICATION 7 FOREWORD 9 CAMPUS VIEWS 17 UNIVERSITY 17 Director 33 Deans 34 History and Development 39 Commencement 50 Regents 37 ASSOCIATED STUDENT 55 Student Council -- 55 Boards and Committees 58 Publications 69 COLLEGE YEAR 77 Assemblies 79 Relief Drives 88 Associated Women Students 91 DRAMA 93 DANCES 103 SMOKERS 109 FORENSICS 1 1 7 MILITARY 129 TRADITIONAL 143 CLASSES 157 Senior Class 1 59 Junior Class 167 Sophomore Class 1 68 Freshman Class 169 June Class 1 65 ATHLETICS 171 Football 178 Basketball 203 Baseball 215 Track 228 Tennis .; 241 Minor Sports 249 Womens Athletics 259 ORGANIZATIONS 265 Honor Societies 267 Fraternities 29 I Sororities 323 Clubs 35 7 Eleven Jn iHnnortam Armtru K. a i v Surti rptrmbrr 13. 1902 iiplJ ®rtabrr III. 1923 l prbrrt iflrSIra lorn Srrrmbrr 4. 19112 Strii .llanuary. 1 924 1ml Alma iEatf r Hail. Alma iHatrr. iThy namr uir latir. Mail to tl|y banttrr (§n tlip brrpzr abour. California of the oulhlanti. ally umrriors braur anb bolD liill link thij name utith uirlory iFor tbr lur mxh ( olb. ! ail. Alma iHatrr. (dm aony to ahrr oull s from the mouutaiua QIo tl)p al)tniiiri sra. California of tl]r outlilaniJ. ahc Icaii uir ' ll rurr boli. Wt proniilii plr r onr brarta to ahpp An the lur anii (bol . Seventeen i ' Eighteen nineteen Tiuenty 1 Ttuenty-one Tvienty-fKo TiLfnty-thrce Ti ' cnly-jour Jji Tiuenty-five Ti ' cnty-six 192 a Tii.enly-se ' en L t Tiventy-eight Tiuenly-n ' tne UNIVERSITY YTI85I3VH IU FACULTY ADMINISTRATION Ernest Carroll Moore, Ph. D., L. L. D. Director Thirly-tiao Thirty-three CHARLES H. RIEBER, Ph D., Dean of College of Letters and Science MESSAGE OF DEAN RIEBER THE serious risk that confronts the University of CaUfornia (in Los An- geles) is that we may grow too rapidly — that we may embark upon enterprises for which w e are not prepared. There is a wide-spread opinion among the leading authorities of American colleges that in our larger universities we have lost much of that solid body of knowledge which once formed the principal part of a college curriculum and which drew men and women together in bonds of intellectual sympathy and understanding. We have substituted for the former liberal education of the College of Letters and Science a host of special trainings. The great danger in this present drift toward vocational education is that such special studies may devote themselves too exclusively in training men to achieve the means of existence w ithout giving them the clear realiza- tion of the end of living. The exaltation of the useful, the practical, the efficient, above the beautiful and the right — the praise of talent for success in business above virtue — is the arch vice of our age. Liberal education in a College of Letters and Science deals primarily not with production, but with consumption. It is the function of liberal education to teach men how to consume to the best advantage to themselves and to society the world ' s priceless stock of literature, history, music, art and science. We must educate men before vi e train workmen. IF Thirty-four i MESSAGE OF DEAN LAUGHLIN AS we look back at the end of this University year, we are justly proud of the splendid accomplishments of the University of California, Southern Branch. Combined with our feeling of pride is a keen realization of our opportunities and responsibilities. We are determined to lay that founda- tion wisely and well, for we know that those who follow must build on the structure which we leave. The students who have given us the present constitution of the Associated Student Body have builded well. They have provided a representative form of government which will continue to afford opportunity for the development of student leadership. This is proper training for the potential world leaders of tomorrow and should be commended. However, our student government will fall far short of its possibilities if it merely develops student leaders. Student government can and should train the average student for the duties of the average citizen. Student government can awaken every student to the realization that he is not a good university citizen unless he votes at the university elections. Without doubt such partic- ipation in university government will go far in leading to proper participation in the government of the nation. War days showed American students willing to die for American ideals. Student government should train them in the performance of the simple civic duties which, if left undone, constitute as grave a menace to our Republic as an outside foe. If, under our splendid student constitution, we continue to develop student leaders and also succeed in awakening the average student to his per- sonal responsibilities, we shall not only have laid the strongest sort of a founda- tion for our student government, but we shall have done a noble work in making for better citizenship in the nation. Thlrty-fn; MARMN L. DARSIE. M.A.. Dean of Teachers ' College MESSAGE OF DEAN DARSIE THE Teachers ' College represents the original nucleus around which is growing a great state university in Los Angeles. Its ideal destiny is to become a center of research and training which will do for the field of education in the Far West what its prototype at Columbia University has done for the East. This goal may seem a distant one, but progress is steadily though quietly being made toward its realization. The Teachers ' College is primarily for the training of elementary teach- ers and every energy has been bent to the task of developing a high type of professional training for students who recognize in the elementary field as large an opportunity for social service as our modern life affords. In the pursuance of this plan curricula have been organized, giving opportunity for specialization in each of the major fields of elementary school service. These curricula all lead to the professional degree of Bachelor of Education and are built upon a common substratum of academic work closely paral- leling that required for the Junior Certificate in Letters and Science. Pro- vision is also made for the preparation of kindergarten, junior high school and high school teachers in the various special subjects of art, commerce, home economics, music and physical education. These curricula also lead to the degree of Bachelor of Education and represent four years of combined academic and professional training. Although the Teachers ' College exists as a distinct professional school, it is nevertheless an integral part of the university. Both its faculty and its students feel that they are primarily members of the University of Califor- nia whose interests lead them into a special field. MARVIN L. DARSIE. Thirty-six REGENTS EX OFFICIO His Excellency Friend W. Richardson Clement Calhoun Young, B. L. Frank F. Merriam Will C. Wood Henry Alexander Jastro Byron Mauzy Clinton E. Miller, B. L. William Wallace Campbell, Sc. D., LL. D. REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Arthur William Foster Garret William McEnerney Guy Chaffee Earl, A.B. William Henry Crocker, Ph.B. James Kennedy Moffltt, B.S. Charles Adolph Ramm, B.S.. M.A., S.T.B. Edward Augustus Dickson, B.L. James Mills Chester Harvey Rowell, Ph.B Mortimer Fleishacker George 1. Cochran, LL.D Mrs. Margaret Rishel Sartori John Randolph Haynes, Ph.D., M.D. Alden Anderson Jay Orley Hayes, LL.B. STANDING COMMITTEE FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA (IN LOS ANGELES) Edward Augustus Dickson, B.L., Chairman William Henry Crocker, Ph.B. Mrs Margaret Rishel Sartori Clinton E. Miller, B.L. Jay Orley Hayes, LL.B. Thirty-seven HISTORY an DEVELOPMENT LOS ANGELES STATE NORMAL IN 1882 A STORY OF THE PAST THE history of our University in the south seems upon first appearance only to date back as far as 1919, when the Los Angeles State Normal School became the Southern Branch of the University of California. How- ever, the events leading up to this move may be traced with ease even back into the late ' 70 ' s. When we stop to realize what forces moved the minds of men of that time to first conceive the wonderful future which lay ahead for the southern portion of the State of California we are amazed at their farsightedness, and truly, we should be moved with gratitude for those who brought about the founding of our first institution of higher learning in the Southland. We are too quick at times to forget past services when they are apparently eclipsed for a moment with nearer and therefore more vivid oc- currences. Thus, the creation of the Southern Branch caused many of us to forget for a time the earnest and devoted efforts of those who first inspired the building of that institution which has become one of the largest universi- ties in the world and which is destined to be one of the greatest. In the year 1881 a bill passed the state senate and was endorsed by Governor George C. Perkins vifhich provided for the founding of a normal school in Los Angeles. Within a year this move was followed by the acquisi- tion of four acres of land in an impressive spot upon a hillside which com- manded a sw eeping view of the city. It would be difficult to find a more suitable location for the site of such an institution. Although in the heart of the city it was away from the noise of the traffic. Of easy access, it united rare beauty with wonderful atmosphere and the greatest possible convenience. The land w as purchased by about two hundred loyal citizens and was present- ed to the state in sincere expression of the cooperative spirit and appreciation of the people of Los Angeles. Forty AN OLD FACULTY GROUP To speak in terms of today, we cannot say that there were many stu- dents enrolled in those first classes. It is hard for us with our lecture courses of three hundred or more pupils about us, to conceive of an entire school composed of some sixty-one or two students guided by a faculty of three mem- bers. However that may seem, there can be no question as to their qualities. The determination and purpose of our Normal School graduates is profoundly expressed by that vast number which has since become a portion of our lead- ing citizenry. To verify this one need only take from the shelves a few of those dust covered, yucca-bound volumes of the " Normal Exponent which will tell their story in a very impressing manner. The most significant of all voluntary activities was this same " Normal Exponent. " it was a periodical published by students and devoted especially to students and their interests. The inception of this publication grew out of the desire of the Webster Club to represent its work. From 1894 until 1919 the book served in furnishing instruction and entertainment to the students. For many years the Normal Exponent was published as a monthly magazine; later it was published yearly by the outgoing Senior Class. A file of these books will show a marked progress in workmanship and content. it was a most creditable publication and one which serves now as a precious portal to reveries for those who have graduated from the institution. Early athletic teams were few, but those men who wished to serve their Alma Mater in this way went about their tasks willingly and with an eager- ness which marked for them careers in future life. Gymnastics from the first naturaly received a great deal of attention. However, little could be done in the way of real physical training until the construction of a gym- nasium in 1890. Then came interest in many special phases of exercise. Basketball was perhaps given the greatest attention and many interclass contests were held. Later, the wearers of the Normal ' s colors went into Forty-one iHi NORMAL HILL IN 1900 outside fields for competition. In 1896 Tennis became a sport equally in favor with basketball. Many women entered enthusiastically into the game. Students and faculty joined in organizing the " Peculiar Hill Tennis Club, " which will be well remembered by those earlier attendants. Exciting con- tests were held under its auspices and notable work was done in many open contests. Besides Tennis, in 1 896, Field Athletics came into prominence, in 1897 the L.A.N. Athletic Association was formed and after many trials and elimination contests joined the Southern California Inter-Scholastic As- sociation. The first year in this activity brought to Normal the honor of tying with Los Angeles High School for first place. The following year saw a waning interest in field activities but wdth the advancing class of 1900, football held the limelight. In this class were several students who had great proficiency in the game and it was not long before the normal school had built quite a reputation in this sport. For two years this football team was the surprise of Southern California. Then, interest waned and Field Athletics again came into their own. Many records were made by the Normal, besides winning valuable places in several state meets. At Ventura in 1900 it took second place bringing home many medals and prizes. During this time, the men of the Normal School took an important part in the Athletic Association Councils. But, for all successful athletics, men are necessary. So in 1903 the school had to withdraw from the conference and to disband its own athletic club. This move was almost entirely due to the graduation in 1902 of most of those men who had made the name of " Normal " to be feared among the southern schools. However, basketball remained as an interclass sport and in the next few years it developed to the extent that again the Normal entered interscholastic contests. It was somehow very difficult to keep up the old interest in athletics in the later years. Each season the team Forly-tii.o FORE-RUNNERS OF THE GRIZZLY VARSITY labored against great odds to stem the ebbing interest. But the men were entering other fields or turning to other schools. Year after year, from the beginning, the growth of the school had been noteworthy. The first graduating class numbered thirty-two students. This was in June, 1 884. The administration of the institution was then in the hands of J. C. Flatt, who was vice-principle of the State Normal School at San Jose. The school w as under the joint directorship of the San Jose Normal School until the year 1887, when the Los Angeles branch became an independent unit of the state educational system. Los Angeles and the Normal School were progressing hand in hand. Ira Moore, who was w ell remembered by our older residents, was at that time president of our insti- tution. He remained until the year 189 3. Classes became larger until they necessitated the addition of a new building, courses were enlarged and the spirit of our school grew under the cooperation of the students and the faculty. Many additions were made to the curriculum. Students ' activities took on a broader aspect. In the year 1897, the student body was first organized. It was about this time that our own Loye Miller became a member of the faculty. Those were the days when certain of our faculty members were among the campus belles. Instead of the modern scud they danced the " square " and the " cake walk " with the natty campus swains. No Ford Coupes adorned Magnetic Hill on those moon- lit evenings back in 189 7, but the old-fashioned Tally-ho offered romance enough, and we venture the assertion that it served the purpose quite as well. Where, but in school can one find the lasting loves and friendships? In what other period of life does one build such sweet, sad, beautiful fabric for reminiscence? Have we of today changed so much? No, the attitude of the present generation remains the same. We express ourselves different- ly, but the thoughts and emotions have never varied. Little do we realize J Forty-three BREAKING GROUND FOR THE SWIMMING POOL how much our whispered words of eloquence resemble the words of yester- day. It is the same story which needs never to be memorized; age old, but ever new. Now where were we? In the fall of ' 98 a trumpet sounded out the call to colors. From the Normal School several students gave up their studies to answer. Some never returned. The spirit of sacrifice and patriotism has ever been the most essen- tial part of citizenship. What finer expression of training could these men have shown? If our aim in educat ion is, primarily, to be a proper citizen, then we should lead the way to arms in the time of national peril. We do not hesitate to assume that upon their arrival home from war, the boys re- ceived the welcome they deserved. The business of war being over, the institution again joined hands with Los Angeles and they resumed their march of progress. We note, in 1904 the election of Dr. Jesse F. Millspaugh to the presidency of our institution. As a man of broad experience, the school was fortunate in obtaining him as the new head. He went to work with great zeal and it is due much to his efforts that we now are situated in our present surroundings. Our campus has a national reputation for its beauty and architecture. It is an ideal group of a type which is especially fitting to the climate of Southern California. A memorable day was October first, 1912, when at ten in the morning the site of the normal school changed hands and became the property of the city of Los Angeles. The sale netted to the state a sum of six hundred thousand dollars which was then invested in the construction of our present University group. Thus, after more than thirty years of memories and tradi- tions built about the old normal site, the institution started anew in its more modern and beautiful home. Thru all the years that the normal school re- Forty-four ENTRANCE TO BERKELEY HALL tained its original location, it reached an aggregate enrollment of a few more than seven thousand students. Even now our yearly attendance seems reach- ing for that mark. In 1914, established in its new quarters, the normal school once more settled down to progressive development. Few people at that time realized the future which lay ahead for our normal school; but with their minds ever on the future, with their intent ever upon a greater institution, they threw themselves earnestly into the work of advancement. As the reputation of our school grew, outside interest was stimulated. Many people began to look forward to something greater and to lend their influence to the at- tainment of a definite, ultimate goal. It was the desire of Dr. Millspaugh to make this goal a great Normal College which would be able to give the degree of Bachelor of Education to all those who completed their work. The practice of granting degrees of this kind had been only in power and authority of the University of California. No normal school in the state had dreamed of such a thing as this. However, the possibility was present and Doctor Millspaugh worked earnestly in an effort to accomplish this end. There was no desire on the part of the University of California to give up its exclusive right to the bestowal of this degree, and it seemed that there would be no possible chance of ever consoling her to such a move. Of course, if one normal school were granted such a privilege, every normal school in the state would clamor for the right to become a Teachers ' Col- lege on the same basis. All who sought the change in this school were faced by this puzzling problem. The alumini of the Normal School worked untiringly to reach the goal altho success meant giving up their identity. There was every reason for having a Teachers College in the south and very little argument Forty- five THE CAMPUS GREEN THROUGH THE EUCALIPTUS against it. But those in whose power the right lay to grant this honor seemed not desirous of bestowing it. No one can reahze the strain under which Dr. Millspaugh worked in those years. From 1913 to 1918 he toiled so untiringly that soon his tremendous efforts began to show on his ow n clear brow . His many associates noted at first with serious com- ment and later with righteous alarm his waning health. It was with great sorrow that they saw their leader decline. He was eventually forced to tender his resignation. This condition necessitated the choice of some new head to take up the work. So, after careful consideration, it was decided that Dr. Ernest C. Moore was the man to carry on the standard. Accordingly in 1917 he was called from Harvard University and installed as president of the Los An- geles State Normal School. Dr. Moore was well known here as an educa- tor, having formerly been Superintendent of Schools in the city of Los Angeles. He immediately resumed the work which had been so ably carried on by Dr. Millspaugh. The idea of the Teacher ' s College was now a deep seated and immovable part of the ideals of the institution. The question w as naturally: Just how could it be brought about? While this problem was being wrestled with, and unexpected occur- ance temporarily laid the matter on the table. Across the country from Washington came the proclamation. It was war. Never did any insti- tution more rapidly adjust itself to any emergency than did the Normal School. Under the able direction of Helen Mathewson Laughlin, the school was organized into a very efficient red cross unit. Nowhere in the nation was more spirited aid tendered to the government. We all know the Forty-six I THE CAMPUS TODAY history of the war. What happened the nation over, happened here at the Normal School. It is needless to ennumerate the many services per- formed by the school. Although we cannot dwell upon these things here, we realize that too much can never be said of the services rendered to the country by Mrs. Laughlin and the students. After the war, when the nation had once more subsided into peace- fulness. Dr. Moore again took up the attempt to gain the Teacher ' s Col- lege. The idea was eventually evolved to get a two-year University course installed which would naturally bring with it the B. E. degree. This idea gained ground until at last, in 1919, the Regents of the University of Cali- fornia extended to the Normal School the title of the Southern Branch. It was a memorable day in our history. The northerners thought that the granting of two years in the College of Letters and Science would suf- fice the South. However, the southern faction knevif only too well that once these were installed the third and fourth years w ould not be long in coming. This proved true. In the academic year, 1922-1923, the third year was granted and this year the fourth year has come to be a realization. The knowledge of these things is present now in every student ' s mind. We need go no further. Our only attempt has been to throw light upon the history of our own Normal School and to offer credit to those who, through their untiring and devoted efforts, have been responsible for our present institution. Let us not forget that had it not been for our early institution, we would not be today a part of that greatest University — the University of California. What the future holds, we dare not venture to guess. We can only set once mo re a definite ideal and strive constantly for the best and the highest. J Forty-sfven SPELLING " FOUR YEARS " ON THE QUAD FOURTH YEAR RALLY ON December 1 0, the Regents of the University of California de- academic work in the College of Letters and Science, with power termined to establish in the local University the fourth year of to grant the Bachelors Degree in Arts. This enactment, for which every past victory has been but a preparation, marked the coming of a new era of a substantial young university; we were about to enter into full citizen- ship among the colleges and, as is proper to those attaining their majority, the spirit of celebration was strong upon us. This found its expression in the Fourth Year Jubilee held partly in the Auditorium on December 12. Dr. Moore, the first speaker on that most significant day, established the tone of the meeting by his attitude of appreciation toward the Regents, and his intimation of the possibilities they unfolded to us by their decree. Dr. Moore voiced the gratitude of the whole local University for Regent Edward A. Dickson ' s efforts in making us academically self-sufficient. There seemed to be a contagious quality in the Director ' s genial ap- preciation. It spread and spread, from one speaker to another, and from speakers to audience, to whom it afforded a definite outlet for an immense quantity of jubilance. Dean Laughlin traced the development of the local University and voiced our appreciation of Dr. Moore and his work. Dean Reiber declared, in effect, that our appreciation, to be ponderable, must be dynamic — that it must find expression in forceful apprehension of our in- creased opportunities. Dean Darsie expressed the congratulations of the Teachers ' College, and then the stude nts demonstrated their enthusiastic sympathy with the spirit of the day by voting thunderous thanks to Dr. Moore and the Re- Forty-eiyht gents. Walter Westcott, ' 24, captain of the football team, and Cecil Hol- lingsworth, 26, captain-elect, expatiated upon the fields of conquest which had been opened in athletics by the establishment of a complete under- graduate course. Jerold Weil, ' 24, men ' s chairman of the Student Affairs Committee, stated that the added opportunity carries with it an added re- sponsibility, and that the realization of this must take on the active, dynamic quality necessary to self-government. Dr. Morgan, speaking for the faculty, told of the splendid co-operation which exists among its members, and what part it had played in the de- velopment of the University. It remained for Dr. Miller to crystallize the sentiment of the whole group in his exultant, if som ewhat startling statement, that " he was drunk, and didn ' t care who knew it. " This priceless bit of rhetoric, now captured and retained forever in song, harmonized delight- fully with the delirious joy which had been struggling for expression all day. There was an intoxication in the prospect of the power and dignity to which we had thus arisen, which would have made any other description of our condition woefully inadequate. We were drunk, and we wanted everybody to know why. In this condition we marched upon the inner quad of the campus, vhere we began a series of gyrations which ended in the formation of the words " 4 Years, " enclosed by a big " C. " There stood a symbol of a long task accomplished, a long period of probation ended, a new and freer road ahead. The cameras clicked, and caught the scene. But there was an essence there which they could not retain — which we can retain only by constant purpose. As the columns set themselves to attention there appeared a foreshadowing of the solidarity upon which our success depends, thus em- bodied in the men and women to whom this day had meant so much. Forty -nine ENTERING MILLSPAUGH HALL SECOND COMMENCEMENT COMMENCEMENTS, occuring each June as the culmination of the past academic year, show by their successive characters the evolution of an academic program. This year ' s commencement, on June 20, and its predecessor last year, form an intermediary period, a period of grovvrth toward a fully-developed commencement. Upon these two occasions, de- grees were granted for the first time by the University in Los Angeles. These two commencements are also peculiar in that they are the first ones in which the formal conferring of junior and teachers certificates w as omitted. So long as such credentials were the highest honors in our power to bestow , they were made the occasion of annual solemnities. Thus the First Commencement, in 1923, stands out with additional significance, as effecting a clean break with the past and looking forwfard to the Third Com- mencement next year, w hich will be our first commencement of true Uni- versity caliber. The First Commencement sav f the first academic procession on this campus, — the immemorable rite drawn from ancient practice, v rith all the majesty of black robes and colorful facings, thus established in a setting distinctly new, yet destined to be old itself sometime. Twenty-six candi- dates received the degree of Bachelor of Education at that time, in the traditional caps and gov ' ns. Professor John Adams, of the University of London, delivered the address of the day, clad in the scarlet robes of his position. At the Second Commencement, this year, the degree was conferred upon forty-six students. Of these, ten graduated in Home Economics, ten under the Junior High School curriculum, seven in the Physical Education Fifly SENIORS BEFORE RECEIVING DIPLOMAS Department, and five in Commerce. Two had completed the Music courses in the Teacher s College, one was to be a General Elementary teacher, and one a teacher of Mechanic Arts. Ten graduated in miscellaneous sub- jects. This commencement was, in a certain sense, more significant than the preceding one. For it marked the end of our period of limitation, and the beginning of a period of developing maturity, in which we shall as- sume the status of a University recognized as an academic entity. We have thus witnessed the first, and within a year we shall witness the second, of what will doubtless be a series of similar developments. Our first degree. Bachelor of Education, was established last year. Our sec- ond. Bachelor of Arts, will first be conferred next June. With the growth of the Science Department, it is to be supposed that the bachelor ' s de- gree in Science will eventually be established. Engineering degrees will probably follow, as the facilities increase, and since the vicinity provides ample opportunity for research work, it is conceivable that graduate courses and masters degrees in Arts and Science will one day be added. For the rest, — doctorates in Philosophy, Law, or Medicine, we must depend first upon the policy of the University as regards our co-ordination with Berkeley, and secondly upon our own established prestige. A de- gree means relatively little unless it is backed up by a solid reputation. That must be built slowly; and it is possible that for that reason alone the estab- lishment of the higher degrees is far in the future. Nevertheless, their ad- vent is an attractive possibility, and it is well to begin now the foundations of prestige upon which they must rest. Meanwhile these first commencements constitute a solid basis for ad- vancement, whose sufficient guarantee is the standard set by the men and women who have thus inaugurated our collegiate independence. Fifty -one SWIMMING POOL DURING CONSTRUCTION SWIMMING POOL rir O DESIRE is to obtain; to aspire is to achieve; a dream cherished will I some day be a dream realized. " A long forgotten poet, whose name exists no longer, except for its inscription on yellow parchment, covered with the dust of years, and aging in some dark and silent storeroom, once wrote the lines reproduced above and came to realize the fulfillment of his dreams and aspirations. The University, in a sense, may be compared to the poet, for it too can boast of the realization of a dream. That dream, long in the minds of the students, has taken form and is no longer a dream. It has materialized. The plunge that the students and faculty have long worked for and con- templated for many years is at last a reality that all may enjoy. The swimming pool, now a scene of joyous splashing, was once merely a barren hollow. Today, within the new enclosure, is a pool of sparkling water, with a surface of fifty by eighty feet. It has three depths: shallow, four feet; center, five feet; and deep water eight and a half feet. There are tv ro fourteen foot spring boards from w hich one can dive in truly regal fashion. The pool was opened on Friday, March twenty-eighth, and has been doing a rushing business from then on. It has a capacity of 165,000 gal- lons and is equipped with a circulation and purification system. There are showers and forty dressing rooms for women, the men using the showers and dressing rooms of the men ' s gymnasium. The cost of the plunge was approximately 30,000 dollars. The build- ing of the pool was done under the supervision of the University, all other than the concrete work was personally handled by Mr. Davies. About one Fifty-tixo SI LAYING THE FOUNDATION hundred and twenty working days were taken to complete the plunge, which is now open to all the university students. The schedule of hours has been so arranged that certain periods of each day are reserved for men students and certain periods for women stu- dents. Of each hour, thirty minutes are taken for special swimming classes, while the remainder of the time is used for recreational purposes. Under the guidance of Mr. Dowden, swimming instructor, advance- ment in the various classes has been rapid. Before the pool was ready for use, the swimmers w ere taught " land swimming, " being given instruc- tion in the different ways of breathing, kicking, etc. The new plunge is located on the Northeast corner of the campus, im- mediately in back of the Men ' s Gymnasium, and directly east of California Hall. The young and innocent freshmen coming to the university have here- tofore been more or less forcibly acquainted with the temperature of the fishpond in front of Millspaugh Hall. Rumor has it that the center of activity will in the near future be moved to the new swimming pool. The Grizzly tank will no doubt play an important part in the educating of the freshmen. The new plunge, long dreamed of and at last realized, is but another step in the advancement of the University of California at Los Angeles. It is another part in the building of the whole, another part of the program for a greater university. Each year sees many new additions to the campus and the entire university, and gradually the Grizzlies are approaching the goal that seems nearer and nearer each semester, the goal that will be reached, that will make this University one of the greatest in the country. ■■■■■■kI Fifty-lhree f ia ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 8TW3aUT8 a3TAID088A t -rf LESLIE A. CUMMINS. STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT STUDENT COUNCIL HAVING worked under the capable leadership of President Les Cummins, the Council of the year 1923-24 will long be remembered in the history of the University of California, Los Angeles, as one of the most powerful and successful organizations of University leaders which has ever functioned on a California campus. Things of lasting quality and outstanding merit have been accomplished this year, chief among them being the establishment of a complete four-year course in the College of Letters and Science. This has been due in no small manner to the concentrated efforts of Les Cummins who has worked diligently ever since he became a student here. The personnel of this year ' s Council is as follows: President, Les Cum- mins; vice-presidents. Feme Gardner, Thelma Gibson; Gretchen Mohler. Wo- man ' s Representative; Burnett Haralson, Men ' s Representative; Fred Moyer Jordan, Publications; Franklin Minck, Foreisics; Art Jone;, Men ' s .• thletics; Margaret Gary, Women ' s Athletics; Joyce Turner, Dramatics; Elder Morgan, Alumni Representative; Bob Berkey, Athletic Manager, and Stafford Dun- lap, General Manager, are present at meetings for information. The Council meets at least once a week during the University year the meetings being open to members of the Associated Students, except when the Council, by a two-thirds majority vote of the members present shall declare the meeting closed. The powers of the Council are numerous and varied. Upon recommen- dation of the Finance Board it has the power to determine the salary of the General and Athletic Managers. It is also required that a monthly statement of the finances of the student body be given to the Council by the General Manager, so that the exact amount of expenditures may be known, and action Fifty-five MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL L. Cummins F. Gardner T. Gibson G. Mohler F. Jordan A. Jones J- Turner M. Gary F. Minck E. Morgan taken accordingly. No organization may function legally unless recognized by the Council, and all recognized organizations are subject to Council regu- lation. It confirms, as is stipulated in the Constitution, all appointments other than those made directly by the President of the .Associated Students. Two important amendments were passed by the Council this year. The first is that one in which the Associated Students disclaim responsibility for debts incurred by any organization whatsoever that is not given under the autho rization of the student organization of the student council and directed and managed by appointees of the student council. When any organization engages in activities w hich are duly authorized by the Council appointees any profits go into the general funds, just as any debts are assumed by the student body. The other amendment has to do with scholarship require- ments of student activities. If a student fails to pass in at least 1 2 units in any semester he is prohibited from holding a student office during the suc- ceeding semester. A number of new organizations were recognized by the Council. Two national honorary fraternities. Pi Kappa Delta, and Pi Sigma Alpha are per- haps of most importance, but four other organizations also received Council recognition. Lambda Tau, Eastern Star sorority. Delta Sigma Pi, and Tau Sigma, professional, and lota Phi Ipsilon, social fraternities, and the German Club. The official varsity a vard of the University was changed to a blue C writh a gold background; a minor sport letter, a three and a half inch gold fringed placed on a five-inch gold fringed blue placard was adopted, and a blue numeral decided upon for Freshmen in major sports. Jl Fifty- STAFFORD DUNLAP. GENERAL MANAGER GENERAL MANAGER THAT greater efficiency and better management might prevail, the office of General Manager of the student body was created and put into effect on August first, 192 3. The ideal in the minds of those who saw the need of such a position was that the manager of the student body finances and general affairs should not be a student in attendance, but one who should have possibly graduated from the University of California. Applications for the position were sent in and the final vote was cast in favor of Stafford Dunlap who accordingly traveled south to assume the responsibilities and the super- vision of our affairs. The graduate manager is concerned largely with the financial problems and enterprises of the University, having complete charge of all funds, and the construction of the various budgets. This excludes athletics. The administra- tion of this budget being in the hands of Robert Berkey. athletic manager. The office functions in an advisory capacity as regards the Student Body Coun- cil, but has no vote; on the finance board it has a vote. Another phase and an important one is that of the Students ' Cooperative Store, of which Mr. Dun- lap has charge. A new system of orders and payments has been inaugurated this year, i. e. no merchandise may be purchased without an order for the same, which has gone through the manager s office. From September 1 5 until April 1 , the trial balance shows a business of $95,000 done by ' he Store; the expenses of athletics, $10,132, the income $3,960; general administration, $3,692; the A. W. S., $656. Other groups functioning under the budget system are " The Southern Campus, " " The Cali- fornia Grizzly, Forensics, Welfare Dramatics, Women s Athletic Association, the four classes, and several clubs. (if Fifty-seven Dunlap Amestoy Morgan Gardner FINANCE BOARD THE Finance Board consists of the first vice-president of the Student Body who is chairman, Ferne Gardner; Les Cummins, president of the Associated Students: Polly Davis, A. W. S. president; Stafford Dunlap, graduate manager, and a presidential appointee, Lawrence Atwood, first semester, and Si Amestoy, second semester. The faculty member is Dr. Morgan. The Board prepares a budget in consultation with the general manager, supervises the finances of the Association, and makes investigation of and submits recommendations to the Council on all financial matters. During the past year it has investigated and recommended to the Councilthe passing of the total budget of $1 36,105.73 for the A. S. S. B. U. C. It has recommended to the Council that four by-laws to the Constitution con- cerning organizations responsible to the A. S. S. B. U. C. in financial matters be accepted, that t vo representatives, a man and a woman, be sent to Peoria, Illinois, to represent Southern Branch at the national oratorical contest spon- sored by Pi Kappa Delta, that the vv ' estern conference of Associated Women Students be asked to meet at Southern Branch, that $1000 salary be divided equally between managerial and editorial staffs of the Southern Campus and that the executive office be allowed a cashier and bookkeeper. This is the first year the Board has functioned, as it takes the place of the former Board of Control. The Board meets the first and third Friday of every month. At the beginning of the year, however, it met every week, while thrashing over the budgets. Fifly-eighl Mover Kerr Weil Siebert PUBLICATIONS BOARD SERVING as a medium between campus publications and the council, the Publications Board aids the council in getting quicker action in affairs per- taining to University publicity. This board supervises the campus publi- cations, holding a check on all printed material; sanctions the printing of pro- grams for concerts and dramas; decides such questions as to whether or not programs shall be permitted the privilege of carrying advertising matter; and passes upon the recognition of new publications. Editors of publications are recommended by the outgoing editors, and the man or woman suggested is in turn presented to the council for final consideration. The salaries of the editors and managers are arranged by the board. The personnel of the Publications Board is composed of the editors and managers of the California Grizzly and t e Southern Campus, a presidential appointee; a member from the Press Club and a member from the Manu- script Club, seven in all. This year George Brown, editor, and Jerold Weil, manager, represented the Southern Campus; Irving Kramer and David Folz, the first semester, and Fred Moyer Jordan and Bill Siebert the second semes- ter, acting for the California Grizzly; Lee Payne, the Press Club member for the first semester, Eleanor Groves the second; Tom Stimson represented the Manuscript Club and Bob K.eer was chosen as presidential appointee. The chairman of the board for the first and second semesters respectively, were Irving Kramer and Fred Moyer Jordan. An extensive publicity campaign is being planned by the board to take effect next year, which is expected to be of great benefit to the University. Fijty-niiic Wake Moyer Weil DRAMATICS BOARD THE Dramatics Board is composed of Joyce Turner, chairman; Fred Moyer Jordan, presidential appointee; Bob Fulton, representing the Footlight Club; Alice Brown, from the Women ' s Glee Club; Harold Wakeman, Men ' s Glee Club; Gerald Weil, representing Kap and Bells, and William Ackerman, production manager. Dorothea Wilson was chairman the first semester, but her departure necessitated the nomination and elec- tion of a new chairman. Joyce Turner acceded to this position. The Board operated this year under a new system, whereby all clubs and organizations come under control of the Associated Student Body, con- sequently all productions were put on under the auspices of the Associated Student Body and were subject to the approval of the Dramatics Board. All organizations have to submit a budget of their proposed expenses at the beginning of the year for approval. The Men ' s Glee Club wished to function as a unit outside of the student body control, acting without financial aid from the Associated Stu- dents and retaining all profits within the organization. Lengthy discussion took place, and ended when Mr. Jordan introduced a resolution recognizing the Men ' s Glee Club as an organ of the Associated Student Body and, as such, the Associated Students should be responsible for all losses of the Club and should receive all profits of the Club. The settlement was accepted. Press Club submitted plans for the Annual Press Club Vodeville. The plans were approved, and Howard Humphrey approved as general man- ager. Plans presented for the annual Greek Drama, " Eodipus, King of Thebes, " were also favorably passed on. [? Sixty FORENSIC BOARD HE Forensic Board has charge of all Inter-collegiate Forensics, and has as members one representative from each of the Forensic organizations. Franklin Minck, chairman, represents Pi Kappa Delta; Ben Barnard, Agora, and Helen Jackson, Bema. A presidential appointee, Francis Read, manager, Mortimer Clopton, and coach, Charles A. Marsh, also serve on the Board, although the manager and coach have no vote. The Board is divided into activity groups: Read manages publicity, Barnard acts as chairman of the committee on awards, Minck and Clopton are in charge of .Men ' s Forensics, and Jackson of Women ' s. Among other things of importance, the Forensic Board arranged to send a women ' s and a men ' s representative to the National Oratorical Con- test, held at Peoria, Illinois, under the auspices of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic society. It also allowed Agora to hold a dual debate with the Congress Society at Loyola College. The Board drew up definite rules upon which to base future forensic awards. Frosh debaters are presented with a silver gavel in recognition of their services to the University. To men and women, other than Fresh- men, a golden gavel is to be a reward for participation in one debate. A pearl is to be added for each additional debate, until five pearls have been given. A diamond is given for the seventh debate, which completes the gavel as a beautiful and valuable award. For participation in one oratorical contest a pearl is given; the second contest changes the pearl to a turquoise and the third to a diamond. Through the efforts of the Board, the University has had, for the first tinne in its history, an income through Forensics. Sixty-one Beall Hulse Da vies Brown Alexander Feeney Gibson Arnold Vv ' ood% WELFARE BOARD THE Welfare Board is composed of eight members besides the chairman, Thelma Gibson. Fraternities and sororities are represented on the Board by an inter-fraternity representative, Granville Hulse, and a representative from Pan-Hellenic, Floria Atwood. Vickers Beall has com- plete charge of the Honor System, keeps it before the student body, and over- sees its enforcement. Edward Arnold exercises general supervision over all campus organizations. The first semester, Jeannette Toberman had charge of social activities, and the second semester Helen Davies. Carl Busch was in control of men ' s activities the first half of the year, and Robert Feeney, the second. Fred Woody serves on the board in connection with deputations, and Wat Brown is general overseer of the mail boxes. The Welfare Board is appointed in Council by the President of the Associated Students of Southern Branch in accordance with the provisions of the Constitution and By-laws. It has supervision over the general welfare of the members of the student body, and its aim is to promote those things which would be most beneficial to the students, as a whole. It holds a check on all organizations of the campus, no constitution of any organization being valid unless approved by it. its authority is also felt in the organiza- tion of groups desiring to raise money for any particular purpose. No drives nor plans for raising funds are allowed to be carried on unless sanctioned by the Welfare Board. It has entire control over all University dances and other social gatherings by virtue of its social representative. The Board also discusses and acts upon the conduct of students in assemblies and on the campus, making necessary recommendations to the proper authorities, if such be necessary. Sixty-two Wescott Berkey Feeney Cuion Johns Cozens Jones MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD PREVIOUS to the spring of 1920, the athletic activities of our University was carried on under the supervision of the Athletic Commission. This system ■was inefficient in many ways and necessitated reorganization into a group which would be able to function with greater ease. We now have a committee which is known as the Men ' s Athletic Board. Its primary purpose is to determine the athletic policy of our institution. It lends advice to the student council on all matters pertaining to athletics. It discusses every issue which has any bearing on athletics, and presents its conclusions to the Student Council, thus relieving that group of much unnecessary work and assuring more expert administration. Besides the work done by the .Athletic Board there are many phases of the business of that activity carried on by the athletic honor societies. Much of the work is placed in the hands of the athletic manager. Bob Berkey, of Berkeley football fame. The Athletic Board, how- ever, is the official organization. It has definite control over all managerial positions, its recommendations being in nearly every case approved. It decides what teams shall receive awards and what these awards shall be. This year the Mens Athletic Board has reorganized tennis as a major sport and, after much deliberation has changed the varsity letter. Previously it was a small gold " B " in a larger gold " C " . The letter which the Board adopted is a large blue " C " outlined with a narrow line of gold. The chairman is appointed in council by the student body president from two nominees recommended for the position by the Board itself. Art Jones, representative from the Circle " " C " Society is chairman. Wilbur Johns, Walter Wescott, Bob Feeney, Circle " C " Manager; Joe Guion, presidential appointee, and F. W. Cousins, coach, complete the board. Sixty-three MEMBERS OF WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES BOARD WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES BOARD THE Women ' s Activities Board, composed of members from both the Women ' s Athletic Association, and the Associated Women Students, theoretically controls the activities of the women, but these activities are carried on directly by the W. A. A. and A. W. S. executive boards. The pecu- liar membership is acccounted for by the fact that both the women ' s activities had to be temporarily put under one board in order to legalize the A .W. S. budget. This gives official council representation for the women, and it is the Women ' s Activities Board, representing A. W. S. and W. A. A., which functions virhen council action is necessary. The outstanding accomplishment of the Board this year, outside of its regular routine duty of furnishing official representation for the women, was the organization of a Good Sportsmanship Campaign. This campaign w as carried on by the Board with the aim of creating a better and more universal feeling for " fair play " among the participants in women ' s sports. Four rules accorded to Henry Van Dyke were adopted and used as the slogan of the campaign. Publicity was given through the California Grizzly, and by posters designed by the Art Department. Speeches were made by various women appointed by the Board in all physical education classes, and, according to the chairman, results were most gratifying. The Board includes as representatives from the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, Margaret Gary, chairman, Irene Palmer and Seema Rynin; from the Associated Women Students, Pauline Davis, Gretchen Mohler and Cynthia Fry are representatives. The Board also includes Dean Laughlin, and Miss At- kinson, head of the Women ' s Physical Education Department, ■who serve without vote, and Doris Edghill, presidential appointee. Sixty-four II MEMBERS OF RALL " ! COMMITTEE RALLY COMMITTEE AS a forceful organization of men whose interest is vested primarily in the advancement of California and her ideals, the Rally Committee, under the chairmanship of Tillie Parisi, has functioned most successfully during the past year. Toward the end of the football season, however, Parisi was forced to give up the active chairmanship, and David Ridgeway, vice-chairman, took over the work of the committee. Among the many things the Rally Committee sponsored this year was the parade to meet the California Varsity at the time of the Cal.-U. S. C. by ushering and by plotting out the bleacher stunts. The pajamarino, al- though moved up a month in the schedule, was another successful event put over by the Rally Committee. Besides this it has aided materially in the Student Card and Southern Campus reservation campaigns, has arranged the seating at all assemblies and games, and has taken charge of the annual Men ' s Do, and all smokers. Members of the committee who deserve a great deal of credit for their service to the University are: Al Barnes, William Burke, Reginald Bur- rows, Charles Clark, John Costello, Leigh Crosby, Dwight Cummins, P. D. Denning, Douglas Doughty, Antonio Duenes, Charles Earl, Rudolph Erickson, Claude Farrow, Martin Fisher, Edward Fogel, Marion Gibson, Maxwell Hakey, Spencer Halverson, Irwin Harris, Kenneth Hershey, Hubbard Howe, Ralph Hutchinson, Marvin Kennan, Robert Lyons, Frank McKellar, Walter McManus, George Reynolds, William Rux, Leo Saal, Martin Scott, Calvin Smalley, Sumner Thompson, P. G, Watson and Archie Wedemeyer. Sixty-fvf -ummins Arnold UNIVERSITY AFFAIRS COMMITTEES SEEKING, through education, to eliminate in so fas as it is possible, any violation of the Honor Spirit, the University Affairs Committee serves the twofold purpose of strengthening the student character and upholding the honor of the University. in the language of the Constitution of the As- sociated Students, the committee " shall have general supervision over the conduct of students within the limits of the campus and shall recommend to the Director or his representative, such action as it may deem advisable on each case of student discipline presented to it. The Committee shall be charg- ed with the enforcement of the California Honor System. " In the past, the committee acted as a joint committee of men and v omen. Experience, however, indicated that more satisfactory work could be done if separate groups handled the cases of men and women respectively. At the beginning of the present academic year, the committee was divided to accomplish this purpose. Each committee functions separately, but i n the same manner, and each group consists of seven upper classmen appointed by the President of the Student Body. The appointments made to the men ' s Committee for this year were: Jerold E. Weil, ' 2 7, Chairman; Leslie Cummins, ' 2 5; Lawrence O ' Meara, ' 2 5; Granville Hulse, 25; Law rence Atwood, ' 25; Edward Arnold, " 25; Frank Blatz, " 25; Fred Houser, ' 26. On the women ' s Committee were: Fern Bouck, ' 25, Chairman; Dorothy Sixty-six Freeland Hansen Jackson Kutzner Key Bouck Br Freeland, " 25; Annis Keyes, ' 25; Alice Brown, ' 25; Helen Hansen, ' 25; Pauline Kutzner, ' 25; Helen Jackson, ' 26. The University Affairs Committee has received the whole hearted sup- port of the administration. Cases coming to the attention of the faculty have been referred to the committee for its action and in no instance has the recommendation made been disapproved by the administration. All criticism and judgments passed upon cases have been given in a manner in- tended to be constructive, and it has been the aim rather to point out a stu- dent s error and give him the opportunity to make good, than to exercise any power whicti the group might have in recommending expulsion from the University, or other punishment. An indication of the progress in the work is found in the fact that it has not been necessary to bring a student before the committee on a second charge. Students of the University as well as the faculty have taken the proper attitude toward the matter of recommending cases to come before the com- mittee. At all times the ideal has been to help rather than to destroy; to uphold the Honor Spirit, rather than to enforce it and to build student character. The administration has expressed confidence in the students making up the membership of the committees. This attitude on the part of the University officials in matters so vital to the welfare of the institution, indicates a strong confidence in the responsibility which may be placed safely in the hands of the students. Sixly-seven PUBLICATIONS Sixly-nine CALIFORNIA GRIZZLY STAFF R. J. Lee Cohee O. Glass F. Houser S. Livingston B. Russell M. R. Weinstock Kerr I III J Seventy THE CALIFORNIA GRIZZLY ONE of the leading student body activities — whose influence touches every other activity, whose function it is to advertise and obtain sup- port for the component groups making up the entire institution, and yet one about which the least is known — is the California Grizzly, the offi- cial publication of the Associated Students of the University of California, Southern Branch. Issued semi-weekly, the Grizzly is taken much as a matter of course by the average student, without a thought of the effort expended upon it. Through its columns basketball, football, track, debating, dramatics — in fact all the other departments — depend largely for their support. To do this, members of the staff labor long afternoons and into the evenings, exerting a definite influence in the prog- ress of the institutional phase of the University, and so, indirectly, of the University itself. Under the guidance of Fred Moyer Jordan, editor; William Seibert, manager, and A. Benjamin Person, managing editor, the paper has established a new high level in service and quality. The general or- ganization of the paper is similar to metropolitan dailies. Much of the news is obtained by the beat system, v ' herein reporters are assigned to specific or- ganizations, departments, faculty officers, etc. In this way constant account is kept of all possible news sources. Beats are a testing period of the reporter, so to speak, and enable the editor to judge the quality | kramer J CALIFORNIA GRIZZL ' l ' STAFF I. ' orsfeld T. Rustemeyer U ' . Barnett C. Brooks D. Briggs B. Ovsey D. Haserot E. Heidring C. Haggart of his work. For those who stand out in this period, a place on the editing board usually follows. This body is composed of advanced journalists, who edit and write heads for the copy turned in, and handle the feature stories. Staff positions such as managing editor, sporting editor, news editor, women ' s editor, are the next step, with the ultimate aim of editor. It is plain that this is a purely competitive process whereby the most able writers receive the re- wards. Each successive editor is nominated to the student council by the incumbent. A new departure this semester was the establishment of separate staffs for men and women. Inasmuch as there is a natural division of the class of news handled by the tw o sexes, Jordan decided that a separation of the staffs would make for better administration. Consequently the men ' s staff was placed under the jurisdiction of the news editor, and the women were made responsible to the women ' s editor, a newly created position. In composition the Grizzly ranks with the highest examples of collegiate journalism. Careful attention is given to the style or manner of writing stories, and the make-up is always well balanced. Due largely to the advertising, the publication is self-supporting. Although seven columns in width, it is frequently found necessary to issue six-page editions, and it seems likely that a daily will be the next step. F. MOVER JORDAN Seventy-one DISTRIBUTING THE CALIFORNIA GRIZZLY During the beginning of the 1923-24 school year Irving Kramer found the Cub being outstripped by the expanded University, and January 5, 192 3, the paper was enlarged to its present size. Dave Folz, as manager, was responsible for the financial success of the new undertaking. The paper was now able to compare in quantity as well as quality with other large college publications. Kramer and Folz continued their regime through the second semester and into the fall of 192 3. At this time the office of managing editor was established. Under this arrangement the manag- D. FOLZ ing editor acts as direct assistant to the editor and is usually slated for the editorship the next term. Ac cordingly, Fred Moyer Jordan was installed as editor in February, with William Seibert manager and A. Benjamin Person managing editor. From a study of the official publication, one is im- pressed with the wide scope of the Grizzly ' s influence and of the definite part it has taken in the advance- ment of the University of California at Los Angeles and for which it merits just credit. W. SIEBERT Seveniy-i o SOUTHERN CAMPUS STAFF E. Griffith V. Beall M. Whitaker F. Balthis C. Hollander F. Minck L. Fee J- Cohee C. Lincoln J. Jackson THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS AMONG the archives of any University, especially one which is as busily engaged in establishing its traditions and laying sound founda- tions as is the University of California at Los Angeles, should be placed the year book. It is the only concrete record we may keep of the years spent here, the activities we have entered, and the friends we have made. For this reason the staff of the 1924 edition of the " Southern Campus " has tried to incorporate the events of everyday life on the campus, with the interests of the students at heart, striving for the acme of perfection that should be the aim of such a collegiate publication. The first annual consisted of some two hundred pages, and contained such departments as " General Organizations, " " Social Organizations, " and " Secret Societies. " The various names given to these groups are interesting to us now. The advent of new organizations marks distinctly the enterprise of the members of a student body. Con- sider then, that the organization section alone con- tains more than one hundred and seventy pages, with nearly nine hundred seventy individual photographs. Ten of these groups are Honor Societies, the remain- der being Fraternities, Sororities and Professional and Religious societies and clubs. Freedom Olsen and Robert Edwards were editors of the annual for the second and third " trimester. " The position of manager was held by Joseph Hirsch, who supported the book financially with an advertis- Sei ' cnty-three SOUTHERN CAMPUS STAFF w Edmunds B. Bowen J. Burgess R. Kerr G. Rutherford D. Brown H. " w ' idman W. Brown L. Lavender J- Costello ing section of ten pages. Four years have passed since the appearance of that first annual in 1920, and the fourth has gone through the routine of publication. This book contains four hundred and eighty pages in all, and three four-color process plates, which are beautiful indeed and demonstrate the ability and artistic sense of the artist. Homer Wideman. There are fewer articles and more pictures. The chief photographer Charles Hollander, one of the hardest working, most persistent men on the staff, deserves considerable men- tion in connection with the photographs. He has worked untireingly, taking countless numbers of pictures of everything and everybody, holding down the position on the staff that makes a better and more interesting book, namely placing a picture in every available space. Under the direction of Frank Balthis, the athletic department is all that could be desired in the way of accurate sport write- ups, clever pictures and make-up. The features of the sports section are the numerous full page pictures of the coaches and captains, and the action shots. The assistants include Robert Kerr, Waldo Edmunds and Winifred Carr, in charge of Women ' s Athletics. The entire direction of the editorial staff is in the hands of George Brown, the editor, who designed the cover and the black and white sub-heads, in addition to his editorial duties. Other members of the staff are Edith Griffith, Associate Editor; John Cohee and Vickers Beall, Assistant Editors; Lois Fee and Marion Whitaker, Departmental Editors; Franklin Minck, Forensics; Jack Burgess, Military; Caryl Lincoln, J. WEIL Drama; Brita Bowen, Don A. Brown, John Jackson, I Seventy-four t-DAYS MO •y SOUTHERN CAMPUS SALES CAMPAIGN and Gertrude Rutherford, Feature Writers. It has been no shght task to keep up with the growth of the University, but the Year Book has held to the pace. The size of the present volume is a great increase over that of the former issues. Classes are crowded to capacity and every activity is gaining impetus from the rapid expansion of the institution itself. In September 192 3, the Freshman Class exceeded all former enrollments, and required the combined efforts of the recorder and his staff, together w ith the heads of departments, to establish the entering students. In view of this fact, it is fitting that the chronicle of all these happen- ings should in turn enlarge to take care of the influx of new talents and new abilities. At the end of the year Nineteen Hundred and Twenty Four, the first Honor Edition of the Southern Campus was awarded. Each of the Honor Editions of the year book, contains an insert page, a statement of the honor award, and signatures of the high officers of the Faculty and Student Body. It is given by the Associated Students to the men and women of the Senior Class who have best distinguished themselves as Californians, in scholarship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. Beginning with this first edition, it is to be limited each year, to thirty numbered copies. Stvenly-five COLLEGE YEAR Sevenly-seven ASSEMBLIES S. COOP BERKELEY RELIEF ASSEMBLY A special assembly, called on September 1 7, at the beginning of the fall semester, informed the Stu- dent Body of the catastrophe that befell Berkeley and issued an ap- peal for help for the many students in attendance at the University who were made homeless by the fire, it swept the northern part of the city, destroying many fraternity houses and homes, but did no damage to the campus buildings. Les Cum- mins, Student Body President, made an appeal to the students and ap- pointed Squire Coop chairman of the Berkeley Relief Fund Drive. Mr. Coop led the assembly in several sonys and then asked for suggestions for methods of raising money for the students at Berkeley. RELIEF DRIVE SALES At the regular A. S. U. C. as- sembly, held Wednesday, Septem- ber 19, the Berkeley Relief Drive ■was successfully launched. Relief Fund cards were sold to students at one dollar apiece. The com- rAittee in charge canvassed the audi- torium and afterwards the cam- pus in an effort to raise the alloted amount in a brief period, so that the money could reach the North- ern students as quickly as possible. Squire Coop reported that he had received many suggestions to raise money, and that the most sat- isfactory was to give a benefit pro- gram, consisting of acts prepared by the students. This suggestion was approved and tryouts were an- nounced to occur at an early date. The date set for the Benefit Show was October 4th and 5 th. SELLING TAGS Eighty CHIEF VOLLMER August Vollmer, Chief of Police of Los Angeles, was the speaker at the general assembly, Wednesday, October 3. He spoke of the neces- sity of combining theory with prac- tice in the handling of crime. He told also of the criminal traits, their variations, and how they might be aborted. Chief Vollmer believes in the need of educated men on the police force; men who have integ- rity, and who are conscientious. Mr. Vollmer, former Chief of Po- lice at Berkely, Calif., is nationally known for his successful handling of many difficult criminal cases, and is noted for the lecture courses in Criminology he gave at Berkeley. Naturally then, he is interested in college men and how the university man can aid in the abatement of crime. JUDCt KUSS AVERY J. MUMA AND JUDGE AVERY it is always of interest to hear a California Alumnus tell of the " Cal " that was, and especially was it delightful to hear it from Judge Russ Avery, " 96, who was the prin- cipal speaker at the regular assem- bly, October I 7. He told not only of his experiences at California but also of his memorable bicycle trip through England, Wales and Ire- land, and of the many famous col- leges he visited. He compared the distance between California at Berkeley and California at Los An- geles with that between Cambridge and Oxford, the similarity of tra- ditions being much alike. " Jerry " Muma, another Califor- nia Alumnus, advocated the estab- lishment of definite, characteristic traditions of our own. Eighty-one DAVID STARR JORDAN DAVID STARR JORDAN David Starr Jordan, Chancel- lor of Leland Stanford University, was the speaker at the Student As- sembly, October 3 I . Dr. Jordan, who is internationally famous as an authority on fish, who preached pro- hibition until the Eighteenth Amend- ment was passed, and who is still leading a Peace movement, a result of which was the Armaments Con- ference held about a year ago in Washington, is always joyfully re- ceived. The subject of his talk was " Evo- lution, " which he simplified to an extent so that the average person could grasp his meaning. He made his address very interesting by the use of clever anecdotes and witty connections between man and the fishes. U. S. C.-CALIFORNIA GAME RALLY It was the rally before the big game, the U. S. C. -California foot- ball classic, and it was held Friday, November 9, in the Auditorium, which was never so packed with en- thusiastic men and women. Every- body was there. As a rally it was never before out- " rallied. ' Ray Hurley, the yell leader of California, told the assembled students about the bleacher stunts which were ar- ranged for the rooters. After the yell and song practice we were in- troduced to the Student Body Pres- idents of the Pacific Coast Colleges, among whom were Harry Silke, of U. S. C, who made the prize di- lomatic speech, and Bill Monahan of California, who greeted us as fellow-Californians. WILLIAM MONAHAN Eig ily-tivo DR. TERROT R. GLOVER At the University Assembly of N ' vembe ' - I 6, Dr. Terrot Reavly Glover, D.D., LL.D., public orator of the University of Cambridge, Great Britain, and now occupying the position of Sather Lecturer at Berkeley for the year, gave a brief talk to the members of the student body. His lecture was greatly grati- fying to the University student and his message gave them new courage to continue their higher education. He spoke of the need and the value of the University. He pointed out the striking similarity of all universi- ties in the characteristics of the stu- dents, but the difference in the at- mosphere in Europe, where there is not much spirit of haste. His mes- sage was, " The Whole World is Looking to Us of the Universities — They Have No Where Else to Look. " DR. TERROT R. GLOVER DR. LOYE MILLER " FOURTH YEAR " ASSEMBLY Everybody of importance con- nected with the University spoke at the assembly on December 12, 1923, on which day the granting of the Fourth Year to the College of Let- ters and Science was celebrated. Dr. Moore was the spokesman. He said : " It is a great day. We believe in evolution. This institution has been growing; now it is old enough to vote. " He expressed his thanks to the President of the University, and to the Regents, especially to Regent Edward A. Dickson. Dean Rieber, Dean Darsie, and Dean Laughiin each told of the growth of the Uni- versity of California (in Los An- geles) from the viewpoint and experience of each one. Eighty-three ' 1 ? AWARD ASSEMBLY Dr. Martin, head of the Political Science Department and patron of football, presented the Muma Cup to Loran Peak, and awarded the Robert Huff trophy for improve- ment to " Red " Wells. Among the student speakers were Captain Walt Westcott, Captain-Elect Cecil Hol- lingsworth, of the Varsity Football Team, and Jerold Weil. The Uni- versity as a whole is greatly indebted to such men as Muma and Huff who give their time and money to their Alma Mater. The backing of such alumni gives the campus to feel that they have someone to go to for aid when they are in need of assistance, and their value is talked of and ap- preciated to a great extent . PEAK AND WELLS J. STITT WILSON Mr. J. Stitt Wilson, the man who has talked to more college students during the last five years than any other person in the United States, addressed the student body in a series of four noteworthy lectures, the first being given at the regular assembly on January 9. Using " di- mension " as the keynote of his lec- ture, he laid the foundations of his arguments on the three dimensions of man ' s being; physicality, intellec- tuality and spirituality. It was pos- sible to bring Mr. Wilson here through the efforts of the Uni- versity Y. M. C. A., some of whom are close friends of Mr. Wil- son, and he consented, through their persuasion, to speak to the entire University. J. STITT WILSON f In Eighty-four DEPUDATIONS ASSEMBLY The Associated Students Assem- bly of January 1 6 had for its purpose the interesting of high school seniors in attending the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles. The speakers stressed the fact that we must keep ourselves before the prep school public as much as possible and in that way keep it interested in the affairs of this institution. A skit, " The Song Factory, " was given by Lee Payne, Jake Hamilton and Laddie Knudson. It was made known that this skit was available for perform- ance at the various high schools in the line of depudations work. The Alumni of the different high schools were asked to meet and organize in order to present the inducements of the Grizzly institution to their re- spective prep schools. REGENT HAYES W. W. CAMPBELL PRESIDENT CAMPBELL At the first assembly of the Spring Semester, held on Lincoln ' s Birth- day, W. W. Campbell, President of the University of California, was the principal speaker. The theme of his talk was the development of the University of California, in the Southland. " A great school of learning can- not be established over night, it cannot be established in a year, no matter how plentiful the money may be, no matter how numerous the students may be. " " A great college, a great univer- sity, is the result of growth. It develops upon the basis of evolu- tionary processes. The State of California is investing in you; it ex- pects you to make return in the form of productive scholarship and in the form of good citizenship. " M Eighly-fi ve PROF. FRANKLIN BAKER PROFESSOR BAKER Professor Franklin Baker, visiting lecturer of the English Department from Columbia University, was the speaker at the University assembly, February 2 7. He said that Dr. Moore had suggested " Getting an Educa- tion " as a topic, but in considering that subject he had chosen the sub- topic " Reading Fiction " as a part of getting an education. Professor Bak- er is witty, talks to the point and, above all else, is brief. At the close of his short talk Dr. Baker gave some pertinent advice. " Do not forget the best of the old in fiction vi hile reading the best of the new. Read fast; avoid serials. Review, recall, think over the books you read. Talk things over with your friends. " JOSEPH SCOTT Selections by the Southern Cam- pus Quartet and a forceful speech by Joseph Scott were the features of the Assembly of March (2. The Southern Campus Quartet sang several novelty numbers. Joseph Scott, once a college pro- fessor, later a member of the Los Angeles Board of Education, and now a lawyer, is an energetic speak- er. His talk was entertaining and filled with good advice. Mr. Scott said, " School life is the time of de- velopment. What we need today is leadership. Get avvay from the idea that success is the Almighty Dollar. " Les Cummins presented the prop- osition that the University change its totem from Cub to Grizzly. Jer- ry Weil moved that the plan be ac- cepted ; it was seconded and car- ried. JOSEPH SCOTT Eighty-six PROFESSOR MUNRO At the Administration Assembly on March 26, the students of the University had the extraordinary privilege of hearing A. B. Munro, Professor of Government at Har- vard University. Professor Munro stated that teach- ers try to sell ideas. He said that he feels satisfied when he gets one idea across in a lecture hour. " The greatest advantage you can procure in your youth is an educa- tion. " " It is good to be an optimist. Nothing will make a man more op- timistic than reading History. An optimist is usually quiet; a pessimist meddles in other peoples business, and makes them unhappy. " These thoughtful words w ere the prominent points in his talk. PROFESSOR MUNRO BASKETBALL LETTER BASKETBALL LETTERS The new " Grizzly " yell was intro- duced at the Student Body Assem- bly of April 9. The Men ' s Glee Club presented an interesting program consisting of " Jasamine " , " The Good Old Songs, " and " Hai l, to California. " Dr. Moore, in a brief talk, advo- cated placing the responsibility of the big campus jobs with the Sen- iors; Juniors next; the Sophs wait; while the Frosh are trained. He earnestly desires that this plan be carried out. Letters and sweaters for Basket- ball were given to Captain Willard Goertz, Maurice Parker, Tom Scott, Franklin Pierce, Wilbur Johns, Stan McAulay, Horace Bresee and Jos- eph Guion, manager. Practice of the new yell concluded the gathering. Etghly-seven c DOING THEIR BIT RELIEF DRIVES THE students of the University of California, Los Angeles, have done much this year to help suffering and unfortunate people, both at home and abroad. Money was raised by Relief Drives which were the Jap- anese Relief, the Red Cross, the Berkeley, and the Student Relief, whose special feature was a vaudeville benefit show. At the opening of the fall semester, the chief philanthropic interest in the hearts of all members of the University was the aid to the sticken people of Japan whose homes had been destroyed by the recent earthquake which killed thousands. Remembering the assistance Japan gave to San Francisco when disaster overcame that city, and feeling a real desire to help, the students of the University of California, Los Angeles, instituted a drive under the supervision of Helen Mathewson Laughlin, Dean of Women, and were able, in a very short time by means of individual solicitation, teas, dances, etc., to raise nearly one thousand dollars. Almost simultaneous with the Japenese Relief Drive came the Berkeley fire which made many of the northern students homeless, and nearly depend- ent upon our financial assistance. The students of the South responded im- mediately to the call for help. A Student Relief Drive was launched without delay; and to swell the fund a most successful vaudeville show was presented by the students. The total raised by these drives was $2280.00. The Stu- dent Relief Drive was in charge of Les Cummins, Squire Coop managed the Vaudeville Benefit. As a fitting reminder of the Thanksgiving spirit, the annual drive for Red Cross memberships was held just before the Feast Day vacation. Under the leadership of Dean Laughlin the Freshmen Women secured more than two- hundred memberships at one dollar each. Eighty-eight COMBINED GLEE CLUBS AND ORCHESTRA CHRISTMAS MUSICALE IN accordance with the Spirit of Christmas, and as one of the University ' s most interesting traditions, the University Musical Society presents an- nually a Christmas program in Millspaugh auditorium. This year an afternoon and an evening concert were given the last day before the holiday vacation, December 1 4. The program, under the direction of Squire Coop, opened by a " Christ- mas Overture, " which was well performed by the orchestra. The University Choir contributed several chorals and the string quartette played the " Sat- tersonday " and " Nazareth. " A bass solo by Edward Reed, " Holy Night, " a baritone solo by Sheldon Swenson, " Come Unto Him, a soprano solo by Blythe Taylor, and a violin solo, the Intermezzo from " Cavaliera Rus- ticana, " by Elizabeth Ruppeck, completed the program. A great deal of care was exercised in the selection of proper ma- terial for presentation at the two performances, only the things by the mas- ters in sacred music for solo voices and choruses being chosen. Those who rendered the solo numbers were capable and gave exact interpretation to the material. Mildred Arrasmith acted as assistant director of the women ' s chorus, and Bernice Tourney and Irene Mason accompanied on the piano . The annual singing of Christmas chorals is only one of the activities planned by the University Musical Society, which represents the combined efforts of the various music clubs on the campus. It is the hope of the Musical Society that with the general growth of the University a greater im- portance will be attached to the value of musical programs, and it is to foster such interest that the society presents at various times interesting mu- sical numbers, of interest to lovers of music. d Eiglily-n ' ine WESTERN UNIVERSITY STUDENT BODY PRESIDENTS PACIFIC COAST STUDENT BODY PRES. CONVENTION THE increasing significance of the University of California at Los An- geles in inter-collegiate affairs is represented by the fact that we were joint hosts with U. S. C. to the fifth annual conference of the Pacific Students Presidents Association, which was held in this city November 8, 9 and 10. The visiting presidents could not say too much for the hospitality ac- corded them. The impending Cal-Trojan game had created a collegiate atmosphere throughout the city, into which they fitted perfectly. Through the courtesy of Regent E. A. Dickson the University Club was the scene of most of the meetings, and his sponsorship obtained visitors privileges for the men at the Los Angeles Country Club and the Santa Monica Beach Club, and at other clubs in this region. Discussion in the business meetings centered around the questions of inter-collegiate relations, the relations of students to faculties, and the mat- ter of improving campus politics. Much attention was given to the perfect- ing of the operation of honor systems. Altogether a spirit of fuller co- operation among the Pacific Coast universities was proclaimed, and the U. of C. L. A. appeared as an increasing considerable factor. The universities represented were: University of California, Berkeley; University of California, Los Angeles; University of Idaho, University of British Columbia, University of Washington, Stanford University, University of Nevada, University of Oregon, University of Southern California, Cali- fornia Agricultural College, Pacific University, Oregon Agricultural College, Occidental College and Washington State College. Ninety Il p. Da ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS OFFICERS C. Fry A. Early M. Sears D. Freeland ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS " •AMOUS for friendliness, " a slogan adopted by the Associated Women W Students has been embodied in the Senior Sister movement, which has as its purpose the finding of an upper class " sister " for each entering freshman. The difficulties of registration are relieved to a great extent by this attempt to make the new women feel at home. Dean Laughlin, assisted by her secretaries attended to the business of finding enough upperclasswomen to go around. A system of assemblies and social affairs was arranged by Polly Davis, President, and Alice Early, Vice-President. Each class had charge of an assembly and many interesting numbers were presented. The Tower Rooms was the scene of many meetings, teas and informal gatherings. Among the conferences held this year, the Arizona conclave was the most interesting, and brought the greatest laurels to U. C. L. A. The repre- sentatives from the local campus, nine in all, succeeded in bringing to us the Western Conference in 1926. What it means to the University can readily be seen, as this not only includes the officers of all the Associated Women Students ' groups west of the Mississippi, but the Deans of Women as well. Helen Mathewson Laughlin was elected president and promised them a fit- ting welcome to Los Angeles in ' 26. Another conference on the A. W. S. calendar was the one held at U. S. C. in March. Those who assisted Polly Davis during the year 192 3-24 were: Alice Earley, Vice-President; Dorothy Freeland, Secretary; Cynthis Fry, Treasurer; and Margaret Seares, Census Chairman. Officers for next year are: Alice Earley, President; Elizabeth Hough, Vice-President; Harriet Blakeley, Sec- retary; Martha Summeril, Treasurer. Sinrty-onf DRAMA Ninety-thrte SCENES FROM " AN IDEAL HUSBAND " AN IDEAL HUSBAND EACH year, campus dramatics has a ' tained a higher, more finished per- fection, bordering very closely on the professional ease of production and interpretation. Before a most responsive audience, the Kap and Bells ' vvrinter production, " An Ideal Husband, " wras presented and enthusi- astically received, on the evening of January 1 8. A well-balanced cast helped to make Oscar Wilde ' s fascinating comedy-drama vividly real. Just enough comedy was introduced throughout the unfolding of the plot to modify situations that might have become maudlin. As produced under Miss Evelyn Thomas, " An Ideal Husband " afforded all the necessary sus- pense, mystery, comedy and romance. Beautiful sets, effective ligfiting and sincere acting, well timed and delivered, lent finesse to the production. The plot deals with the manner in which an unscrupulous woman tries to blackmail a very wealthy and fam,ous nobleman by using a threat against him for an indiscretion he had committed in the early part of his career, and which he has thus far successfully kept quiet from both his family and the world, and for which he has devoted himself to a life of service to his country in recompense. The story promotes a tenseness of interest and some curiosity, but does not prove to be thrilling, in the usual sense of the word. The comedy in- terest tends to lighten situations that might easily have become melodra- matic. All in all, the story does intrigue interest throughout its action. Sir Robert Chiltern, " An ideal Husband, " was most admirably por- trayed by Francis Hickson. His voice is very matured, lending just the right effect to his role. At all times he impressed with his sincerity. Ninety-four THE IDEAL HUSBAND IN ACTION Dorothea Wilson as Lady Gertrude Chiltern, his wife, deserves un- limited praise for a most interesting performance. Her enunciation and manner in which she modulated her voice was truly professional. She man- aged to create a sympathetic feeling with her audience. One of the most striking characters was Mrs. Chevely, " the woman in the case. " Mildred Paver portrayed this part with br illiance and under- standing. The success of the play depended largely on the portrayal of this part. Miss Paver carried the role with ease and individuality. Joyce Turner as Mable Chiltern and Laddie Knudson as Lord Goring created a big impression with the manner in which they interpreted the trials and tribulations of the romantic, love-sick younger couple. Miss Tur- ner provoked sympathetic amusement. As the handsome young nobleman. Laddie Knudson was ideal. Others in the cast were Maybeile Sullivan, playing Lady Markby. She was remarkably adapted to this role. Jerold Weil, as Lord Caversham, managed to draw many laughs. He had excellent comedy material to work with and he used intelligence in putting it across. The part of Count de Nanjac might have become obscure in any less capable hands than those of James Mc- Candless. Lois Cleland as Mrs. Marchmont, Harold Wakeman as Mr. Mont- ford, Ben Person as Phipps and the character of Mason, played by Jack Shaw, afforded pleasing atmosphere. Each member of the cast seemed to work in perfect unison with the other. The outstanding characterizations were given by Francis Hickson, Mildred Paver and Dorothea Wilson. However, all the other portrayals were so deftly handled that no one person seemed to outshine another as far as personal honors are given. All were particularly adapted to their characters. Sinely-five » I mm SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA DANCERS PRESS CLUB VODEVILLE AS far as possible Orpheum " headliners " are concerned, the fourth an- nual Press Club Vodeville proved to the curious that the local Uni- versity talent, in the various fields ranging from the sublime to the ridiculous, could heighten to a fine degree and bring as hearty laughs as many bills presented at that house. " No, " under the efficient direction of Maybelle Sullivan, successfully depicted the agonizing life led by a theatrical manager. In order to do this, tryouts were presented to the audience in the atmosphere of a book- ing agency office. The manager, James McCandless, was typical of the average manager whose manner of making a living nearly drives him to distraction. His stenographer, Virginia Ball, was the personification of the muchly discussed, painted, gum-chewing damsel with nothing much above the eyebrows, and was most aptly portrayed by her. Meiller Scott was office boy. Edith Griffith, the first aspirant, although turned down by the cold- hearted manager, was unanimously approved by the audience. Olka Glass and Beatrice Folger put on a couple of clever dancing and singing numbers. Elizabeth Stum sang " You Can ' t Do What My Last Man Did. " An Arabian fantasy of more romantic nature was given by Norma Gookins and Katherine Widener. Their voices harmonized beautifully. A clever burlesque with many hilariously funny situations followed, with Harold Wakeman, Wilhelmina Brewer, Herman Wakeman and Martin Fisher in the cast. Lyman Packard ' s " Fooling the Folks " proved successful and amusing. Jazz flitted across the stage in numerous interpretations of the dance. Ninety-six % HELEN DAVIES AND MARIAN HENSHALL Then the lights faded and the beat of tom-toms filled the air and the dim glow of light in a dense forest greeted the eyes. Almost instantly savage girls in the abandon of dance leaped into motion, fired by the rythmic puls- ing of the tom-toms. To and fro they tossed, their bodies finally ending in a swirl of motion as the music became charged w ith modern jazz melodies. Those depicting the modern age were Dorothy Baker, Suzanne Seybolt, Al- berta Carraher, Margaret DeMille and Beth Shuler. Those enacting the savage stage were Cynthia Fry, Adelle Ward, Agnes DeMille, Lorna Downs and Dorothea Bowen. Phyllis Hansen entertained with a short front curtain act of clever character sketches. With the next act the bill turned from the ridiculous to the serious, with the presentation of the Kap and Bells Alumni play, " The Sweetmeat Game, ' by Ruth Comfort, under the direction of John S. McManus. Those in the cast were Pauline Downing, Robert Fellows, Thomas liams and John McManus. The stage setting was designed by Ruth Gentle. The perform- ances of the entire cast were excellent. Robert Fellows, as San Chi, a demented dope fiend, was so real, so intense, that one almost thought a professional with years of experience in character work and makeup was performing. Pauline Downing ' s interpretation was clear and precise. " Red and Jimmie " presented " Margie " to the hearty amusement of the audience. To say the least, they went over big. receiving a second cur- tain call. Vic Beall ' s Harmonica, assisted by Marion Henshal and Helen Devies in a silhouette effect against a backstage drop, depicted an old-fashioned dance, ended one of the most professional of college vodeville shows. Sinety-seven THE THREE MUSES 1 THE SPRING FESTIVAL ONE of the most stupendous undertakings of tfie year was the presenta- tion on May second and third, of the annual Spring Festival, " A Pageant of Music, " with song, dance, rythm, and color in a glamorous spectacle of beauty and grace. The manner in which the huge cast was handled and the sincere interpretation of their various roles by each member is deserving of the most note-worthy praise. The production was under the direction of the Physical Educational Department, and the cast was made up entirely of students in that course. The Pageant was presented in a group of Episodes. Each was totally different as to period, thus affording the possibility of a variety of presenta- tion in dance, song and pantomime. The first Episode dealt with the contest between Pan and Apollo over the superiority of their playing on the flute; the unfair judgment of King Mi- das as to the honors of the contest and his denouncement by the loser. Into this plot was interwoven many beautiful dances and pantomime including a presentation of the three Muses, Calliope, Euterpe and Terpsichore. The Birth of Pastoral Music followed. Choral singing by the Women ' s Glee Club in this Episode was most harmonious. The Ceremonial Freize, Episode three, was a gem in formation and color- ing. The most effective schemes were carried out in the costumes. Irish peasants singing their folk-lore songs, and dancing their country-side dances, ■were graphically depicted in Episode four. The Sw edish Episode was most enthusiastically received and proved fasinating in its presentation. Perhaps the most popular Episode of all was the Plantation Scene dedi- cated to the Southland with its Southern gentlemen and gentlewomen ; with lilnety-eight t GLADIATORS IN " A PAGEANT OF MUSIC " A PAGEANT OF MUSIC its old negro mammies and little curly-headed pickaninnies. The graceful old-fashioned minuet was a special feature of this Episode. The costumes were the most elaborate in the Pageant. The last Episode was of English origin and w as very appropriate to com- plete such a varied group. The entire affair ran smoothly and was quite a finished production. More than a hundred girls took part. They were chosen for their ability in the different lines necessary to carry out the Pageant. The University Orchestra furnished excellent accompaniment. The music ran the gamut of the composers, satisfying the most fastidious. The Mens ' Glee Club, with the Wakeman brothers featured, also helped to round out the splendid musical version. The support of the entire cast was sincere and praise-worthy. Behind this finished piece of work were months of hard drill on technique. It was a case of constant practice to acquire perfect unity of form in the dance. Each step had to be perfectly mastered in order that a flawless and harmonious production could be presented. CAST: Calliope Agnes De Mille Eurterpe Geraldine Keough Terpsichore Myra Kinch Apollo Mary Hemstreet King Midas Rita Aikens Minerva Alice Hagerman Pan Leslyn MacDonald Marsayas Helen Erickson Ninety-nine AGAMEMNON RETURNS WITH CASSANDRA OEDIPUS, KING OF THEBES EACH year, for the past six years, the students of this university have given one of the Greek plays. The first one was The Persians v fhich was followed by Trojan Women, Helen of Egypt, Ephigenia in Pauris, Electra, Agamemnon, and lastly Oedipus, King of Thebes, presented by the Greek drama class of 1924. These productions are studied carefully and given with a finesse which has set a standard throughout the country in college dramatics. They have become an established tradition in the school events of the year at the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles, due to the brilliant efforts of Miss Evalyn Thomas, the director. The great dramatic achievement of the year, 192 3, was the presentation of " The Agamemnon of Aeschylus, " the sixth Greek drama to be presented by the Greek Drama classes. Agamemnon is the first of the great trilogy of ORTESIA of which Electra, presented last year was the second. Simplicity was the key note of Electra, while psychological depth and sublety is expressed in Agamemnon. Gilbert Murray, the translator of the drama, speaks of Agamemnon as a play not quite of this world; that " it is the passionate contemplation and ex- pression of a truth, a truth felt rather than stated, something that pervades life, an eternal and majestic rhythm like the movement of the stars. Agamemnon was a mammoth undertaking for a group of college students, for a receptive atmosphere is hard to create among students for a presentation of this type. Too great praise cannot be given Miss Thomas for the spirit she instills in her performances and in her performers. The cast was chosen by tryouts. Competition was keen and it was almost iinpossible to make a final decision. However, the students who were One Hundred AIGISTHOS ENTERS THE TEMPLE selected did credit to the choice. Chorus work of mixed voices made the play even more interesting than usual. Oedipus. King of Thebes, was presented by the Greek Class as the annual production for 1924. Gilbert Murray says, " there is not much philosophy in the Oedipus. There is not much poetry. What there is, is drama: drama of amazing grandeur and power. In respect of plot, no Greek play comes near it. Where plot interest is as strong as it is in the Oedipus, character interest is apt to be comparatively weak. Yet in this play every character is interesting, vital, and distinct. " Oedipus, from the great interest manifested, is the greatest success the school has attained in dramatics. i. ARGUMENT: While Thebes was under the rule of Laius and Cocastra, there appeared a strange and monstrous creature " the riddling Sphinx, " " the She-wolf of the woven song, " who in some unexplained way sang riddles of death and slew the people of Thebes. Laius went to the oracle of Delphi to ask aid, but was slain mysteriously on the road. Soon afterwards there came to Thebes a young Prince of Corinth, Oedipus, who had left his home and was wandering. He faced the Sphinx and read her riddle, wherefor she flung herself from a rock and died. The throne being vacant it was offered to Oedipus, and into it the hand of the Green Jocasta. Some ten or twelve years later a pestilence fell on Thebes. At this point the play began. Real histronic ability was shown by each member of the cast. The settings and color effects were beautiful. The entire presentation with its choral effects, costuming and character unfoldment was a distinct dramatic achievement. f Oiii ' llunjred One DANCES One Hundred Three FRESHMAN GLEE AMID a maze of green, the Frosh Class of ' 2 7 cast aside all the worries of college life, and stas;ed their dance on the Fourth of April. It was a fitting climax for Green Day, the day that the yearlings impressed on the rest of the university that they were real Californians. An air of true college spirit and good fellowship was clearly manifested by all the wearers of the green. Competition was keen in the prize dance, and it was with difficulty that the judges were able to eliminate the contest down to tw o couples. Jean Hay and Sam Neal were the winners of the silver cup in the finals. Vic Beall ' s " Varsity Six " produced the jazz strains. 1 MILITARY BALL The annual Military Ball, given under the auspices of the Musketeers, the local military honor society, proved an occasion of supreme formality. The Ball is looked forward to with keen enthusiasm, as it is one of the important social functions given on the campus. The scene of the dance was appropriately decorated in red, white and blue. A huge American flag was stretched across the ceiling forming a canopy above the heads of the dancers. Crossed sabres, stacked rifles, and machine guns placed around the room lent dignity and military atmosphere; while the officers in their full military regalia completed the effect. A special feature of the evening was the Grand March, led by one of the high officers of the Ninth Corps Area. Refreshments were served during the evening and Vic Beall ' s " Harmony Orchestra, " of eight pieces furnished the music for the military revelers. One Hujiiirrd Four SOPHOMORE HOP YULETIDE spirit was prevalent when the Sophomores staged their class party in the form of a Christmas Dance on the evening of December I 4. A huge Christmas tree, situated in one corner of the Gymnasium, was the center of attraction. it was beautifully decorated with spangles and candles, and resplendent with tinsel and small electric lights of many colors. Red and green crepe paper hung from the ceiling in fantastic arrangements. The decorations on the walls ■were carried out in the same scheme. Every- thing tended to make the spirit of Christmas seem complete, and the holiday atmosphere was everywhere. Toward the end of the evening, several of the dancing couples took the end of the ceiling decorations and danced in a circle. The crepe paper being fastened at the center made a very charming effect as the dancers whirled around the floor. The affair was very informal. This sort of dance evidently is very popular with everyone on the campus as a large number was in attendance. The informality of the entire occasion took away the formal cast, and every- one entered into the party with a good hearted collegiate spirit. Time was divided between the delicious punch and refreshments and the dance floor. Some spent more time consuming the former, while others preferred the tendency to keep in time with the music. In order to accommodate enough people so that all present could fully enjoy the evening, the affair was limited to two hundred couples. Perhaps it was the visions of vacation and more good times to come, or the good fellowship of the members of the class, or it may have been the friendly spirit of Christmas that helped to create the strong feeling of joviality. On,- HunJrrJ Five If JUNIOR PROM AMONG the numerous social affairs on the campus was the Junior Prom. The Vista Del Arroyo in Pasadena, was the scene of the festivities which was held on Friday evening, April the twenty-fifth. Class dances are a tradition in the school and are looked forward to by all the members of each respective class. It is the one chance for the members to meet each other in a social way and cement the friendships already formed on the campus and in the classroom. It tends to strengthen class enthusiasm and friendship and the bonds of organization seem more real. The Prom, as is customary, was strictly formal. It was in charge of a committee consisting of the class officers who are Wilbur Johns, president; Adeline Shearer, vice- president; Edward Arnold, secretary, and Alice Brown, treasurer. Only two hundred couples were privileged to take part in the affair, causing great dis- appointment to many who were left out of the evening ' s pleasures on account of the rush for tickets when they went on sale. The lighting features which were effected throughout the evening were gems of artisticness. Over the heads of the dancers who were all in formal attire, slides of various brilliant hues were throwrn. The ballroom was trans- formed into a veritable fairyland of kaleidescopic beauty. Many novel features were introduced throughout the evening. Special favors, serpentine and confetti were given out and afforded much amusement for the merry throng. Punch was served for refreshment. Morris Parker and Edith Griffith ' s orchestra delighted with their synco- pated tunes. They introduced many original jazz scores. The list of patrons and patronesses for the occasion were Regent and Mrs. E. A. Dickson, Mr. and Mrs. J. Sartori and Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Moore as well as a number of other popular faculty officers. One Hundred Six SENIOR DANCE THE Senior dance given on Thursday, June 1 0, was the farewell social event for the class of ' 24. Great dignity marked the occasion. This is the last affair that is given by the Senior class in a social way and one which is attended en masse, by the members. For, never again will the op- portunity to be together as a college unit be possible. Paths will divide at graduation. Some will cross again but as a class graduation changes the course of events for all. All campus dances are treats and as usual throughout the evening the Seniors entertained in many interesting ways, which added enthusiasm to the pleasure of all. The lighting effects were gorgeous. People looked quite entrancing under the various hued lights which were thrown over the crowds. Colors to match the melodies being played helped to carry out the idea. Serpentine was given out and caused much hilarity. Delicious punch was served and the dancers divided their time between the alluring punch table and the dance floor where the magical melodies inspired everyone. The musicians furnished some of the best music ever heard at a campus dance in a long time. They introduced some harmony effects with the saxaphone that were really gems for dance music. The first strains of " Home Sweet Home " brought sighs of regret from all that such a wonderful evening should have to end so soon. in fact that well-known piece was never played quite so long or quite so enthusiastically by an orchestra as on this night when the good natured musicians, realizing the regret with which the Seniors were breaking up their last dance, played the melody over and over. f? f u_ V ! JU J-, L I .-..,J 1. -JJ Onr Hundred Se ' fit SMOKERS One llunJreU Sine 1 A FRIDAY BOUT FRIDAY NOON BOUTS CONTINUING last year ' s practice, a series of bouts at personal conflict was run off on Fridays during the second semester. Well patronized despite the admission charge established, these encounters gave the en- thusiasts a weekly opportunity to unloose their fervor over the finer points of their favorite altercations. But their more important function was to whip up the interest in the intercollegiate bouts, and to get the disputants accustomed to fighting before crowds. They also served as developers of competitive technique, and as preliminary fusses for the interclass and in- terfraternity arguments. Those who love to keep track of the padded paws were regaled with the frequent appearances of Woods, Feeney, Brown, Whitaker, and all the other stellar youths in that line, who pulled some terrific tangles at the Fri- day bouts. These fiery fighters showed constant improvement thruout the series, and perhaps no small part of their success against the maul artists of other colleges may be attributed to the experience gained on Fridays. A number of real harmful wrestlers delighted the tussle fans. Berry, Packard, Molrine, Hodge, Collins, and a whole bevy of writhing young men thumped about on the mat and kept the spectators craning their necks. Some of the best hilarity of the series developed over the mixed bouts, in which a fisticuffer would engage a shoulder-man in combat. The joust be- tween Molrine and Fogel was an especially frantic affair. Comedy bouts in both departments kept the rafters ringing, and afforded the counterpoise for the sterner stuff of the regular disputes. It was a good series, and a welcome refuge for masculine-minded men with a touch of the gregarious about them. The place of the Friday bouts as an annual diversion seems established, and if their stuff maintains its potency, the altercationists will doubtless continue to throng to the arena. Or One HuiuiitJ Ten I THROUGH THE SMOKE AT THE MEN ' S DO L MEN ' S DO THE interclass championships in boxing and wrestling were run off at the Men ' s Do on the night of Tuesday, April 8. One of the best attended and most enthusiastic " Do ' s " that has ever been attempted, it was also the scene of considerable class consciousness. The Class of 2 7 gave one of their numerous demonstrations of superiority and, with the substantial as- sistance of Teddy Fogel and Sid Wood, scampered off with the Speed Borst Trophy. The altercations were all big-time numbers, featuring the Varsity com- batants and they kept the crowd hysterical from the first gong. BobFeeney took four rounds of dareful plugging to down Jeff Brown in the contest for the 125-pound title, and the other battles were well matched. Teddy Fogel took the bantam event, Hugh Marsh the I 35-pound fracas, and Leon Whitaker the welterweight. Sid Wood, displaying his usual versatility, was unchal- lenged in the middle- and light-heavy weights, and won the unlimited medal with his two hands. Among the mat-floppers the Frosh pinned down two opponents and arose with a like number of titles. Glen Berry took the I 15-pound mix-up, losing his match in the feather-weight class to Laurence Sharpe. Murchison proved the better boy in the lightweight fuss, while Hollingsworth worked his way to the 1 58-pound championship. Molrine out-wrangled his opponent in the 1 75-pounder go, and Del Hay emerged as medal man in the unlimited division. The Freshmen made a good clean victory of it, taking six bouts to four for the Sophomores and three for the Juniors. From the spectator ' s point of view, it was one of the most thrilling gatherings of the year. On I- llunJri-d Eleven INTER-FRATERNlTY BOXING AND WRESTLING MEDALS t INTERFRATERNITY SMOKER LOCAL Greeks assembled at the Men ' s Gym on Thursday, March 6, to watch their representatives maul and tug at one another in the annual Interfraternity Smoker. The Athenians assembled at 8:00 P. M., their interest given direction by the eliminations which had been run off at the Friday noon bouts. In the fast-gathering nicotine fog the thinly-clads stepped into the arena and inaugurated the slaughter. Master, Sigma Pi featherweight fist-flinger, hooked Fisher, Alpha Pi, out of the honors in that weight. Kramer, Kappa Tau Phi, defeated his man in the lightweight disturbance, and Doughty, Alpha Pi, won his match from Levin, Phi Beta Delta welterweighter. Clarke, Delta Rho Omega, dropped the middleweight fracas to Hastings, Sigma Pi ' s strong man. Delta Rho Omega took two of the vk restling weights, when both Berry, 1 35 pounder, and Hodge, v elterweight, downed Wilson, Delta Phi Pi, who squirmed at both tonnages. Hastings snagged the remaining mat frolic for Sigma Pi at I 48 pounds. All the bouts were good strong exhibitions, well judged and quite Olym- pic. A severe epidemic of hunger and thirst came up afterward, and ■was re- lieved to some extent by numerous sinkers and flying apples. The Hellenic Grizzlies, glad of an opportunity for strictly masculine conclave, chanted lustily all during the bouts, and indeed far into the night. These contests, derived from the practice of the ancient Greek school gangs of congregating behind the Temple of Mars on moonlit evenings and v fatching the big boys scrap it out, have now become an annual feature of in- tramural athletics. The winning houses received credit for their victories in the Interfraternity Athletic Contest. The Greeks are no mean fighters, and each house departed with heightened esteem for its adversaries. Li:- One Hundred Tivelve BJrv Rl h ' v vH AWARDING TROPHIES AT INTERCLASS CONTESTS " Y " STAG RALLY CAMPUS fisticuffs-fans were given an early opportunity this year for unal- loyed enjoyment in the Y. M. C. A. Stag Rally, held on the evening of September 20 in the men ' s gym. Some two hundred fiery youths as- sembled at the appointed hour, all organized for the program and the feed v rhich the hosts had provided. Les Cummins made a speech on activities. Coach Cozens related how he used to shoot quail where the swimming pool now stands, or words to the same end, and dwelt upon the development of athletics in the Los Angeles University. Dr. Moore, and Guy Harris, the " Y " secretary, urged co-operation between students and faculty. As an antithesis came the fights, — first of all, a flailing two-rounder be- tween Randall and Doughty. These boys having been duly appreciated, the lights switched to Feeney and Whitaker, who thus made their first public ap- pearance of the year. These lads, destined to be instrumental in boosting the University into its first state championship, gave a good foretaste of their coming greatness. Two wrestling bouts followed, Rosser vs. Packard, and Paulus vs. Hays, in Vkfhich the contestants made the building rock upon its broad foundations. The bouts were too few in number to afford any real standard for guaging the probable significance of the department of Fistics during the year, but were not by any means too meager to provide ample entertainment for the multitude. Apples, doughnuts, and cider in copious quantities were invoked to repair the ravages of this long period of exitement, and the spectators, refreshed, re- turned to their homes with the conviction that the " Y ' had set a good table and an even better example. ) One IliinJrrd Thirteen LUNCH HOUR IN THE MEN ' S QUAD MEN ' S QUAD NOT so many years ago, the masculine minority on the Southern campus could be heard bewailing the fact that there were so many women on the campus and no place for them to go and not be bothered by the eternal feminine, but as Napoleon was once heard to remark at St. Helena, those days are gone forever. No more do the girls hold sway with an absolute monarchy. No longer do they rule the campus from end to end. Even enlightened despotism is a thing of the past. And what is responsible for this remarkable change? Ah! How ingenious are the men. It is the Men ' s Quad. Free from the luring glances of bewitching co-eds, the Men ' s Quad, established only a short time ago, is one of the few places to which the men of the university may go for a few moment ' s respite, untroubled and undisturbed. Here is a sanctum of the men, a place of peace and seclusion. Here the women may not trespass, no disturbing element may pervade the " mannish atmosphere. ' Here one finds little gatherings of stalwart males, busily engaged in peppy discussions and in the telling of their little jokes and stories. Here one may smoke, or yawn, or stretch one ' s legs, v athout fear of censure or of interruption. A strange feeling of security is manifested and the freedom of the place is strongly felt. It is truly an approach to masculine paradise. Among the features of the Men ' s Quad is the Big C bench, which is for the exclusive use of Seniors and Juniors. This bench is built in the form of a large letter C, and is being put to good use by those for w hom it was originally built, although occasionally a new Frosh will forget his place, and as a result will be forcibly asked to vacate. One Hundred Fourteen TALKING IT OVER BETWEEN CLASSES Another splendid arrangement is the lunch counter which graces the center of the Quad. Built from the old second-hand book store, the lunch counter has progressed rapidly, and is now patronized by a large number of men students. A good lunch may be obtained for a very reasonable sum and it is said that this out-door " eating-parlor " is the only place on the campus where one-minute service can be obtained. Thoroughbred hot dogs, real sandwiches, ice cream, candy, and other nutritious elements are sold. The idea of a place for the men to gather together informally, originated some time ago, and has been carried out beyond all expectations. It is on a level with the Tower Room idea, which is serving the women of the university in a similar manner. As a gathering place for the men of the University, the idea has gone far beyond the expectations of the founders. All hours of the day small groups of students may be seen gathered together to discuss the topics of the day. Between classes the men gather for a smoke and a little rest to break the routine of the day. Many weighty problems are discussed and settled to the entire satisfaction of the participants as they puff on their cheroots. The " Quad " proved to be an ideal place for the Sophomores to haze the green Freshmen. Several pathetic scenes were enacted there at the beginnings of the semesters that gave those present many enjoyable moments and hearty laughs. One llunjrfd Fifteen Ip J FORENSICS One lluiulred Sevrnlfrn PROFESSOR MARSH, FORENSICS COACH FORENSICS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, LOS ANGELES SINCE the founding of the University, we have always attained some honors in forensics, but the past two years have greatly added to our former record. This is due in no small part to the g uidance of Profes- sor Marsh. For example, since he joined the university staff, we have won eighty-two per cent of varsity debates. The secret of his success is that he gives untiringly of his time and ability in developing the individual men and w omen under him. In so doing, he best serves the University as is shown by the large number of victories to our credit. During this year, Professor Marsh has had the very able assistance of Mr. J. F. McGrew who has faith- fully helped to develop the student representatives. The single expert system of judging was adopted by the men ' s debate conference largely through its advocacy by Professor Marsh. This system substitutes a paid expert judge who delivers his decision from the platform for the old " get-who-you-can " system of three judges. The new system has proven quite successful because it gives the audience and the debaters the reason for the decision and because a better quality of judges have been ob- tained. During this year, the women ' s debate varsity was the undisputed winners of their conference, while the men ' s debate varsity were placed in a tie for first in the men ' s conference. Our orators have placed second and third in the two conference contests held in Southern California. The University, for the first time, sent representatives to a national oratorical contest. One of our students von the women ' s national contest from a large field of com- petitors. Forensics are on the upward path both in the results gained and the interest shown by the student body. Success then has been the result of this forensic year with a large portion of the credit due to Professor Marsh. One Hundred Eiijhtcrn PI KAPPA DELTA TROPHY MEN ' S ORATORY THE Epsilon Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, the national honorary foren- sic fraternity, established a new tradition on the campus this year. An annual Inter-fraternity Oratorical Contest is to be held with repre- sentatives from the social fraternities participating. Above, Mr. Minck, presi- dent of Pi Kappa Delta, is showing the trophy to Mr. Hulse, who is president of the inter-fraternity council. The fraternity winning this trophy three times is to hold it permanently. The keenest competition vi as exhibited when this year ' s contest was held on May 8th. The University of Southern California entertained the annual Extempo- raneous Speaking contest which was held on November 22nd. The Univer- sity of California, Los Angeles was represented by Paul Hutchinson " 26. The general topic on which he prepared, was the " Agrarian Situation in the United States. " In drawing specific topics one hour before the contest, Mr. Hutchinson received " The Political Significance of Farm Credits. " After the allotted preparation, he delivered a very fine speech in his impressive style. However, he w as only awarded third because he strayed from the particular topic which he had drawn. Russell Andrus of Redlands placed first with a speech on the " Farm Bloc as a Power in Politics. " Francis Henshawr of Occidental won second, speaking on " The Price of Wheat as an Index to the Farmer s Condition. " U. S. C, Whittier, Pomona and Cal. Tech. were also represented in the contest. A peace oratorical contest was held at Pomona on March 14th. Paul Hutchinson, representing the local University of California, placed second, thereby winning a forty dollar cash prize. His oration entitled " The Founda- tion of Peace, " supported internationalism as opposed to isolation. By his- U One Hundred Nineteen p. HUTCHINSON V, BERCER torical illustrations he forcefully showed that we must meet the principle back of war as well as exile the man upholding the principle. The only way to conquer war is to found civilization upon love and understanding between the nations rather than upon self-interest and self-aggrandizement vi hich has formerly been the basis of our civilization. First place and a sixty dollar prize were awarded to Nathan Wilson of Pomona College who presented " An Arraignment of War. " U. S. C, Redlands and Occidental also had repre- sentatives entered. Mr. Hutchinson capably represented the University in the Men ' s Na- tional Oratorical Contest held in Peoria, Illinois on April 2nd under the auspi- ces of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensic fraternity. His oration, " The Foundation of Peace, " won the praises of his listeners. However, the com- petition from other college representatives was a trifle too strong and he did not win the coveted first place. The next day he entered the National Ex- temporaneous Speaking Contest. The general subject was " The Agrarian Situation in the United States. " By clear forceful reasoning, he established his specific topic. Although he did not place in this contest, the University was well represented to the audience. In recognition of Mr. Hutchinson ' s splendid work in five oratorical contests, the student body awarded him the Oratorical Pin of Special Distinction. Mr. William Berger ' 26, was selected as the representative for the con- ference Oratorical Contest which was held at Caltech on April 24th. His oration " The Prerequisite of Peace, " was a masterly composition and had no equal v fhen delivered in his fluent, pleasing manner. " War, " he said " has been caused by monarchies which ruled the peace-loving people. " One Hundred Tii ' enly D. THOMAS H. JACKSON WOMEN ' S ORATORY MISS Dorothy Thomas ' 2 7, representing the University of California, Los Angeles, won the Women ' s National Oratorical Contest which was held in Peoria, Illinois on April i st. Colleges in all parts of the United States sent representatives to participate in this contest which was sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta, national forensic fraternity. As a result of her victory. Miss Thomas was presented with the Pi Kappa Delta trophy cup for the University and a gold medal for her individual prize. Her oration entitled " The Power of Youth " was a composition of dis- tinct originality and she presented it in such a pleasing, forceful manner that the judges acknowledged her as the national winner. To quote her in part: " Youth has always carried the burden of war with all of its horrors. The time has arrived for youth to demand, not leadership, but partnership in world affairs. Let us turn to what the youth of the world might have brou ght to the peace settlement. It would have come to the councils with an imper- fect knowledge of technical diplomacy, but with no deep-seated animosities toward former enemies or present allies, with no carefully worked out schemes to further this nation at the expense of that, with no secret desire to balance this power against that, so as to give predominance to a third. It w ould have made technical blunders, no doubt, it might have been led into historical inac- curacies: but the soul of youth, disciplined by war, would have been drawn instinctively toward the goal of lasting peace. " On May 6th, the University of California, Los Angeles, entertained the annual Oratorical Contest of Women ' s Conference of Southern California. LaVerne, Redlands, Pomona and Occidental each sent a woman representa- tive. In an appealing voice, our representative delivered her oration, which was highly praised by the audience and judges. Oitf Hundred TiL -enty-one C. SCHOTTLAND H. MURPHY r Q MEN ' S DEBATES THE m.Tis varsity successfully argued both sides of the question resolved that " Congress should have pov fer to nullify decisions of the Supreme Court by reenacting laws declared unconstitutional. " By vs inning five of the six contests, the University of California, Los Angeles varsity tied with Redlands for championship honors in the Southern California Con- ference. The question placed a heavy burden of proof upon the affirmative team, and it was only by careful analysis and cautious presentation that this team was able to overcome the natural prejudice of both the audience and judge. In concise, well thought-out speeches, Charles Schottland 2 7, pre- sented the evidence to show that Congress vi ' as better fitted to exercise this power than the Supreme Court. He w as followed by Henry Murphy ' 26 vi ' ho made a personally heart felt appeal for the plan because it would establish social justice in this country. The Redlands varsity met this team on February 1 2th in one of the closest contests of the year. Both sides were about equal in presentation and constructive speeches. Although Mr. Schottland and Mr. Murphy put up a hard fight, the rebuttals of the Bulldogs were too strong for them; and the decision was awarded to Redlands by Dr. J. M. Dean of Pasadena. However, February 2 1 st writnessed a different scene. This same team met the Pomona negative and won a decisive victory as Mr. John E. Alman of South Pasadena explained in his decision. Two weeks later, Mr. Schottland and Mr. Murphy traveled to Caltech. With the possible exception of delivery, they outclassed their opponents in every phase of the debate. The University of Texas traveled to Los Angeles this year to meet our One Hundred Twenty-two I F. MINCK W. BERGER affirmative team on the debate platform. A return debate will be held in Austin next year when our men will go to the Texas University. The Grizzlies presented a very strong piece of forensic work when they clashed with Texas on April 30th. The negative team on this question succeeded in outclassing every one of the opposing colleges. Franklin Minck ' 25 was a very capable first speaker. He opened with a very forceful argument condemning the plan of the af- firmative because it undermined the principles of our constitution. William Bcrger ' 26 with a pleasing yet convincing presentation, emphatically pointed out the injustice w hich the plan would involve. This team traveled to Whittier on February 1 4th and presented a con- vincing debate, especially in th e constructive speeches. Mr. H. L. Watt of Los Angeles delivered his opinion in favor of the Grizzlies because they had clearly bested their opponents in a verbal clash. These men avenged the 3 to defeat of last year when they met Occi- dental on February 21st. A keener analysis of the question enabled them to overcome the Tigers. March 6th witnessed the greatest conflict of the year. Mr. Minck and Mr. Berger had the privilege of being the first Grizzlies to defeat the University of Southern California debate varsity. The Trojans had a slight edge on the delivery, but failed to construct a strong case. Our men presented their customary forceful arguments and in rebuttals cleverly picked out the flaws in the U. S. C. argument. Both Mr. Minck and Mr. Berger received the highest student body award in debating, the Golden Gavel of Special Distinction in recognition of their services in seven varsity debates. Onf Hundred Tiiriily-t iree V. SHAW E. CHACE WOMEN ' S DEBATES THE California vv omen debaters had a perfect forensic season. Winning every debate from the opposing colleges they placed first in the Women ' s Southern California Debating Conference. The two teams were composed of three women from each university, and it is certain the University of California, Los Angeles, was represented by six speakers who were gifted in the art of debate. Both sides of the question resolved that " the United States should grant complete independence to the Philippine Islands at once were very carefully analized by our women When presented to the judges and audience, the two cases were so convincingly clear that no doubt rould remain as to the winner. The affirmative side was upheld by Helen Jackson ' 26, Dorothy Thomas 2 7, and Virginia Shaw ' 2 7. As a basis for their case these women used the three marks of a stable government as propounded by the League of Nations and Elihu Root. Miss Thomas showed that the Philippine government was elected by the peaceful suffrage of the people; Miss Shaw explained that it vi as maintained and supported by the people, while Miss Jackson concluded the case by presenting evidence that it could maintain its international obliga- tions. Occidental met this team on January 8th in Millspaugh Auditorium, and they were outclassed from the start by the clear quick thinking and forsight of the local debaters. Repetition and reiteration together with a clever array of evidence presented in a persuasive manner, established the constructive case of the University of California, Los Angeles. During the rebuttal speeches our women found the fallacies in the Occidental case. In this. Miss Jackson was especially effective during the final speech of the evening. The judges were unanimous in favor of the affirmative. One Hundred Twenty-four i D. FREELAND G. KENNISON January 22nd, this same team traveled to Redlands. They overcame the opposing team by the same logical reasoning as they had previously em- ployed. In her rebuttal speech, Miss Thomas completely floored some of the strongest points offered by the opposition. Miss Shaw and Miss Jackson com- pleted the task of convincing all three of the judges that California had again won. The negative team was no less successful in performing the more difficult task of proving that the Philippines did not have a stable government. Georgianna Kennison, ' 26, Eleanor Chase, ' 27, and Dorothy Freeland, ' 25, were selected to represent us on the negative. This side required a great deal of original thought as well as analysis. Their case was opened by Miss Kennison, who showed that the Filipinos have no foundation for a stable government; Miss Crase continued by proving that after a fair trial they have failed in self-government, while Miss Freeland argued that their government could not retain the admitted degree of stability without American super- vision. While this appears to be a strong case, the negative nearly lost to the La Verne affirmative women on January 8th. The opposition presented some very carefully arranged arguments, but they failed to effectively refute the Californians. Our women were a trifle outclassed in the constructive work, but their refutation was fatal for the opposition. That the teams were evenly matched is evidenced by the two to one decision in favor of the University of California, Los Angeles. Pomona ' s affirmative was comparatively weak, while our negative women had greatly strengthened their case by January 22nd. From the start, our team demonstrated a better grasp of the subject. Their constructive speeches were superior to the Pomona case, and their rebuttals greatly added to the force of the debate. One Hundred T u!enly-§ve CLASS DEBATES EACH year has witnessed a clash between the freshman and sophomore debaters, but this year the juniors added one event by issuing a challenge to the winners. The question under discussion was resolved that " a three-fourths majority should be sufficient to render a verdict in all jury trials in California. " On October 24th, Mortimer Clopton and Peter Altpeter upheld the af- firmative for the class of ' 26, while Maxwell Shane and Andrew Stodel sup- ported the negative for the class of ' 2 7. Mr. C. L. Barrett of the Philosophy department acting as a single judge awarded the decision to the sophomores because they were more logical in their reasoning. One week later, October 3 1 st, Joseph Fraizer and Jack Hammer of the class of ' 25, met the sophomores on the same subject. Mr. J. F. McGrew of the public speaking department awarded the juniors the decision. FRESHMAN DEBATES The Freshman argued both sides of the question resolved that " the United States should extend defacto recognition to Soviet Russia. " The af- firmative team selected from Clarence Alpert, Jehudah Cohen, Isadore Prinz- metal, and Abraham Robinson met Caltech on May 9th and Redlands on May I 6th. These men continued the fine record made in the varsity debate conference. The negative team had these able men to choose from: Harry Turkel, Benjamin Chapman, Nick Zorotovich, and Robert Yeatman. The negative met Pomona on May 9th and traveled to U. S. C. on May 16th. One Hundred Twenty-six Zorotovitch YEAR OPPONENT 1920 Pomona 1920 Occidental 1920 Occidental 1921 U. S. C. Law 1921 Pomona 1921 Pomona 1921 Occidental 1921 Occidental 1922 Pomona 1922 Pomona 1922 Arizona 1922 Caltech 1922 Caltech 1922 U. S. C. Law 1922 Berkeley 1922 U. S. C. 1922 College of Paci 1925 Pomona 1923 Occidental 1923 u. s. c. 192 3 Whitt-er 1923 Caltech 1923 Red lands 1923 Simpson. Iowa 1923 Arizona 1924 Redlands 1924 Whittier 1924 Pomona 1924 Occidental 1924 Caltech 1924 U. S. C. 1922 Pomona 1922 Occidental 192) Redlands 1923 Pomona 1924 Redlands 1924 Pomona 1924 La Verne 1924 Occidental Chapman DEBATE RECORD, 1920-24 TOPIC Nationalization of Coal Mines Alien Land Law Alien Land Law Alien Land Law Direct Primaries Recognition of Russia Recognition of Russia Reduction of Armaments Reduction of Armaments Compulsory Insurance Compulsory Insurance Kansas Industrial Court Kansas Industrial Court Kansas Industrial Court Kansas Industrial Court Ship Subsidy Plan Fie Kansas Industrial Court Ship Subsidy Plan Parliamentary Government Parliamentary Government Parliamentary Government Parliamentary Government Parliamentary Government Parliamentary Government Parliamentary Government Parliamentary Government Supreme Court Nullification Supreme Court Nullification Supreme Court Null fication Supreme Court NulPftcation Supreme Court Nullification Supreme Court Nullification WOMEN ' S DEBATE RECORD 1922-24 [Parliamentary Government Parliamentary Government Alien Land Law Alien Land Law Alien Land Law Philippine Independence Philippine Independence Philippine Independence 87 ' ; won 13 ' ; lost Total debates 78T won. 22 ' r lost. Ro binson WINNER Pomona Pomona Occidental U. C. L. A. u. S. C. u. C. L. A. u. C. L. A. Occidental U. c. L. A. U. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. Caltech U. c. L. A. Berke ley U. s. C. U. c. L. A. U. c. L. A. Oc :cidental U. S. C. U. C. L. A. U. C. L. A. U. C. L. A. U. C. L. A. U. C. L. A. Re dla nds u. C. L. A. u. C. L. A. u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. Pomona u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. u. c. L. A. One Hundred Tuenly-sei ' en K ' yTrvft MILITARY One IliinJriJ Tv.etily-nine :.¥ COLONEL GUY C. PALMER MESSAGE OF COLONEL PALMER CONCOMITANT with the establishment of this institution as a branch of the University of Cahfornia the inclusion of military training in the curriculum became an obligation upon the part of the University. The War Department detailed officers and non-commissioned officers for duty here, issued the necessary equipment and a Reserve Officers Training Corps Infantry unit was organized and began functioning at the commencement of the second semester of the school year, 1921-1922. The spirit of the R. O. T. C. has shown steady and consistent improve- ment. The attitude of the student body tow ards the military is excellent. The support accorded the military by the Director of the University, Dr. E. C. Moore, has been an outstanding feature of any success the R. O. T. C. unit may have attained. The faculty, by its belief in military training and its backing of the military spirit, has contributed materially towards the pro- motion of the unit. As a matter of fact, without this support of Director and faculty, the R. O. T. C. could obviously not have succeeded. Since the introduction of military training in the University the acade- mic course has grown from a tvi o-year to a full-fledged four-year course, and the military instruction now includes the two years of advanced work, vi ' hich means that annually, from nov on, our military graduates will be commissioned second lieutenants in the Organized Reserve of the Army of the United States. Authority has recently been obtained for receiving commutation of uniforms for all of our Advanced Course students. In addition to training young men in the fundamentals of the art of war, which embraces particularly " command and leadership, " the effect of this training is to make better citizens. One Hundred Thirty t GENERAL MORTON REVIEWING UNIT UNIVERSITY MILITARY WHEN our institution became a part of the University of California, a course in military science and tactics was established. Califor- nia, one of the colleges which received a grant of land from the United States government, agreed to provide a course in military science and to make the course a requirement for all able-bodied male undergrad- uates. At Berkeley the military department is one of the oldest in the Uni- versity, and since 1873 there has been at least one officer of the United States Army detailed to the institution as Professor of Military Science and Tactics. On the Southern Campus, the university officials succeeded in securing the establishment of an infantry unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps. Nearly all of the larger universities in this country and many preparatory schools have R. O. T. C. units, so undoubtedly the establishment of a unit here was a good step. The R. O. T. C. is a way provided by the Federal government for uniform and universal training of the young men of the country in mili- tary science. The advantages of such a plan are many. Officers of the regular army are available as instructors. The students themselves are bene- fitted physically by being given good, healthy, out-door exercise in the form of drill and calisthenics. In addition to the actual knowledge they may acquiie from the course, the cadets are benefitted mentally by having their characters broadened and filled out. Throughout their training great stress is placed on developing in the men the qualities of leadership, tact, judg- ment, foresight and self-confidence. More than this, the nation itself can count on many trained officers, able to lead men, in time of national emer- Oue Hundred Thirty-one THE BAND ON PARADE gency. The R. O. T. C. consists of the Junior Division, for secondary schools, and the Senior Division, for colleges and universities. After completing a four-year course in the Senior Division, and upon graduation from his in- stitution, a member of the R. O. T. C. is commissioned Second Lieutenant in the Officers Reserve Corps. That means that cadets thus appointed are, if needed, available to the country as trained officers. At the University of California at Los Angeles the unit has grown from about 100 men taking freshman drill in 1920, to over 800 cadets, in all four classes, this year. Moreover, the unit has kept pace in morale and training with its increase in numbers and now is a finely organized, well- drilled infantry unit. At all institutions where R. O. T. C. units have been established offi- cers of the United States Army are detailed as Professors and Assistant Professors of Military Science and Tactics. At the Southern Branch, Col. Guy C. Palmer has had charge of the Unit since its inception. A capable leader and an excellent organizer. Col. Palmer has brought the unit from a small group of freshmen to a complete, four-year infantry course. He has, from year to year, increased the morale and, moreover, has produced each year, in spite of greater numbers, a better drilled and more thoroughly trained unit. The climax of this rapid progress of our unit has been reached this year; with the possibility of the War Department authorizing the South- ern Branch Unit to be inspected for the rating of Distinguished College. Each year, as the result of such an inspection, ten schools throughout the country having Senior Division Units are designated as Distinguished Col- lege. As a usual thing, only units of long standing are permitted even to take this inspection, and the in cluding of our comparatively new unit by k lie Hundred T lirty-tiuo THE ENTIRE UNIT IN REVIEW the military authorities would reflect only the greatest praise on Col. Pal- mer and his staff. First of the Assistant Professors and second in command to Col. Pal- mer is Major John E. Creed. Maj. Creed has had charge of the Advanced Course, and in addition has had direct supervision of the drill for all classes. The men of the University hold in high regard Maj. Creed, whose per- sonality and ability are inductive of fine morale in the unit. Capt. Leigh Bell has held various assignments while on duty here, including Supply Of- ficer, and the one he now holds. Adjutant, instructing at the same time sev- eral Basic Course classes. in addition to his work in the military depart- ment, Capt. Bell, who was, when he attended the University of Iowa, an all- round athlete of renown, has been an assistant coach in football and track, and therefore has been very popular with the men. Capt. Alexander N. Stark, fondly called " Sparky, " is one of the best-liked members of the fac- ulty on the campus. An able instructor and a fine soldier, Capt. Stark has been able nevertheless to enter into campus life and activities, and conse- quently he is admired by the upper-classmen, and treated nearly as equal by the ' sophomores, v rhile the freshmen look on with envy. Capt. H. K. Heath, our newest member of the faculty in the military department, came to us from the Seventh Infantry, where he commanded a company. The Captain, who is an instructor of sophomore classes, has rapidly gained the friendship and respect of the men as he became better acquainted and him- self better known. First Lieut. Marvin B. Durette. who had been here for several years, was assigned to foreign service, and sailed on April 8 for Hono- lulu on the transport " Cambria. " We were genuinely sorry to see Lieut. Durette leave, for he had been a very popular officer. In class and on the campus the men liked him, and many members of the A. W. S. missed him, since the Lieutenant had coached for two years the Women ' s Rifle Team. -Ill (hu- llunJiiJ Thirty-three PRESENTING THE COMPANIES In addition to instructing classes, all of the commissioned officers supervise certain freshman companies at drill, thus aiding the thoroughness of infan- try drill training. Beside the commissioned officers on duty here, there are several others in the military department. Master Sergeant Anthony Uber- roth is supply sergeant of the unit, while Sgt. John Thatch and Sgt. Neil H. Jepson assist in drill instruction and perform other duties, such as con- ducting small arms firing on the rifle range. Mr. Stephen Peretzky is Chief Clerk and has handled the paperwork very creditably the past year. We of this University are indeed very fortunate in having these officers with our unit. To Col. Palmer and his Staff the Unit owes everything it has gained in training and morale. The academic organization and the courses in military science given here are those prescribed by the War Department for infantry units of the senior division R. O. T. C. In general the unit is divided into two courses; the Basic, which comprises the first tw o years, and the Advanced, which includes the two upper-class years. The Basic Course is by far the larger numerically, since the University requires two years of military training for all male students, excepting those with military service, or other grounds for exemption. The freshmen year is devoted entirely to infantry drill, close order during the first semester, and extended order in the second. The first-year men are given occasional lectures on Military Courtesy, the or- ganization of the United States Army, etc., and various ceremonies are held about twice each month. The men also receive some instruction in Calis- thenics, Interior Guard Duty, and Scouting and Patrolling. In the sopho- more year more stress is laid on theory and less on practice. Second-year students have tvi ' o hours of class w ork to each hour of drill. The final year of the Basic Course covers work in Map Reading and Sketching, the in- fantry weapons and Musketry. One Hundred Thirty-four " PRESENT ARMSI " Students, before going on with the Advanced Course, sign a contract agreeing to complete the course if in attendance at this or any other Uni- versity which has an R. O. T. C. unit. This is done because the Govern- ment allows each Advanced Course man commutation and ration, which the student receives in quarterly payments. The Junior and Senior years take up the more advanced work in Military Science and, as members of the Advanced Course, devote at least five hours per week to class work and drill. Each man who finishes the course is competent to hold a reserve commission. All cadet officers and, as far as practicable, all sergeants of the Unit are chosen from the Advanced Course. In addition to the four years ' work at the University, there is a re- quirement that each cadet must attend at least one summer camp before his course is completed. The Basic Course is elective, but all students in the Advanced Course must attend the camp for that course, preferably be- tween their Junior a nd Senior years. While at camp, the student is given the pay of a private of the United States Army. He receives clothing and board for the camp and is paid moreover five cents per mile to provide for transportation to and from the camp. Last year the encampment was held at the Presidio of San Francisco and the men who attended have onlr praise for the camp. This year the camp is to be held at Camp Lewis, Wasn. Col. Palmer, our Prof. M. S. T., will be Camp Commander, so the men from this institution who are going to attend the encampment may look forward to a finely organized, well-conducted camp. When the four years of University work and the summer camp have been completed, and upon graduation from the University, the cadet is com- missioned as Second Lieutenant in the Officers ' Reserve Corps. The military department has been allowed three afternoons each school year designated as military field days. One of these days is usually held Onr Hundred Thirty-five COLOR GUARD PASSING THE STAND at the beginning of each semester to allow full time for complete organiza- tion of the unit, and for cleaning ordnance and equipment. On the remain- ing field day, military exercises including a parade, review, escort of the col- ors, formal guard mount or some other ceremony, an inspection of the unit and a review of infantry drill. At other times during the school year cere- monies and inspections are held. The first ceremony of the present school year was conducted on Oc- tober 24, and consisted of a Regimental Review and Escort of the Colors, with Cadet-Capt. Clark commanding the student regiment. Two Regi- mental Reviews were held during the remainder of the first semester, one on the 7th of November, Cadet-Capt. McCandless commanding, and the other on November 21, with Cadet-Capt. O ' Meara in command. On Jan- uary 2, a Regimental Parade and Escort of the Colors was conducted ; Ca- det-Capt. Burgess commanded the regiment. The Southern Branch Unit w as inspected by the Commanding General of the Ninth Corps Area, Major General Charles G. Norton, U. S. A., on the 21st of January. Gen. Nor- ton was evidently favorably impressed, since he gave to the public press during his brief stay in this city a statement of commendation for our unit. A Regimental Review preceded the inspection, Cadet-Captain Burgess again commanding. Another important inspection took place on the 1 7th of March. Major Jordan, officer in charge of R. O. T. C. affairs for the Ninth Corps Area, visited our campus and spent most of the day inspecting the armory and equipment and observing the appearance and conduct of the R, O. T. C. men on the campus. The inspection of the cadets, follow- ing a Regimental Revievi , was held under the command of Cadet-Captain McCandless. The field organization of the Grizzly Unit conforms to the plan of class work. Cadet officers, and non-commissioned officers when possible. One Hundred Thirty-six HOWITZER COMPANY ON THE RANGE are appointed from men in the Advanced Course. The freshmen companies are all rifle companies. There are in the unit seven rifle companies. The Sophomores are organized into three machine-gun companies and one howitzer company. In addition there is the R. O. T. C. Band and the Headquarters Company. This latter company consists of Advanced Course men who have not yet been assigned as officers or non-commissioned offi- cers and of second-year men who have completed their sophomore work here due to high school military credit but who must fulfil the University requirement of two years ' military training. Our Band has had to overcome many difficulties and has come through the ordeal none the worse off for its experience. The Band now plays ex- cellently and drills with precision. It was difficult for the men to agree on hours for practice, but they at last got together under the leadership of Mr. Walter G. Powell, who took charge early in March of this year, and who has brought the Band up to a high standard of efficiency. The Band in addition to playing for the Grizzly Unit ceremonies, has furnished mu- sic for many campus events. They played at several of our football games, alternating with Vic Beall ' s Peo Band, and at our final basketball game, when the Grizzlies played the Poets for the Conference Championship, the playing of our Band was excellent. For ceremonies, inspections or other formations in which the entire battallions, was foitmed. Since there are no cadet field officers, that is officers of rank higher than captain, different captains were assigned as regimental commander, battalion commanders and regimental adjutant, and lieutenants as battalion adjutants for each such formation. Every man on the Southern Campus is heartily in back of the officers who are our instructors and we are willing to work with them for even a better unit next year. ()){ ■ Hundred TInrty-sfVfn MACHINE GUNNERS IN ACTION SUMMER CAMP CAMP this summer promises to be such a great success that the men who are able to attend are unanimously and enthusiastically talking it up. The men who are not going to the camp are either genuinely sorry or quite en- vious. Fifty-five men of the advanced course will be allowed to attend. In fact advanced course men are required to attend at least one summer camp, preferably between their junior and senior years. However, some men who find themselves unable to go at that time may be given permission to attend the camp either beginning their advanced course work or completing it. In the basic course, a different condition exists. Due to a shortage in the ap- propriation, the War Department found itself unable to allow more than 5 ' o of the enrollment of basic course cadets at any one institution to attend an encampment. And already over seventy freshmen and sophomores had ap- plied. The Military Department had to choose the lucky men by the priority of the date of their applications. A little later, however, authority was obtain- ed for thirty more basic course men to go. This makes a total of sixty-eight basic course men, and brings the grand total of University of California at Los Angeles men going to Ameri can Lake this June, to one hundred and twenty-three men. Camp Lewis, Washington has been selected as the site for the Ninth Corps Area R. O. T. C. camp this coming summer. Institutions from nine states will send men to the camp. Among the universities and colleges to be represented are the Universities of California, Idaho, Montana, Oregon, Washington, Wyoming, Utah and Nevada, and Leland Stanford, Junior; and Oregon Agricultural, Washington State, Montana Agricultural and Pomona Colleges. The camp will last from June 1 3 to July 24, a period of six vk eeks. Men from this and other southern institutions may have to miss a few days instruction at the beginning of the camp. One Hundred Thirty-eight fqf f J» -s THE RIFLE TEAM THE series of setbacks which the 1924 rifle team encountered were more than coul d be overcome, and Captain Heath ' s men did not make the showing expected of them. Early in the season the Grizzlies looked like champions. It seemed as if they were sure to win the conference, or the triangle match, and the Ninth Corps Area match, but several men, whose presence increased the chances of the squad materially, were ruled ineligible. The Grizzly riflemen showed their strength in an unexpected win over Northwestern University. The victory over one of the strongest teams in the United States made the Grizzlies look like contenders for the National championship. Before this match Northwestern was looked upon as the best rifle team in the United States. With their defeat, the attention im- mediately shifted to the local team. The margin of victory was rather slight, but still large enough. The score, 34 38 to 3428. The team consisted of Freeman, Sexsmith (capt.), Wilcox, Widman Soldini, Bresee, Leveson, Horton, and Atherton. Freeman was high point man wth a score of 35 7 for the four positions, and Widman high man for prone with a score of 99 — 100. The team was hit hard by the eligibility ruling and as a result lost to Minasota the following week. A mere shadow of the team which triumphed over Northwestern went into the triangle match, which consisted of two teams of five men each from Cal Tech, Pomona, and the local U. C. Lady Luck, however, deserted the A team from the local university, and as a result they were defeated by Cal Tech in the first round of the match by forty points. Had they won this round the Grizzlies would have won the match for the One Hundred Thirty-nine UNIVERSITY RIFLE TEAM final tally showed a margin of twenty-four points in favor of Cal Tech. Pomona placed third with fully 1 00 points less than the others. A team of ten new men and five veterans placed eighth in the Ninth Corps Area match. The Oregon Aggies finished first with a score of 5 591, the University of Washington second with 5464. The score of the local team was 5163. Atherton, Hanson, Widman and Sexsmith being the high point men for standing, kneeling, prone and sitting respectively. A great deal of credit is due for the representation of the men. Although there is little interest in this minor sport among students, the men who made the team worked hard for their positions and deserve a great deal of credit. The second annual cup match was held under the auspices of the Gun Club. Fully fifty expert riflemen participated in this well known struggle for the beautiful trophies offered each year by the Gun Club. Perhaps the most noted of the marvelous marksmen were Bresee, Wilcox, Freeman and Sex- smith. The firing was spread over one week. Each contestant was required to fire ten shots in each position; Sexsmith firing early in the week chalked up a good score. It was beaten quite decisively, however, by no less than five men. It might be said the score made by Sexsmith was as good as any made during the year. It seemed highly improbable that it would be beaten. Wil- cox, however, surprised himself and everybody else by making the vv onderful score of eighty-seven standing and by virtue of this wonderful score, winning the match and the beautiful silver loving cup. Freeman equaled this score but failed by two points to cop the match. His score was three hundred ninety-three as compared to the three hundred ninety-five of Wilcox. He also received a silver loving cup. One HunJred Forty ROSTER OF CADET OFFICERS Captains James McCandless - - William W. Burgess Scott Thursby - - William T. Mulligan J. Kent Blanche -- George Paulis Roger O. Williams - Robert S. Beasley Charles C. Clark First Lieutenants Marlowe Sudduth - - Robert Lyon W. H. Archibald - Jack F. Bender Sidney Read - - Samuel P. Denning Victor Hansen Douglas S. Doughty Kenneth Parkhurst - - F. L. Lichtenfels Wendell H. Sanford - Donald H. Woodford Second Lieutenants Shelley N. Berkebile Maurice Wells Herbert Bolton Homer Widmann George W. Bishop L. Waldo Shuli William H. Corey Fred W. Wood Kenneth Hershey Robert Hixson Leonard Cutshall -.- Rollo G. Plumb W. Bailey Oswald J ) Ortr llundriJ forty-one It TRADITIONS One ItunJreJ Forty-lhree CLEANING THE BIG ■C " BENCH FROSH EDUCATION FLAMING YOUTH in large and undeniable quantities having put in an appearance on the local campus, it became necessary in the course of events, to instill into the hearts of the individuals making up the aforementioned group, a spirit of meekness and submission befitting such a motley collection of unadulterated innocence. With this objective in view, a number of young men parading under the auspicious title of Sophomores, gathered together to decide what steps should be taken to bring about the desired results. Perhaps the easiest method of procedure would have been to call out the army for target practice. But this move would have presented unforeseen difficulties. Due to the appalling numbers of the new arrivals, a shortage of lead and gun powder could not have been prevented. It might have been better to have called out the fire depart- ment to turn the " flaming " to ashes or the police department, or even the marines. Fire, police, marines, Knights of Columbus, Salvation Army, Boy Scouts, Campfire Girls, Humane Society, Big Brothers, American Legion, Stock Exchange, Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Guinea Pigs — each one, none, or all of them. Or they might have called out the purity squad. But such was not the case. Instead, the mighty Sophomores came to the conclusion that the pen is mightier than the six-shooter, even if there are no duds in the chamber. Hence it was deemed wise to instruct the fledglings in the highest form of learning, namely, frosh education. If Webster had been called upon to include " frosh education " in his famous literary effort, he would have defined the term as follows: " That form of mental exercise brought about by enforced physical effort; the realiza- Onr HundirJ Forty-four II i 1 FROSH PURITY SQUAD tion that self is the smallest factor in human enterprise; a rapid descent from heights assumed by pretentious individuals. ' But friend Webster was never called upon to elucidate. Hov fever, the Sophomores, without the aid of the great " man of many Vk ords, " set out as self-appointed instructors to train the new students to say their prayers, love the Sophomores, and abide by the rules and regulations laid down for them. Needless to say, they did a very good job of it. Eradi- cation of green paint was most ably taught, benches and sidewalks were scrubbed, campus barber shops were set up and services conducted before a howling mob of enthusiastic lookers-on. Co-eds were the astonished objects of numerous impromptu proposals made by blushing and altogether unwilling gallants at public gatherings on the campus. Nor was this all. The minds of the energetic Sophs were beginning to expand rapidly and with wild abandon. Every new idea that popped into a second year head was immediately tried out with more or less success. Ex- periments, trials, tests; these took place w ith strange results. And the poor, innocent, unsuspecting Frosh — these, v ere on the receiving end. Oh, the pity of it all. The sadness, the grief, the sorrow it caused. Picture the plight of fond mothers plunged in the depths of despair at the loss of the curly, golden locks of their loving sons. One can almost hear the heart-rending cries of " My boy, my boy! " Such pathos hath moved the heart strings of the w orld. And so frosh education has come and gone. The freshmen have com- pleted their primary training. They are men of the university, working for a cause, and pulling side by side toward a common goal. Theirs is the privilege and the honor to take part in the advancement of their Alma Mater, for the pinnacle of university life lies yet before them. One Hundred Forty-five THE BONFIRE PAJAMARINO AND FOOTBALL RALLY ONE of the annual traditions that everyone takes a great interest in is the Pajamarino and Football Rally. Succeeding in stirring up considerable enthusiasm for the approaching football season, the Pajamarino was held Thursday evening, October 23. A thousand men in weird stvles of niorht clothes strung a serpentine around a blazing bonfire that could be seen miles aw ay. The flickering yellow light of the calcium flares carried by some of the revelers played upon the wild serpentine, while news reel cameramen rushed too and fro taking pictures of the activities and the large assembled crowd. The program in Millspaugh Hall started early in the evening when the men in their nighties filled the center section down stairs; the remainder of the house was occupied by the women of the University and the general public. Some of the modern styles in the accepted dress for the occassion provided much amusement for the audience before the curtain rose. When Pierce came out to lead yells, he brought down the house when he uncon- sciously combined his usual gestures with his costume. Yells, songs and numbers by the Pep Band were among the opening events. The Glee Club put on an Indian War Dance in preparation for the scalping of Whittier. Sigma Pi gave a musical number combined with a stall which demanded a couple of encores. Waldo Edmunds, Bert Price, Gordon Holmquist, and Shorty Shepherd took part. " The Rescue of Captain John Smith, " a very clever historical " mellerdrammer, " was staged by the Phutlite Club. Plenty of action in plot and lines were the features of the skit. The Captain was portrayed by Jake Hamilton, with Lee Payne as Poca- hantas, and Bob DeMent as Chief Pow hatan. The Indians were Ed Arnold, One Hundrrd Forty-six PAJAMERINO SERPENTINE P. Denning. Vic Davenport, and Harold Orr. The soldiers were Hal Randall and Pierce Relander. The number on the program that caused the crowd to go into hysterics and curl up with laughter was the act presented by Vic Evans. He gave a monologue with a flock of hats that was cheered until he returned and gave another interpretation. Vic appeared to be dashing madly about changing his voice, position, and hats with amazing rapidity. Les Cummins, student body president, made a wonderful speech for the support of the team. He laid stress on the fact that it was the duty of every loyal Californian to h- on the bleachers at all the football games of the season. His speech conveyed to the wearers of pajamas the value of such rallies and the interest and tonic that it gives the entire student body. From the auditorium the men serpentined onto Moore Field and marched ' round and ' round the bonfire. The field was crowded outside of the range of the scorching heat by the rest of the students and those interested in college activities. When the flares had burned out, the men moved up into the bleachers and demanded the presentation of the team. When the players came out the bleachers went wild. For several minutes the entire bleachers stood on their feet and yelled until they were voiceless for want of breath. After a big " Varsity Six, " Coach Cline made a plea for the support of the team during the coming conference season. Captain Westcott voiced his hopes for the varsity in the approaching game. Amid loud applause all the men on the squad were introduced. Each was given a yell and forced to give a speech. The fire burned low and as the last few embers slowly glimmered and then flickered out the men in pajamas marched off the scene in the gathering darkness. Otir llunJrrJ Forty-seven A DARK TRIO WOMEN ' S HI-JINKS PI A JOYFUL spirit of abandonment, and freedom from conventions ■were perhaps the most noticeable characteristics of the women ' s annual Hi-Jinks, which was held the evening of October 12, on the University campus. This one night, set aside by the University as belonging to the women, is one of the co-ed ' s biggest events, and is given early in the term that the Freshmen women may be initiated as soon as possible into the interesting whirl of feminine university life. It is the one chance the women have of proving that they do not clothe themselves elaborately, for the sake of masculine eyes alone. Judging from the costumes worn by the 1 300 women present, it must be admitted that they took advantage of their opportunity. Eve was there, along with a cave woman clothed in leopard skins, a maiden in nothing less than a barrel, and a futuristic conception of the girl of 1950. The costumes were w ild and varied, including barbarians, bathing beauties, sailors, senoritas, grandmothers, gypsies, princesses, pickaninnies, infants, and Indians. As a prize for the most original costume, a pair of bronze book ends, decorated with a " C " seal, was awarded to Kate Blakely, ' 2 7, whose clever impersonation of a western cowboy was considered by the judges, Mrs. Sartori, Dr. Dorothea Moore. Mrs. Dixon and Mrs. Laughlin, to be the best of the conglomeration of characterizations. Other individual representations included the " Frosh Bible, " the " Pelican, " " A Case of the Measles, " " Jackie Coogan, " " Oliver Twist, " " Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch, " " Queen Elizabeth, " " Carmen, " and a " Freshie Button, " the last mentioned taking second prize. One Hundred Forty-eight ELEVEN CAMPUS BELLES At seven o ' clock, the costumed women assembled in Millspaugh Audi- torium where skits were presented by the sororities, and various other campus organizations. " A Night in Jungle-land, " presented by the Physical Educa- tion Club, was considered by the judges to be the skit most worthy of the coveted prize — a gorgeous blue and gold S. B. U. C. banner. Other acts were presented by the following sororities: lota Kappa, Alpha Tau Zeta, Gamma Lambda Phi, Phi Sigma Sigma, Lambda Tau, Pi Epsilon Alpha, Alpha Sigma Pi, Chi Omega, Nu Omega Alpha, Theta Phi Delta, Delta Phi, Phi Delta Pi, and Beta Chi Nu. The Music Department, the Art Department, Areme and the Newman Club also presented skits. Curtain acts were given at odd times during the program, including a violin solo by Marjorie Vorhes, a vocal solo by Dorothea Wilson, a Cave Man Dance by Marion Groves and Catherine Porter, a saxaphone solo by Iva Worsfold, and a vocal solo by Mildred Ashley. Sigma Alpha Kappa presented a pleasing act. After the program, the women enjoyed two hours of dancing in the gymnasium. Good jazz music was furnished by Edith Griffith and her assistants. Refreshments in the form of stick candy were distributed by Alice Early, ' 25, who had complete charge of the affair, and to whom the credit for its success is due. One HunJreJ Forty-nine SOME TIED AND SOME TIEING SOPHOMORE-FRESHMEN BRAWL SOPHOMORES and Freshmen ended their traditional rivalry in the an- nual Brawl, held on Moore Field October 5. The day proved a victory for the Freshmen after a long wild-eyed battle. The Peagreeners won every event except the feature of the day, the " tie-up " , which the Sophomores roped up in fine style. As a curtain raiser, the Green and Red teams indulged in a serpentine in front of the bleachers dressed in their battle clothes and daubed with paint. The teams were loudly cheered by the members of their respective classes. The opposing teams marched to opposite ends of the field where they gather- ed under the goal posts planning their attack, encouraging one another and waving threatening fists across the field of the fray. A " tug-o-war " was the first event and after much milling about by both teams, the flag was brought over the line, and the referee gave the signal. The men threw their weight and strength into a mighty tug — the rope strained — and finally broke, to the intense amusement of the bleachers and the dis- comfiture of the contestants, who were strewn all over the ground. A new rope was brought out and, gathe -ing themselves together, the teams made a second attempt. This time the Frosh dragged the Sophs through the water in a few seconds. Instead of cooling the Redmen ' s ardor, though it apparent- ly dampened them somewhat, this mishap only served to make them more rabid, and they went out for blood in the next event. The big event of the day, the " tie-up " , was next on the program. The picked teams of about a dozen men were well supplied with rope and lined up ready for the signal to start. When the gun was fired chaos reigned su- preme. Advancing from opposite sides of the marked square the men soon became a mass of struggling arms and legs and short pieces of rope flying One Hundred Fifty WET. BUT STILL PULLING about. McKeller, president of the Freshmen Class, received a great deal of attention from the Sophomores. While Earl of ' 26 caused some excitement by his spectacular method of trussing up his opponents. When the dust settled it was found that the Frosh were all well handcuffed and bound and were exceedingly harmless, while a few of the Sophs still remained on the field of battle. Much swabbing of paint over the blue shirts of the Sophomores was ac- complished by the Freshmen who came back in the jousts. The swabs at the ends of the jousting poles fairly oozed red and green paint and they were wielded with a zest that produced impressionistic effects in a very short time. At the end of the melee, two Peagreeners still remained upon the back of their mounts. This gave the Frosh the banner in this event as loud cheers rose from the supporters of the yearlings, while many sad expressions were displayed by the followers of the Sophs. The paint slinging was done so generously that the contestants had become unrecognizable in splotches of red and green. Winning this event gave the Frosh a new hold on life and they plunged into the next contest with innocent determination. Once again the Banner of Green was floated aloft, when they were the victors in the most exciting event of the day, the medicine-ball relay. The runners for each team al- ternated in losing and regaining the lead a number of times. The survivor, a Freshman, won by a whisker. Between events Vic Beall ' s Pep Band did its stuff. Following the Brawl the Freshmen women, under the direction of Martha Summeril, served re- freshments to the victors. When the day ended, the Frosh, though covered with mud and paint, were happy for they had humbled the haughty Sophomore. Oiif lluri,lriJ Fifty-one FROLICSOME FRESHMEN GAMBOLING ON THE QUAD GREEN DAY IN a blaze of grease-paint and amid a bewildering maze of green color, the Freshman Class of ' 2 7, on April 4, celebrated the annual Green Day on the campus. Defying J. Pluvius and his scurrying rain clouds, the pea- greeners made a day of it, at the same time making an impression on the university that will not be soon forgotten. To say that the Frosh were green would be like saying that the Atlantic Ocean is wet, or that the Grand Canyon is grand. Early in the day the cam- pus took on the appearance of an Irish revolution on Saint Patrick ' s Day in the depths of Ireland. The color was not confined to mere crepe-paper hats and garlands; the emerald hue was apparent in the most unexpected places, in- cluding every division of wearing apparel, and even in the countenance of the Frosh co-eds who failed voluntarily to bedeck themselves with the color of their station. Among the high lights of the day ' s program were the hand-to-hand battle fought in Sophomore Grove, the program presented in the auditorium, and the dance given in the evening. Among the unexpected occurences of the day were the abduction of one Frank McKellar, Frosh President, and the outcome of the great battle in the grove. McKellar lived through all the experiences of Dead-Eye Dick and Three Gun McGinty when he was kidnapped by a number of ambitious sophomores. After a period of bumping about and rapid locomotion, the president of the Freshmen found himself in total darkness, buried in the bowels of the earth, deep in the pitch recesses of a fraternity house cellar. However, his more agile companions succeeded in ascertaining his whereabouts and came in force to rescue their leader, vk ' ho was able to be much in evidence at the Frosh Dance later on. One Hundred Fifty-tuo FROSII WOMEN CAPTURE SOPHOMORE GROVE The Battle of Sophomore Grove was won by the Frosh. Green paint, plenty of water, and a quantity of husky freshies were all that was necessary to overcome the more illustrious, but less aggressive opponents. Insult was added to injury when the Sophs suffered the further indignity of seeing themselves hoisted in effigy from a mighty eucalyptus tree. The play called " Worzel Flummery " and the musical comedy " Firefly " which the first-year youths put on in the auditorium were worthy of the favorable comment which they received. Many startling revelations were effected when the members of the cast appeared. It was rumored that the Zeigfield Follies had better look to their laurels or they will be booked out of a job. The class as a whole had been bragging about their beautiful girls and finally had a chance to present them to the best advantage. The program brought out much material and talent in the Freshman Class that should be a great asset to the university in the years to come. Verily, it must be said that the whole day was a Freshman Day. They ran everything. The upperclassmen and sophomores were completely taken unawares and were unable to do anything due to the lack of organization. Many a sophomore gnashed his teeth in anguish and hung his head in remo rse at the way the members of the Class of ' 2 7 had taken the upper hand. The juniors and seniors made it doubly hard for the poor sophomores by chiding them for allowing the peagreeners to trample on the rights of the mighty sophomores. Altogether, the day was a big success for the freshmen and they are to be complimented on the way in which they carried the thing through. It was their opportunity and they made the most of it. Green Day was truly a triumph for the Class of ' 2 7. One llundrfd Fifly-t iree MAKING THE GRIZZLY FEEL AT HOME GRIZZLY DAY CHARTER DAY received adequate recognition on this campus for the first time this year. March 2 I was the date of our celebration. The program and the spirit of the day took on a distinctly local character. We even called it Grizzly Day, and established it as a tradition peculiarly our own. Yet throughout the celebration, and notably in the rally-fire talks, there was a constant reference to the relation of the Grizzly University to the Greater University of California, — a sort of tacit assumption of co-ordinate rank in that University. The Associated Students had adopted the Grizzly as our totem, and we were holding carnival in commemoration of the fact. But in our choice of a day we recognized the significance of the University ' s chartering for us. The former " Cub Californian, " after a short period of hibernation, reappeared in the more mature form of the " California Grizzly " on the morn- ing of Grizzly Day. This metamorphosis, marking the opening of a nev era for the whole University, seemed to point in particular to a period of develop- ment in campus publications; a bigger and more frequent newspaper, perhaps a magazine or so, and a " Southern Campus " greater in proportion to the greater achievement of the University. The program started in the afternoon with a baseball game between the Grizzly Varsity and the Los Angeles Angels of the Pacific Coast Conference. A threat of rain cleared away, leaving the afternoon free for a Grizzly defeat at the hands of the professionals. The long heralded foot race in which our president Les Cummins, the challenger, was to compete with Harry Silke of U. S. C. and President Wagner of Occidental, had to be called off at the last moment, due to the indisposition of at least two of the entrants. One Hundred Fifty-four THE BEARMEAT BARBECUE The game was enlivened by the antics of the yell leaders and a bevy of bears, whose furry forms lent an aspect of realism to the program. Following the Varsity game, the Campus Sheiks engaged the Faculty Fossils in a hilarious baseball tilt. Nobody cared much how it came out. so hysterical was the match itself. When mealtime came the hungry Grizzlies found a feast of barbecued bear meat ready for them. By the time the hour for the rally came, everyone was well fortified against a chilly evening. More than five thousand people crowded the bleachers and overflowed r r tn the field that evening. The woodpile, a monument to the energy of the Class of ' 27, was the largest ever organized on Moore Field. Under the glare of the spotlights, Glenn Berry and his Grizzly Gym Club put on a startling exhibition on the bars, and the Grizzly Fencing Club staged a dan- gerous-looking duel. As the flames touched and took hold on the pile, we tried out our new Grizzly ' " Spell-It, " to the accompaniment of an electric flasher sign on the Science Building. Milt Schwartz, old grad and rally speaker, stood forth in the leaping firelight and christened us Grizzlies. Then Les Henry, famous for rally talks and one of the most enthusiastic exponents of the Greater University in the South, made a speech that sent us all away with a new vision of the future of our university. As we sang " All Hail " around the dying fire, a finer spirit of our individuality and our unity took hold on us. Even the serpentine and the street dance which followed could not take all our thoughts away from the significance of Grizzly Day. On,- Hundred Fifty-five ■nCvBhI c - fcHi oBCl f « . ! H CLASSES One Hundred Fifly-seven SENIORS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS W. Wescott E. Heldring B. Hoefer M. Higley One Hundred Sixty @G@®®@ ii I ? G®G@®@ 1 MEMBERS OF DEGREE GRADUATING CLASS One llunJrfd Sixty-one FEBRUARY 1924 GRADUATES DEGREE [Wanning, Leon Alvas, Junior High School Blanche Marie Carlson, Home Economics Mary Helen Dailey, Kindergarten-Primary Muriel Atherton Gardiner, Junior High School Anna Belle Gibson, Junior High School John Russell Hoist, Junior High School Marguerite A. Holland. Home Economics Daisy L. Law, Junior High School Ethel Burgess Lowry, Junior High School Hester A. Tallman, Junior High School CANDIDATES FOR DEGREE BACHELOR OF EDUCATION JUNE, 1924 Emogene Frances Arthur, Music Esther Olive Bennett, Home Economics Esther Irene Blair, Junior High School Gladys Lucille Blake, Home Economics Adolph William Borsum, Mechanic Arts Brunhilda Gloria Borton, Home Economics Gordon Phillips Cadman, Mechanic Arts Florence Ethel Campbell, Home Eco- nomics Jessica Elizabeth Coleman, Home Eco- nomics Margaret Moore Collins, Music N. Evelyn Davis, Commerce Doris Hamlin Edghill, Physical Education Zoe Olive Emerson, Physical Education Ethel Katharine Erwin, Music Alice Frances Fairall, Art Gladys Elvira Fjerestad, Junior High School Wilma Foster, Home Education Paul Frampton, Physical Education Dorothy Helen Greer, Kindergarten- Primary Edith Heim, Elementary Ottholie Elisabeth Heldring, Junior High School Mary Osee Higley, Home Economics Belva Bertha Hoefer, Commerce Harold Aral Israel, Commerce Helen Irene Jones, Junior High School Arthur Alyn Jones, Physical Education Geraldine G. Keough, Physical Education Doris Merrill Lloyd, Commerce Norman John McLeod, Junior High School Mary Celia Newcomb, Home Economics Harold Lester Orr, Commerce Sarah Miriam Paine, Physical Education Irene Palmer, Physical Education Mabel Phelps, Music Myrtle Loraine Sayler, Junior High School Ruth A. Schoeppe, Physical Education Helen Marie Schwartzman, Junior High School Mildred Agnes Singleton, Home Eco- nomics Ruth Isabel Starr, Commerce Lulu M. Stedman, Junior High School Marie Elizabeth Steiner, Junior High School Anna Marie Stevens, Home Economics Florence Elizabeth Taylor, Commerce Hazel C. Thayer, Junior High School Walter Roland Wescott, Physical Educa- tion Marie A. Wilson, Home Economics Will Henry Hoist, Junior High School (Degree only) One Hundred Sixty-i -o CANDIDATES FOR CREDENTIALS IN JUNE, 1924 FINE ARTS CREDENTIALS Secondary Casselman, Erma Lucille Flaherty. Llillian Emily Chalker. Dorothy C. Hunt. Helen Beulah Elementary Adams. Marion Roberta Lew, Frances Enid Steigler. Sylvia Frances COMMERCE Cox. Vivian Adelia Tritt, Margaret HOME ECONOMICS — SMITH HUGHES Court. Julia McCasIand Grov.-, Ruth Ellen Quist, Irene Caldwell Elementary Andis, Esther Barker. Helen Carter, Louise Davis. Polly Emerson. Zulo Ewing. Irena Gardner, Feme Kelson, Esther Mair, Eva Puff. Eleanor Sarles, Amy S winner ton. Dorothy Turner. Marguerite Wadsworth. Agnes Wilson. Ruth MUSIC Elementary Murray, Neva Ethel Mel nt ire. Gladys Nay dine PHYSICAL EDUCATION Secondary Haralson, James Burnett PHYSICAL EDUCATION. TYPE — SECONDARY Allison. Artie Bernice PHYSICAL EDUCATION. TYPE — ELEMENTARY Clayton. Es telle Ma j ' MUSIC. Me TYPE- ithorn. -ELEMENTARY Marian Ruth MANUAL FINE ARTS TYPE— SECONDARY Brown. Marion Town ley HOUSEHOLD ARTS, TYPE— ELEMENTARY Deibler. Florence Emma Gressley, Edith Mary Hutcheson. Mabel E. TEACHING CREDENTIALS COMMERCE Secondary HOUSEHOLD ARTS Secondary Smith -Hughes — Secondary Mrs. Cecil May Johnston Lucile Labrie Elementary Frances CuIIom Howell Ethel Madeline Moreland JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL MANUAL FINE ARTS Secondary Doris Rose Smith Elementary Charlotte Dorothea Boelke Elsa Isabel Mushet Leone Camille Schindler One Hundred Sixty-three GENERAL ELEMENTARY Ruth L. Amberson Annie Main Baker Marion Carol Bass Elfreda Marie Biggin Ruth Mildred Blake Charlotte Dorothea Boelke Esther Marr Bushan Blanche Walker Chatham Winifred Ellen Conniar Charlotte Young Cramer Lenoir Cravens Velma Crawford E. Marion Crittenden Lulu Agatha Dolan Lena Epstein M. Emily Giffin Burgess Margaret Graham Willa A!ma Greene Florence Marie Gregory Leonard Albert Guiton Hazel Lee Haag Jean Walling Hall Kathryn Ella Harding Mary Elizabeth Harris Edna Asenath Henley Charlotte Bushong Ibbetson Marvel Leona Jones Julia Catherine Kraemer Harriet Ens worth Larzalere Daisy L. Law Clara Helene Likness Marie Louise McLain Lillian Dorothy Manes Edith Martin Gladys Loretta Mitchell Lucile Helen Mysiik Helen lone Oakley Mildred Lucile Ogden Mollie Ojena Margaret Lee lark Anne Peterson Frances Muir Pomeroy Reba Kathryn Rice Dana Keitha Russell Leone Camille Schindler May Elizabeth Shea Doris Rose Smith Rose Regina Speyer Alice Edna Summers Stella Victoria Tournat Gladys Uzzelle Genevieve Arthur Walmsley Ethel Elizabeth Victoria White M. Angeline Wild Annette Priscilla Wolpert Carolyn Beatrice Woodhull Georgia Marie Ward Thelma Loys Wright KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY Delphine Acuna Eureka Bernice Barnum Edith Schuyler Brown Grace Edna Puell Marion Margaret Graves Elena L. Molera Ernestine Mae Neiley Viola Ruby Tummond Frances Louise Odiorne Lida Elizabeth Warren Ora Gladys Olsen Margaret Eleanor Perkins Katherine Page Porter Edith Harriett Press Arbutus Valeria Ramsey Margaret Frances Smith Rosalind Florence Thrall Marion Janice Waterman J. Elizabeth Trexler Jamie Ethel Whitesides Grayce Winget Buell. Sue Catherine Anderson, Beatrice Mary Boughton, Janet Chambers, Helen Gertrude Draper. Marjorie Edna Hedrick, Maude M. Kanary, Frances Lenore Maharam, Lorene Nittinger, Helen Evelyn Rowland, Lenore Alice Scott. Dorothy Snow, Myrtle Daum Sturbaum, Leona C. One Hundred Sixty-jour One llunJrrd Sixly-five ELEMENTARY Alien. Louise Dorothea Andrews, Charlotte LaVerna Austin. Grace Beatrice Bemis, Mabel Claire B lacks tock. Jeanette Bower. Helen Margaret Boyd. Bern ce Delilah Brooks, Hilda Alice Charnock. Irene M. Chelson. Agnes Dorothy Coon, Helen Dalton. Naudine Doerschlag. Gladiss Downs. Mary Elizabeth Dust, Laurel Marguerite Einhorn, Rose Pauline Eschrich. Aurelia Valeria Frederiksen, Frederik Galloway, Mae Eskridge Garner, Ethel Mae Gillesp ' e. Marguerite Grossman. Frieda S. Hannah. Annette W. Heminger, Juanita Hesketh, Eleanor Blanche Hibbard. Dorothy T. Hutcheson, Mabel E. Jennings, Marie Thelma Johnson, Mary Kennedy, Helene Irene Winham. Koster, Naomi C. Kramer, Katherine Kinsley Lack. Elizabeth R. Leibold. Elizabeth Lynch. Marguerite Marie McCahan. Effie Bernice McKee, Jennie June Ma Hot, Juanita Virginia Moore. Anne S. Morris. Dorothy Elizabeth Morrison. Helen H. B. Moyer. Gladys L. Munroe. Sophie T. Oldfield. Mignon E. Olsen. Hazel M. Patterson. Ruth Mary Patterson, Leola Elizabeth Reed, Mrs. Laura E. Saulque. Henrietta R. Scully. Ruth Alicia Sherman, Thelma Lloyd Stuart. Ruth Esther Steinmetz, Hulda Margaret Sweet, Lois Marjorie Taylor. Lucile Tindall. Margaret Meryle Turner. May Edith Van Derpoel, Margery Elizabeth Wainwright. Mary Lillian Welch. Juliet L. Lillii ELEMENTARY CREDENTIALS ISSUED AUGUST 11, 1923. Abeli, Olive Lillian Bonner. Virginia Neville Braley. Wynona N. W. Cobb, Helen Margaret Crosby, Ethel Aram in t a Dittmar. Anna Louise Dorrington. Anna Lorene Dow. Arden Alice Dregier. Martha Alice Friend, Ella M. Harman. Alma Vernon (8-1-23) Haynor, Ethel N. Hillebert. Mary Elizabeth Hooker. Pauline Fay Hulce, Verna Kinney. Jacqueline EstelleGru well Leong. Alice Len Tai Leoni, Irene Louise Lincoln, Irene Randolph Matthewson, Rhodabelle Moojen, Edith Margaret Moore, Esther Maud Omlor, Virginia Mary Price. Grace Margaret Rossman. Norma Ogene Shapiro, Beatrice Siegfried. Mary Elizabeth Spencer, Helen Lucile Sperry, Elizabeth Harrison Stark, Alice Mary Tedder, Sue Marie Varble, Lillie Webb. Lois Ethelyn Weber. Dorothy Marguerite Wight. Mayme M. Vv ilson, Margaret Julia KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY CREDENTIALS Anderson, Hildred Charlotte Bangert. Frances Edna Berlinger. Theodora Irene Burgess. Doris Augusta Franklin. Hazel Irene Hughes, Cecil Wotoring, Elizabeth Whiting Johnston. Lucile Elizabeth Levinson. Rosalie G. Pantier. Fanny Lloyd Swan. Chrissie Kathleen Van Deusen. Ethel Lee Webb. Clarine Elmina One Hundred Sixty-six Wilbur Johns ..... President Adaline Shearer ..... Vice-President Edward Arnold ..... Secretary Alice Brown ...... Treasurer One IhtnJrfJ Sixty-seven SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Ivan Tagert Helen Jackson Mildred Stanford Frank Balthis President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer One Hundred Sixty-eight FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Francis McKellar ..... President Martha Summeril .... Vice-President Esther Northrop ..... Secretary Martin Scott ...... Treasurer Orii- HunJreJ Sixty-nine ATHLETICS One Hundred Seventy-one W A CALIFORNIA COACHING TRIUM 1RATE MAKING PLANS FOR THE 1924-25 SEASON ATHLETIC FOREWORD ALTHOUGH the year 1923 — 1924 has not been a spectacular one in ath- letics for the University of California at Los Angeles, it certainly has been a creditable one. Beset by new conditions in a trying period of readjustment, California of the South has produced a State Championship boxing team, several Varsity conference championships, and Freshman con- ference championships in practically every sport. This is the first year that the University has been barred from using Fresh- men on Varsity teams. Because of the fact that the Senior and Junior clas- ses are still very small, the coaches had to depend largely upon the Sophomore class for material. This factor combined with many others made the football season a rather unenviable performance; the men on the squad lacked ex- perience and continuity of association. We have every reason to believe, however, and the assurance of Coach Jimmie Cline, that next year s football season will be much more successful. In the basketball conference, the local California team lost by the very narrowest of margins to the Whittier five, taking a good fighting second place in the Southern California Conference. Although handicapped for lack of material Coach Trotter turned out a track team that made a creditable show- ingg and took third place in the All-Conference Meet. Coaches Cozens and Works turned out a Grizzly baseball nine t hat was the class of Southern California. It was in the field where individual excellence counts for most that the Grizzlies showed to best advantage. In tennis, both the Varsity and the Freshman teams took the conference championship. And Grizzly boxers won for the University by their steady slugging, the first State Championship. Onr llunJnJ Siirnty-t irre I N Fred Cozens, our Univer- sity has a man who is re- sponsible, more than any other, for its progress in ath- letics. His keen foresight and h HH 4 ' 1 J rare judgment have been major 1 ■ i 1 factors in the building of a III 7 1 1 sound athletic system. H r T 1 As Director of Athletics, football trainer and Varsity ' j H ' 1 ■ Baseball Coach, he did work this year that is a credit, not only to himself, but to the ' . M whole University as well. yJr ■i ' 1 V 1 i 3ZENS f FRED cc DIRECTOR OF ATHLETIC s One Hundred Seventy-four X III DURING his shori stay at the University of Califor- nia at Los Angeles, Bob Berkey has made himself an in- dispensable part of the local athletic machine. Under his guidance, modern managerial methods have been introduced to place athletics on a sound basis and to set high standards for the future. As Athletic Manager, coach and loyal booster for Califor- nia of the South, he has gained the respect and admiration of all with whom he has come in contact. ATHLETIC MANAGER BOB BERKEY ■-■ . -T Je---: ' -s! -- ' -. ' = ' J -MU. ■».- ■ Ofw llufuirrd Seventy ve CUMMINS PIERCE EARL THE UNIVERSITY YELL LEADERS THE University was very fortunate this year in having three yell leaders of sterling worth, vi ho played a very important part in all athletic events and other affairs of the associated students. Few people realize that the yell leaders for an institution play a very prominent role in all athletic contests that the university engages in, and that their part is perhaps as important as that of the athletes themselves. Franklin Pierce, as head yell leader, and Charles Earl and Dvifight Cum- mins, as assistants, formed a trio of pep producers that would have been dif- ficult to surpass, and they played a very significant part in the athletic victories of the Grizzly teams during the past year and in the fine spirit and support that was given those teams. Pierce proved himself a very able cheer leader and because of his active interest in associated student affairs and his belief in support for athletics, several good new stunts were produced this year, new yells introduced, and nevf songs put across that w ere solely California of the South affairs. Pierce was responsible for many new innovations in the organization of support for Blue and Gold teams and for the establishment of a sound yell-leading system. At the time of the California U. S. C. football game. Pierce ably assisted Head Yell Leader Hurley from Berkeley in the organization of the Blue and Gold rooting section. Earl and Cummins both showed splendid ability throughout the year as assistant yell leaders, often taking full charge of the yell leading. Their loyal California spirit was predominant at all times. Next year ' s yell leader will be selected from these two assistants. One Hundred Seventy-six G. W. Bishop H. H. Bresee J. M. Brown V. I. Collins L. E. Gardner J. B. Haralson H. H. Bresee W. F. Goertz W. C. Ackerman S. Amestoy G. A. Brock G. Crane J. B. Dalton E. C. Drake J. R. Giles F. F. Houser W. C. Johns WEARERS OF THE BLUE " C " FOOTBALL C. B. Hollingsworth C. H. Jennings A. A. Jones LL. T. Knudson A. G. Parisi .•?. C. Molrine BASKETBALL W. C. Johns J. S. McAulay M. B. Parker BASEBALL A. R. Montgomery J. L. Ullman L. C. Peak G. O. Turney TRACK J. B. Haralson S. D. Hedges C. Hoag A. A. Jones R. C. Molrine TENNIS S. P. Fischer 1. Harris L C. Peak M. B. Parker R. E. Rosskopf J. M. Shaw J. s Thursby W. R Wescott F. M. Pierce T. W. Scott T. M. Vail A. A. Wagner A. E. Wagner R. H. Richardson L. W. Ruddy A. F. S:haeffer L. Shapiro R. A . Vargas R. E Penney One llunJreJ Scver.ly-ieven FOOT BALL One Hundred Seventy-nine a. One Hundred ktglity L IN Coach Jimmie Cline, Cub Varsity football coach, the University has a mentor with a knowledge of the finer points of football, whose study of football tactics to a scientific ' degree make him avaluable in- I structor for the university team. Cline ' s specialty is in coach- T ing the backfield, where he V ' 11 played himself on the Calitor- ' nia Varsity under the coaching of Andy Smith. With the splen- M H || did material on hand, he should produce a winning team next year. i« COACH JlMMlt: CLINE J One Hundred Eiglity-nne CAPTAIN WALTER WES- COTT played a brilliant game at tackle for his team this year, and finished his last season by proving to be a fine leader for the Cub Varsity and an equally fine sportsman. Injuries at critical times kept Captain Wescott out of some of the most important games, and his absence at those times was seriously felt. He was known always for his fight, and his fine spirit was never down- ed or lessened even in the face of defeat. CAPTAIN WESCOTT One Hundred Eighty-tivo f APTAIN - ELECT CECE HOLLINGSWORTH play- ed a stellar game throughout the season at guard, and his presence in the center of the line always made that portion a difficult place for the oppo- sition to penetrate. Hollingsworth ' s steady and consistent work during the past two years made him the logical choice for the next season ' s captaincy. Next year he should be the bulwark of the Grizzly defense, and also should rate as one of the best linesmen in the conference. CAPTAIN. ELECT HOLLINGSWORTH Oni- llunJrtJ E ' ujiily-three CUION. i UU i BALL MANAGER AS Manager of the 1923 Varsity football team, Joe Guion made an en- viable record. He set records for efficiency that may well be accepted by those who succeed him in the years to come. Guion ' s cheerful personality and executive ability enabled him to secure the hearty co- operation of the entire mana- gerial staff throughout the sea- son. The football managership is a big job, and it was handled exceedingly well this year. One Hund red Eighty-four PEAK— FULLBACK Loran Peak proved to be one of the best defensive backs ever seen in the conference. His fighting spirit pre- dominated in each game that he played and at the end of the season, he was presented with the cup that goes to the most valuable player on the Var- sity. HARALSON— HALFBACK Cap Haralson was one of the three men playing their last year on the Varsity and he made his final season one of the best of his career. He was shifted from end to half where he performed brilliantly all season, and because of his exceptional speed, he was one of the best ground-gainers on the team. BISHOP— END George Bishop was one of the larg- est yet one of the shiftiest men on the team. He played left end and va8 one of the best defensive men on the squad. George will be back next sea- son. One lluriJrrJ Eighty-fi vt JONES — HALFBACK Art Jones is another one of the men who has played his last year for the local California Varsity and during his last season, he played an excellent brand of football. His specialty was short end runs and criss-cross plays, at which he excelled any back in the con- ference. PARKER— Maury Parker back and when he played a stea Maury showed h and should be QUARTERBACK substituted at quarter- he was in the game, dy hard-fighting game, imself a coming player a distinct asset to the team next year. m P HOLLINGSWORTH— GUARD Cec Hollingsworth had at all times the indomitable spirit of a true foot- ball man and his excellent ability made him an outstanding linesman in the conference. As next year ' s Cap- tain, he should prove to be a fine type of leader for the 1924 Grizzly Varsity. WESCOTT— TACKLE Walt Wescott, playing his last year of four on a Cub Varsity, displayed at all times the fighting spirit that char- acterized him as a leader. Injuries kept Walt out of the game during the mid- dle of the season but w hen he was in the fight, he proved to be a fine cap- tain and played a great game him- self. One Hundred Eighty-six KNUDSON — HALFBACK ROSSKOPF — TACKLE Laddie Knudson played in the back- field, being an all-around player and filling in positions at either iuU or half and sometimes at quarter. Because of his versatility, he was one of the most valuable men in the backfield. Bob Rosskopf played sub-tackle and when he w as in the game, he always came through with consistent hard- fighting playing. In the last game of the season w ith Cal-Tech, he played an excellent brand of football. COLLINS — CENTER MOLRINE — TACKLE Vernon Collins was a fighter from start to finish, playing the important position in the middle of the line. He was a consistent player and passed the ball in accurate fashion. Ron Molrine played a steady game at tackle and his presence added ma- terially to the strength of the Cub Varsity. Ron was very aggressive and a fine man on offense. Onr llujuircj Eighty-seven i r I SHAW — END Jack Shaw played sub-end on the Varsity and when in the game, he proved himself to be a fast player, es- pecially when it came to getting dow n the field on punts. He also played a fine defensive game. PARISI — QUARTERBACK Tillie Parisi played regular quarter on the Varsity and w as one of the grittiest and pluckiest players on the team. He ran back the punts in fine style, and his splendid generalship and heady signal-calling made him a doub- ly-valuable man. GARDNER — TACKLE Earle Gardner played a heady, con- sistent game at tackle all season and w as one of the most valuable linesmen on the team. Should Earle be back next year, he will be a grea asset on the Grizzly Varsity. BRESEE— END Horace Bresee w as one of the best ends in the south, his ability to snag passes making him a brilliant per- former when on the field. Horace was also a w onderful defensive man and it was seldom that the opposing backs got around him. C 1 . J53 One Hundred Eighty-eight i i ' THURSBY — GUARD BROWN — END Scott Thursby played a fine game tliroughout the season at guard. He could always be counted upon to take care of his share in the defense and he was also a good man at opening holes for the backs. WELLS — GUARD Red X ' ells won the cup given to the rnan showing the most improvement during the season. He should be a valuable man on the squad next year. Jeff Brown played an excellent game at end, and considering his light w eight, he was an offensive player of great ability. He snagged many brilliant passes during the season, many of which resulted in scores for the Cub Varsity. JENNINGS— TACKLE Buzz Jennings played sub-tackle and was a hard man to get through w hen he was in the line. Jennings was a strong defense man and a tackle feared by all opposing backs. One Hundred Eighty-nine THE FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF FOOTBALL REVIEW WHILE the 1923 gridiron season was a distinct disappointment to those fans who had hoped to see a powerful team in the field for the University of California at Los Angeles, a calm perusal of the facts that had a bearing on the development of the team and the results of the season gives a multitude of reasons v rhy the Cub Varsity was not what it might have been. The whole season was as Coach Jimmie Cline predicted, one of construction and transition. " The season ' s occurrences seem to have borne out this prophecy. The Cubs boasted one of the best coaching staffs in the state, with Jimmie Cline as head mentor and Charles Toney and Bob Berkey assisting him. All had starred on the California Varsity and they brought with them a store of football knovi ' ledge that w as gleaned from experience and the teachings of Andy Smith. Coaches alone, however, do not make a football team, and it was with some grave misgivings that Coach Cline issued the call for new men to take the place of the many vho had left the University the preceding year. Many new men came out, yes, but most of them were sadly lacking in football experience, and those who knew football were out of training and were unfamiliar with the Smith system. Several good players were developed, but they w ere not in sufficient numbers to make a first-class team, and there w ere no substitutes to take their places, the latter being a result of the ruling which prevented the Cubs from using Freshmen on the Varsity for the first time. One Hundred Ninety 1 c. i ' ; 1. .! " ' «1 THE FOOTBALL MANAGERIAL STAFF But looking forward to next year, prospects are bright enough to totally eclipse the gloom resulting from this year ' s disastrous efforts. Wes- cott, Haralson and Jones will be gone but, so far as is known, all the other veterans will be back in uniform; and then there will be the members of this year ' s championship Freshmen team ready to take the places of those who do not show up to the required form. Furthermore, the addition of the final year to the curriculum of the University of California at Los Angeles should furnish the necessary attraction for new students to form another good Freshman team and to help build up the spirit of the University. THE PRELIMINARY SEASON THE 192 3 football season opened with prospects none too bright for the local California aggregation. Early practices developed the fact that there was much good material available for the team but practically all of the eligible players were woefully lacking in experience. Scrimmages with the Freshman team failed to show anything to be enthusiastic about and all who witnessed the team in action realized that Coach Cline had a tre- mendous task on his hands if he were to develop a winning team. The early season games did not bring out much regarding the strength of the Cubs as it was plainly evident that much of the offensive power was being held in reserve. It was demonstrated, however, that neither the heavy San Diego State nor the speedy Loyola College elevens were able to break through the Cub line for any appreciable gains. One liurttireJ Sinety-one SAN DIEGO PLA-lERS BUCK THE CENTER OF CUB ' S LINE THE SAN DIEGO STATE COLLEGE GAME CONTRARY to expectations, the game with San Diego State College, played at Moore Field on October 1 3, did not lift the curtain under which the Cub eleven had been practicing. After the first few minutes of play it was evident that the local team had either been highly over-rated or else Coach Cline was keeping the real strength of the squad under cover. While the local California teain registered a I 2 to win over the State College men, they did not show any strong offensive aga inst the ragged play- ing of the Southerners. The Cub defense was a revelation, hovk ever, and practically the only gains made by the visitors w ere through frequent pen- alties exacted by the officials for offside and holding. Cap Haralson, at halfback, was the star of the game, carrying the ball over the line on both touchdowns. Loran Peak, at full, showed that he was a power to be reckoned with, and Tillie Parisi played a great game at quarterback position. All of the linesmen played a consistent and heady game, holding their heavier opponents almost at will. THE LOYOLA COLLEGE GAME ¥ N the second pre-season struggle, on October 20, the Cub Varsity van- ■ • quished the speedy Loyola College eleven by one lone touchdown, which they failed to convert. This tilt brought out the fact that the Cub team felt the need of a consistent punter and, although the Cubs were w ithin scor- ing distance several times, they steadily lost on the kicking exchanges. The outstanding feature of the game was the almost perfect defense exhibited by the Cub line, which prevented the Loyolans from scoring. Loran Peak, Captain Haralson and Art Jones were the stars of this game. One Hundred Sinety-i ' no 1 J POETS AND CUBS CLASH IN MIDFIELD THE WHITTIER GAME OUTPLAYED, outclassed, and outfought in every department of the game, the Whittier Poets were able to put over a 1 4 to 12 win over the Cub Varsity in the opening game of the 1923 conference foot- ball season, played at Moore Field on October 2 7. The game was a heart- breaker in every sense of the word, not only because the Cubs played su- perior football, but because the Quakers made their two touchdowns on fluke plays and the breaks of the game, while both of the Cub markers were put over by straight football. The Quakers were completely outplayed throughout the fracas. Their silent system of calling signals failed miserably against the Cub forward wall. While the first downs made by the Whittier eleven could be counted on one hand, those tallied by the Cubs numbered about twenty. Besides find- ing the Blue and Gold line impenetrable, the Quakers found that their own leaked like a sieve against the onrushes of the Cub backs. The first Poet tally came in the first quarter, when Johns intercepted Peak ' s pass on the Whittier 30-yard line and raced 70 yards for a touch- down. At the beginning of the second period the Cubs put over their first tally, when a poorly returned Whittier punt gave the Cubs the ball on the Poet 1 5-yard line, and after making first downs Cap Haralson plunged over th e line. The second Whittier break came in the third canto, when one of Peak ' s punts were blocked and a Whittier man fell on the ball behind the line. During the same period numerous gains by Peak, Haralson and Jones put the ball over for another Cub score. The close score of the game tells the story of the lack of a drop kicker on the Southern Branch eleven. Onr llunJrfd Ninety-thret BUCKING THE POMONA LINE FOR A TOUCHDOWN THE POMONA GAME ON November 3rd the Cubs met the Pomona Sagehens on the home grid- iron and lost to the visitors after a hard battle, 27 to 6. The Cubs fought hard throughout the entire game but were outclassed by the fleet Sage- hens, who presented a varied offense that bewildered the local squad. The local Californians played like demons during the second quarter, when they took the offensive, and for a time it looked like a close battle. With the score standing 7 to against them at the end of the first quarter, the Cubs came back with a rush in the second period. Wonderful lineplunging by Fullback Loran Peak carried the ball to the Pomona 1 4- yard line, and a pass from that spot, Haralson to Brown, put the oval over the enemy s line. After the Blue and Gold score the Sagehens threatened to score once more, but the half ended Arith the ball on the Cub ' s 3-yard line. In the second half the Pomona team was distinctively the superior, and the Cubs had no choice but to fight a defensive battle and attempt to hold down the Pomona score. Clark, Sagehen half, pulled the spectacular play of the day v fhen he ran to a touchdovv n from kick-off, galloping down the field through the center of the Cub team. The Sagehens made one more touchdown in the third period and tw o in the fourth. Although the Cubs were outplayed by a better team, they were at no time outfought. The best exhibition of the teams fight was displayed in the third quarter, when Pomona had worked the ball down to the Blue and Gold 5 -yard line, with four downs to go. Here the Cubs braced, hold- ing the Sagehens for four crashing attempts, with the ball resting on the 1 -yard line after the fourth down. One Hundred Ninety-four BLUE AND COLD PLA-lXRS STOP A BULLDOG RUSH IE THE REDLANDS GAME THE game with the University of Redlands eleven on Armistice Day, No- vember I 2, was the supreme disappointment of the season for the opti- mistic Cub supporters. When the f inal whistle blew, with the Bulldogs on the long end of a 1 2 to 6 score, the Cubs had tasted their first really bitter defeat, for they had entered the clash 2 to 1 favorites over the Red and Gray. The game opened with the Cubs playing well up to expectations and Art Jones carried the oval for a touchdown in the first five minutes of play. A few minutes later the Bulldogs recovered a fumble and carried the ball seventy yards for a marker of their own. This seemed to be what the Red- lands players needed to bolster up their spirits, for they played a fine game from then on. And where they seemed to receive strength, the Cubs fell off from their previous form and were unable to stop the charging of the Bulldog backfield. The latter put over their winning touchdown in the final quarter. Loran Peak was unquestionably the stellar player for the Cubs. When his teammates seemed to lose heart, the big fullback bore the brunt of the defense and at the same time tore ragged holes in the Bulldog line when he plunged through. Vernon Collins also played a fine game at center but was forced to withdraw on account of an injury before the first half was finished. Morrie Parker went in as quarterback in the second half and played the style of game that marked him as a coming player. Under his generalship the ball was carried down to the Redlands goal line in a series of sensational passes, but here the Bulldogs recovered and the final whistle blew before the Cubs had another chance to score. One Hundred Ninely-§ve HITTING THE TIGER LINE FOR A SCORE THE OCCIDENTAL GAME TRAVELING to Patterson Field on Saturday, November 1 7, the Cub Varsity pitted its strength against the Tigers and lost an uphill fight to the Eagle Rock men, being heavily outweighed and outnum- bered in substitutes by the opposition. A long list of injuries seriously hampered the Cubs and, being forced to use these men through lack of sub- stitutes, the team lost much of its effectiveness and power. The odds were undoubtedly too great against the local men, but the team gave one of the finest exhibitions of fight and grit shovv ' n during the season. During the second period, w hen the score was I 7 to against them, the Cubs rallied and slipped over a touchdov ' n against the Tigers. At this time the Cubs seemed dangerous, but the numerous Oxy substitutions finally told, and the Tigers emerged on the long end of a 20 to 6 tally. Captain Wescott, although handicapped by injuries, played a fine game, as did also George Bishop, end, and Earl Gardener, tackle. Fullback Loran Peak prob- ably played his best game of the season in this battle, and his exceptional defensive work against the Oxy squad proved him to be the best defensive back in the conference, and gave him the honor of winning the cup for be- ing the most valuable player on the Cub squad. The Oxy battle will always be remembered for the wonderful display of fighting spirit by the Cub Varsity against opponents who held a distinct advantage. Considering the condition of the team, wTth some of the most capable players out on account of injuries, not even the most optimistic of rooters really expected the Cubs to win, and it was certainly no discredit for the Cubs to lose in a game that was by no means one-sided. One Hundred Ninety-six h ' - ' i i ginli m gtnr i 1 i BACKS ON AN END RUN THROUGH ENGINEERS THE CAL-TECH GAME WRECKED by injuries, illness, and ineligibilities, the Cubs went into their last conference game against Cal-Tech with the intention only of holding the score as low as possible. The tilt was played at Tournament Park on November 24 before a fairly large crowd of rooters. For the first quarter the teams battled on fairly even terms. One of the Engineer halfbacks broke through in the first few minutes of play and carried the ball forty yards for the first touchdown of the game. A few minutes later Loran Peak thrilled the Cub followers by scooping up a Cal- Tech fumble and racing sixty yards for a marker for the Branch. For a while the locals ' hopes were raised sky high, but the enthusiasm did not last long, for the powerful Tech squad soon began ripping big holes through the Cub line and from then on the score began to pile up in favor of the Pasadena squad. The final count was 59 to 6. Loran Peak was the whole team in this game and if it had not been for his stellar work, on both offense and defense, the score would have un- doubtedly been higher than it was. Bob Rosskopf and George Bishop were the mainstays for the Cubs on the line. Bishop often nailed the Tech players before they could start with the ball and Rosskopf put up a great fight at tackle. Thus, although the conference season ended disastrously and without a single victory for the Cubs, it was not entirely devoid of results, nor with- out its benefits. For one thing, the season proved that the Blue and Gold elevens will always fight hard regardless of disadvantages and in the face of defeat. One Hundred Xinely-seven One Hundred Ninety-eight COACH HARRY TROT- TER again proved his worth and coaching ability by turning out a conference cham- pionship Freshman team which easily conquered all of its op- ponents. For many years Trotter has been recognized as one of the leading coaching experts in the Southwest, and each year that he has coached teams for the Blue and Gold his value as a man of distinctive coaching ability and true California spirit has been more outstand- ing, and has increased the prestige of our university. COACH HAKK-i IKDlTtR Onr lluriilmi S ' inely-nine THE FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SEASON ■■Mk T LAYING through the conference -aa H T l season in undefeated fashion, Sm ' , , the Cub Freshmen football team mAJf ili — . emerged victorious in all tilts, easily defeating the three conference squads they met, Pomona, Occidental and Cal- Tech. At all times during the year the Freshmen played a sterling game and led by Captain Charles Hastings, star center, proved to be the class of the conference first-year teams. The team played a fast, slashing game at all times, and its fighting spirit was predominant at all moments of play. Many of the Fresh players were of all- conference material and, with their presence on the varsity next year, pros- pects look bright for a varsity squad of unusual quality. Too much credit cannot be given Coach Harry Trotter, who gave the Frosh pigskinners their fine training. Trotter is recognized as one of the best football coaches in the Southland, and his work during the past season brings out this fact all the more clearly. On November 6th the Cub Frosh played their first conference game against the Pomona yearlings, whom they vanquished to the tune of I 2 to 0. Playing a varied game of fast end plays, off-tackle bucks and a dangerous aerial attack, the Cubs outfought and outsmarted the Sagehen squad at all times, displaying a fine brand of teamwork that could not be denied victory. In the second conference battle, against Occidental, which the Cubs won by the close score of 6 to 3, the splendid drop-kicking of Birlenbach sent tw o kicks through the crossbars from the field, which registered the Blue and Gold scores for the day. Both scores were made in the first quar- ter, and from then on the teams battled evenly until the final vifhistle. The entire team was in splendid shape for the game and only one substitution was made by Coach Trotter, being Martin for Muggier, who had a sprained wrist. In the final game of the year Cal-Tech was the victim, being swamped to the score of 26 to 6. Rosser and Captain Hastings played their best games of the year in this final battle, each distinguishing himself with bril- liant and heady line playing. Rosser played a -wonderful game at end, snagging passes and tackling with an unerring sureness. Treanor played a splendid game in the backfield, scoring two touchdowns, as did Birlenbach, who also carried the ball over twice. CAPTAIN HASTINGS Tv;o Hundred CUBS HITTING THE LINE LOW AND HARD SUMMARY OF THE 1923 FOOTBALL SEASON October I 3 California at Los Angeles 1 2 San Diego State College 14 27 12 20 59 October 20 California at Los Angeles 6 Loyola College October 2 7 November 3 November I 2 November 1 7 November 24 California at Los Angeles 1 2 California at Los Angeles 6 California at Los Angeles 6 California at Los Angeles 6 California at Los Angeles 6 Whittier College Pomona College Redlands Occidental College California-Tech SUMMARY OF THE FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SEASON November 6 Cub Freshmen 1 2 November 1 7 Cub Freshmen 6 November 24 Cub Freshmen 26 Pomona Freshmen Occidental Freshmen 3 Cal-Tech Freshmen 6 COZENS, FOOTBALL TRAINER T ' uo Hundred One BASKETBALL Tiio Hundred TInee COACH CADDY WORKS, who for the past three years has turned out champion- ship basketball teams for the University of California at Los Angeles and this year produced a team which was runner-up for the title, is copsidered one of the best basketball tutors in the Southland. Coach Works ' ability and success as basketball coach has not only served to pro- duce a strong feeling of loyalty from the men on the squad but also to increase the athletic prestige of the University. COACH CADDY WORKS Tivo Hundred Four ti-» " «i- V CAPTAIN GOERIZ APTAIN BILL GOERTZ proved himself an able leader for the Cub Varsity during the past season, show- ing a fine spirit at all times and displaying a high type of sportsmanship. Captain Goertz led the team in scoring during most of the games and, despite being closely covered by all teams during the second round of the conference, he starred in all contests and was the highest point man in the conference. He was rated as one of the for- vifards on the mythical all- Southern California Confer- ence five. if Ttro Hundred Five D D a en en a: J " uo Hundred Six il REVIEW OF THE 1924 BASKETBALL SEASON STARTING the season without very good prospects for a fourth con- secutive championship team, Coach Caddy Works gradually molded his men into a smooth-working machine that proved to be one of the most dangerous teams of the conference, and which only lost the championship title by a single basket score in both of the two battles wi th Whittier ' s five. Too much credit cannot be given Coach Works for the finely coached team he placed on the court to represent our university and the splendid teamwork and fighting spirit shown at all times by the players proved them to be one of the best teams ever seen on a southern conference court. This year ' s season has been most successful despite the fact that the Cubs lost the championship by a very narrow margin. Eight of the ten games played were won, which gave the Cubs second place in the South- ern California Conference; both of the defeats were taken at the hands of the championship Whittier team, but they were lost only by a two-point margin in each battle. All the players on the Cub Varsity squad played a clean, straight game throughout the season and the brand of sportsmanship they displayed was that of the highest type. The 1924 basketball season was a decided suc- cess and the university can look forward to next year, with practically all of this year ' s players returning to their Alma Mater and with the additional material from this year ' s championship Freshman team, prospects for a conference championship look exceedingly bright. CALIFORNIA-WHITTIER SERIES MEETING the strong Whittier team in the final game for the cham- pionship title at the U. S. C. pavilion on March 5, the Cub Varsity battled through an evenly matched game, finishing on the short end of a 2 3-21 score. The game was one of the best casaba tilts ever seen in the South and it was only in a final nerve-wracking minute of the play that the Poets were able to slip in a long throw from the center of the floor for the winning tally. Both teams played a hard, speedy game, neither squad at any time having an advantage of more than two or three points. The Cubs led at the half, but the Poets gradually came up in the second period, lowering the local ' s 1 1 to 8 advantage, until they led, 1 4 to 13. From this point on the score was tied three times, the Poet men finally spurting out for their two-point margin and victory. The Cub scoring machine, Goertz, Bresee and Johns, was kept boxed closely by the Whittier players, but this trio played a wonderful battle nevertheless, as did Franklin Pierce at running guard, and Parker and Scott at standing guard. in the first Whittier fracas, played on the Poet court, the score read much like the final game between the two teams, being 22 to 20 in the Poets ' favor. The close and narrow Whittier court was much in favor of the Cubs " opponents and the inability of the Blue and Gold men to hit the hoop successfully in the first period resulted in the loss of the game. The Cubs led after a rally near the half ' s end, 1 2 to 10, with Wilbur Johns and Bill Goertz counting most of the tallies. Tv.o Hundred Seven WILBUR JOHNS CAPTAIN-Elect Wilbur Johns was an im- portant member of the famous Cub scoring trio that was the worry of all conference teams. Although slightly small in stature, Wilbur made up for it in fight and uncanny ability to throw baskets from all positions on the floor. HORACE BRESEE ¥JDRACE BRESEE was a fighting player of great ability who could always be depended upon when he was needed. He was one of the best center-floor players in the conference and his accuracy in tossing the ball through the hoop accounted for many a Cub score. Bresee was given a place on the mythical all- conference five. Tivo Hundred Eight FRANKLIN PIERCE FRANKLIN PIERCE was at all times one of the hardest fighters on the Cub Varsity. His ability to dribble the ball the full length of the floor through the opposing team to- gether with his shooting accuracy made him one of the most valuable men on the team. MORRIS PARKER T ARKER was a stone in the path of all op- posing forwards. His fighting spirit and defensive work made him one of the best standing guards in the conference. Tivo Hundred Nine TOM SCOTT ' X ' OM SCOTT was unable to play until the beginning of the second round, but he proved his worth both as a guard and at cen- ter. His presence on the Varsity squad was a distinct asset to the Cub team. STAN McAULAY McAULAY was used as auxiliary man dur- ing the past season and was always the man called in to fill any vacancy when the first string players were out of the game. He should be a very valuable man on the varsity squad next year. Tvto Hundred Ten i CALIFORNIA-CAL. TECH. SERIES IN the opening game of the conference with California Tech, the Cub Var- sity started off with a bang and, playing on the home court, they trounced the Engineers soundly to the tune of 51 to 20. In this game the local team proved their w orth to be considered as dangerous contenders for the championship, and throughout the battle Coach Works ' men put up a de- fensive and offensive that was beautiful to behold. Captain Goertz ran wild in this game, scoring twenty-two points, with Johns and Bresee close behind with tallies of fourteen and thirteen apiece. In the return fracas vkfith the Engineer team, the Cub pelota pushers proved that they were still easily the masters of the Pasadena men, val- loping them for a 46 to 24 tally on the Pasadena Y court. The passing and floor work of the local team completely baffled the Cal. Tech. players and, with the wonderful co-ordination on the part of the Cub five, the contest was rather one-sided. Goertz, Bresee and Johns did the heavy scoring as usual and Pierce and Parker played well at guards, with Scott also showing up vk ' ell in his first game of the season. CALIFORNIA-REDLANDS SERIES THE first game of the Redlands series, being the second tilt for the local Varsity, was the first real test for the Cubs, from which they emerged on the long end of a 24 to 17 score. The Bulldogs were dangerous at many times throughout the battle, but the Cub five always came through when the points w ere needed and succeeded in retaining their lead all during the game. Although slightly handicapped by the size of the Redlands floor, the local men played a fast game, giving thir opponents little time to secure points for themselves. The second battle of the series proved to be a thriller in the second period, with the Bulldogs making an unexpected rally near the end of the game and tying the Cubs at 1 6 all. At this stage the Blue and Gold men rallied and with the scoring trio, Goertz, Bresee and Johns, working in reg- ular form, they went ahead of the Redlands men for the remainder of the contest. CALIFORNIA-OCCIDElsrrAL SERIES IN the first game with the Oxy Tigers, the Cubs ran up their biggest mar- gin over an opposing team, handing the Tigers a beating of 4 1 to 9. The Occidental men were so completely outclassed in the first period that the score read 28 to I in favor of the local varsity. The passing and shooting of Goertz, Bresee and Johns baffled the opposition at all turns and it was because of these three that the Tiger five was unable to get its hands on the ball long enough to ring up a tally. Things were slightly evener in the second period, when Coach Works played his second-string men, but when the regular five came back towards the close of the half, scoring was made so rapid that the Oxy team was snowed under. The second Oxy battle proved to be slightly closer than the first, and because the Cubs were not playing up to their regular standard, the Tigers held them to a 20 to 14 count. Tiio Hundred Eleven CALIFORNIA-POMONA SERIES MEETING the Pomona basketball team in the first contest of the two- game series with the Sagehens, the Cubs found it a rather difficult job at first to pluck the feathers of the haughty bird, but finally succeeded in doing so in a fast hard-fought game on the local court. The score was 32 to 24 at the close of the battle. During the first period the visitors slightly baffled the Cub five and vv ere trailing at the half by only a one point margin, 9 to 8. in the second half, however, a different story was told and Coach Works men began getting points from all angles. Goertz led the list in scoring, with Johns, Bresee, and Pierce all keeping up the pace and throwing the ball in the hoop at frequent intervals. The game was rough and fast all the way through but it -was in the second half that the Cubs showed the real comeback spirit of a fighting team. The second tilt with Pomona on the Sagehen court resulted in another fast and close game, with the Cub Varsity taking the lead and retaining it throughout but being threatened by the Pomona men at various times. The locals had a narrow lead of I 3 to 1 2 at the end of the half but gradually in- creased it during the next period, with the Cub scoring combination running on all sides of the opposing guards and tallying baskets from all points of the court. TABLE OF THE SEASON ' S GAMES January 12 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES 51 CAL.-TECH. 20 January 19 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES 24 REDLANDS 17 January 26 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES 41 OCCIDENTAL 9 February 9 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES 32 POMONA 24 February 13 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGEL FS 46 CAL.-TECH 24 February 17 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES 28 REDLANDS 23 February 20 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES 20 OCCIDENTAL 14 February 27 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES 20 WHll HER 22 March 1 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES 29 POMONA 21 March 5 CALIFORNIA at LOS ANGELES 21 WHll HER 23 v 1 A ' i - immLm, . THE CONFERENCE STANDING Whittier Won 9 Loi 1 U. C. L. A. 8 2 Pomona 6 4 Redlands 4 6 Cal Tech 3 7 Occidental 10 GLION. BASKETBALL MANAGFR T ' uo Hundred Twelve THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SEASON CONFERENCE Champions — nothing less, was the honor of the basketball team of the Class of 192 7 during the past season. Under the able coaching of Albert Dowden, the yearlings won every conference game by comfortable scores, and in numerous practice contests with some of the best squads in the South, they were the victors in practically every game. Captain Jimmy Armstrong played running guard and substitute center and was one of the outstanding performers of the Conference. Wynn Daugherty, at running forward, was a flash of speed, clever at dribbling through a defense and having a habit of shooting goals from mid-court. Wynn was high point man of the Conference. Ralph Bunche was a wonder at the defensive game and broke up the scoring combinations of the opposing teams with ease. Ed Prigge did the honors at center and the lanky boy left little to be desired in this position; he entered largely into the heavily scoring offensive of the Grizzly Frosh. Julius Blum was an adept hand at standing forward and his consistent eye was responsible for a large per- centage of the locals ' points. Cline, Garmhausen, Driver, and Hall were the substitutes for the above five and they all played an excellent game at all times. The scores of the Conference games were as fol- lows: Grizzly Frosh 37, Oxy Frosh 27; Grizzly Frosh 52, Cal-Tech Frosh 18; Grizzly Frosh 26, Oxy Frosh 21; Grizzly Frosh 3 3, Whittier Frosh 8; and Grizzly Frosh 48, Pomona Frosh 8. captain ARMSTRONG T uo Hundred T iirleen BASEBALL Tivo HunJrrii Fifteen D a H in J I Tai-o HuTtiirfd Sixteen COACH FRED COZENS, head of the baseball squad, has coached the Grizzly teams for several sea- sons and is an able tutor at the sport, having had many- years experience as a coach. He developed a splendid team this year and has done so for the past two seasons, which speaks well of his ability. Cozens is one of the oldest members of the university ath- letic staff and is recognized as an authority on sporting mat- ters, and in particular, base- ball. COACH FRED COZENS . Two Hundred Seventeen $ I ; I ' ' COACH CADDY WORKS, co-instructor in baseball with Coach Cozens, is recognized as an authority not only in basketball but in the national sport as well. He ably coached the Grizzlies this year in baseball and his fine tech- nical knowledge of the game, combined with his ability to handle the men on the squad, was a big factor in producing the strong team that represent- ed the University this year. The University of California at Los Angeles is fortunate, in- deed, to have such a man on its athletic staff. COACH CADDY WORKS Tiro Hundred Eighteen ( AARON WAGNER. Cap- tain of the 1924 Grizzly baseball team, is one of the star batters and fielders on the squad. This season, his second on the Varsity nine, he played an important part in the building of the winning team. Not only a valuable player, he proved to be a splen- did leader for his men as well. % CAPTAIN WAGNER Tv:o Hundred Nineteen BILL ACKERMAN Bill Ackerman was one of the veter- an players on the Grizzly Varsity and for the past three seasons has held the first base position in invincible fashion. Besides being a dependable and con- sistent fielder, Ackerman was there with the w illow and connected with the ball when hits were needed. AL MONTGOMERY Al Montgomery had a most success- ful season as star pitcher for the Griz- zly Varsity and lived up to his reputa- tion that he has earned of being one of the most brilliant tw irlers in the Conference. In the conference games, he practically always held the oppos- ing teams to a few hits. I I MAURY ROGERS Rogers was an important cog in the strong infield combination constructed by Coaches Cozens and Works. When in the game, he took care of the key- stone bag in great style. Rogers proved himself a fast man in the field. Tv:o Hundred Tii-enty JOE ULLMAN For the past two seasons, Joe Ull- man has been regarded as one of the best catchers in the Conference and he was one of the mainstays of the Grizzly Varsity this year. Not only was he a heady man for diagnosing the opposing batters, but also a valuable man with the bat, hinnself. f. .4 . 5. k ' ' ' ■ « 1 M TOM VAIL Vail was used mostly in the right field position this year but was avail- able for the pitching staff as well. His presence on the Grizzly nine added materially to the strength and effec- tiveness of the team. GEORGE BROCK Brock was one of the regulars on the pitching staff and when on the mound for the Grizzlies, he had stuff on the ball that meant trouble for the opposing batters. He carried lots of speed and good control and these qualities made him a valuable man for the team. » v ■ 1 Tivo HundrrJ Ti enty-qne LORAN PEAK Loran Peak was one of the stellar men in the Grizzly infield, playing the important position of second base. Peak was one of the heavy hitters on the team and w as responsible for a large number of Grizzly scores. GRAYSON TURNEY Turney, one of the new men on the Varsity this year, won a regular berth in the outfield. He w as a strong hitter and an excellenr man for field- ing fly balls. ■ ' J % AL WAGNER Playing the important position of third base in the formidable infield combination of the Grizzly nine, Al Wagner came through in great style and showed himself to be a dependable player. r vo Hundred T ' vjenty-t ' v o HARRY LINDGREN Lindgren was a member of the Griz- zly pitching staff and he could always be depended upon to take care of the mound job in good style when he was needed. Although he did not get in many of the games, he was an asset to the team. ART HODGE Hodge was used as sub-catcher dur- ing the varsity season and although he did not participate in many of the Conference games, he w as a man that could always be depended upon and was therefore valuable to the team. He is a promising young player. SI AMESTOY The difficult position of short-stop was capably handled by Si Amestoy, one of the veterans of last year ' s Var- sity and a very valuable member of the Grizzly team. Amestoy was a heavy hitter and an errorless man on grounders and liners. VIC HANSEN Playing his second year on the Varsity team, Hansen was changed from the hurling staff to the outfield w here he show ed to such advantage that he was used there throughout the season. He was a distinct asset to the Grizzly team. Tqi ' o Hundred Tiienty-three AMESTOY HITS THE DIRT INTO THIRD BASE THE CALIFORNIA— CAL TECH GAME OPENING the conference baseball season against the strong Cal-Tech Varsity, the Grizzly nine won a hard fought battle by the score of 4 to 1 . The game was a pitchers ' battle between Groat of the Beavers and Al Montgomery of the Grizzlies with Al having the better of the ar- gument, pitching perhaps one of the best games of his career and holding the opposing team to three hits and striking out thirteen men. Grizzly batters hit Groat for eight bingles, bunching them in the seventh inning for all the four runs, which constituted the scoring of the locals for the day. With the exception of a couple of errors made by the Grizzly fielders, the local Var- sity played a wonderful game, showing strength in the field and power at the plate. The battery of Montgomery and Ullman functioned to perfection, proving that this pair are without a peer in local collegiate circles. The heavy batting of the game was done by Amestoy and Montgomery, v fhile Peak also hit well, especially so in the ninth frame when he came through with a beautiful two-bagger. Turney was the star in the field for the Grizzlies as he made two spectacular and difficult catches which other- wise would have resulted disastrously for the local nine. The Cal-Tech game proved conclusively that the Blue and Gold Var- sity was of championship caliber and that it would give all the other teams in the conference a run for the title. The men showed that they had re- ceived able coaching and that they were strongly fortified in both defense and offense, with a battery that stood second to none. Tko Hundred Twenty-four THE PRELIMINARY SEASON THE preliminary baseball season during the weeks preceding the regular conference games proved very successful for the Grizzly Varsity, as with the exception of the two games against the Bears from Berkeley and the professional Los Angeles team, the local California was undefeated and easily conquered its opponents. These included La Verne and Loyola Colleges and some of the best high school teams in the South. Perhaps one of the most important baseball games of the preliminary season for the Grizzly Varsity was the game played against the Golden Bear team on April 5. The battle was one of the closest ever seen on the local diamond, the Grizzlies losing the game by the close score of 4 to 3. Al Montgomery pitched a great game for the local Californians, and the entire team played fine ball, but several breaks of the game went against the locals and the northerners were fortunate to grab the long end of the score. The Grizzlies led the game for the first few innings, scoring a run early in the game, but the lead was cut down by the Berkeley men later on in the game and the final tally read one run to the advantage of the northern Bears. The game against the Los Angeles professionals was one of the most interesting of the season, although it resulted in a defeat for the Grizzlies. Al Montgomery was on the mound for the local varsity, opposing one of the best of the Angel pitchers. The battle was really much more close than the score indicates and if it had not been for several errors on the part of the local players at inopportune moments, the score would probably not have read over two or three runs for the professional team. Montgomery pitched great ball, frequently fanning the opposing batters, but the Grizzly support was nervous at times that proved costly in runs for the opposition. Tvio Hundred T wenty-five AL WAGNER MAKES A HEALTHY SWING THE CALIFORNIA— WHITTIER GAME THE Grizzly Varsity won its second Conference game when it gave the Whittier outfit a 4 to 2 beating on the Poets ' home field on April 22. The game was featured by the pitching of Al Montgomery, who fan- ned thirteen men and allowed but three bingles, none coming after the fourth inning. But one Whittier man reached first during the rest of the game, Montgomery throwing a wild one that hit Jessup on the arm. The Grizzlies scored one run in the first, when Joe Ullman connected with a fast one and rode it out of the lot for four bases. Whittier came back in their half and evened the going on two hits, and pulled out in front in the fourth when Ranzona tripled and scored on a sacrifice. This was the last time the Poets threatened for they could not touch the Grizzly twirler for a hit during the rest of the game. BASEBALL SUMMARY Apr. 5 Grizzlies 3 Berkeley Apr. 12 Grizzlies 4 Cal Tech Apr. 22 Grizzlies 4 Whittier Apr. 26 Grizzlies 9 Occidental May 3 Grizzlies 24 Redlands May 7 Grizzlies 4 Pomona May 1 Grizzlies 3 Cal Tech Season unfinished. 4 1 2 4 1 2 1 WARNE, BASEBALL MANAGER ■ l Two Hundred Tivenly-Six i THE FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD THE FRESHMAN BASEBALL SEASON SHOWING great promise and lots of class in the preliminary season, the Grizzly Freshman baseball team played most of the city high schools and emerged victorious. The strong Jefferson High outfit was one of the victims, as was Glendale High School. Thirty-eight men turned out for the Freshman team which gave Coach Paul Frampton plenty of material to work with and as a result, a winning team was produced. The Freshman team won their first Conference game against the Pomona yearlings by the decisive score of 1 1 to 2 on April 12. Ev Morris, pitching for the Blue and Gold Freshmen, hurled a wonderful game and let the Pomona first year men down with three lone hits. The Grizzly Babes clouted the ball hard, garnering eleven runs and a large number of hits which included a cir- cuit wallop by Blum and a three-bagger by Fletcher. In this game, the local team showed lots of class and proved itself to be of conference championship caliber. One of the hardest games of the season was played against the Oc- cidental Frosh on April 26. Morris Hubbell captained the ' 2 7 team and held down the keystone position in fine fashion. Coach Frampton had three excellent catchers in Levy, Kil- lian, and McDougal. Morris and Clark proved to be effective pitchers, holding the opposing batters to few hits. A strong infield combination of Smith, Blum, Buckley, and Lyons made the team fielding of high average and the outfield trio composed of Burns, Bapst, and Fletcher was one of the best in the Con- ference. CAPTAIN HUBBELL Ttao Hundred Tvienty-seven TRACK Two Hundred T uienty-ninf HARRY TROTTER will go down in the history of the University as one of the most popular coaches that has ever handled athletics at this institution. In spite of the great dearth of track material, Coach Trotter was able to turn out a team this year that was second only to the pow- erful Occidental and Pomona squads. Besides his ability as a coach, Harry Trotter has an en- viable reputation as a builder of character among men, as typified by the fine spirit of sportsmanship shown on his teams. COACH llARR-l ' TROTTER Tivo Hundred Thirty I APTAIN Art Jones was not only a fine leader for the track team, but was also a consistent point-getter himself. The men had con- fidence in him and his good spirit and encouraging talks spurred the others to show their best. It will be some time before the team can boast as good an all-round man as Captain Jones. He will be remembered in the history of the University as a constructive leader in athletics and especially in track. .M CAPTAIN JONES Tivo Hundred Thirty-one Ti: ' 0 HunJrrJ Thirly-lis:o FINISH Oi ARD DASH IN THE OX-l ' MEET REVIEW OF THE 1924 TRACK SEASON COACH Harry Trotter met with the same difficulty in his track team as was encountered the preceding season. Besides a disheartening dearth of material, there were the usual ineligibilities to play havoc with the Grizzly entry list. In spite of this, however, the local squad was able to garner third place in the All-Conference Meet. The Grizzlies also won their second conference dual meet since the local University of California has had a team, besides giving the other Southern ag- gregations a run for their money. Outside of the usual practice meets with the various local prep schools. Coach Trotters men met Redlands. Pomona, Oc- cidental, California Tech, and San Diego State College. The locals were especially strong in most of the field events, but notice- ably weak in the sprints. If good fortune remains with him next season. Coach Trotter will have what should be a well-balanced team, since this year ' s Fresh- man squad is the exact reverse of the Varsity, being graced by some fast track men but short of stellar talent in the field. The Grizzlies boasted of no brilliant stars this season, but were extremely fortunate in having several consistent point gainers. The loss of Captain Art Jones and Cap Haralson, this season ' s two Seniors, will be felt next year. Both men were certain of places in practically every meet they entered and Haralson was known as the " Iron Man ' because of the many events in which he was proficient. Thus while the I 924 Grizzly track team did not have a spectacular season, it was a team that was a credit to the University and to the coach who was able to build what he did with so little material. T ' uo Hundred Thirly-lhree JACK GILES The one Grizzly who could claim su- periority over any other man in the conference was jack Giles, who w on first in every meet, including the All- Conference. He rated a place on the all-conference squad w hich met Stan- ford. LORENZ RUDDY Lorenz Ruddy, pole-vaulter, was one of the most valuable men on the squad. Only the fact that the competition from other colleges w as of the highest type kept him from making the all-confer- ence team. Si CAP HARALSON Cap Haralson was known as a con- sistent point- gainer for the local Cali- fornia track team. His loss, through graduation, will be keenly felt next year. SCOTT HEDGES The strength of the Grizzly high- jump squad was greatly increased by the addition of Hedges. In practical- ly every meet that the Grizzlies were entered. Hedges was good for a place and points. T ' =ivo Hundred Thirty-four FRANK PARKER Frank Parker, who competed for the Grizzlies in the hammerthrow, was con- sidered by Coach Trotter as one of his most dependable men. CLARENCE HOAG Hoag w as the star high jumper for the Grizzly team this year, clearing six feet several times during the season. He also ran the low hurdles, stepping the sticks in fast time. RON MOLRINE Ron Molrine held his place on both the track and wrestling teams at the same time. He was a valuable man with the hammer and a consistent point-winner. BOB RICHARDSON Bob Richardson was unable to get back to his old form this season. In spite of an injury to his hand, how- ever, he nearly always placed in the shot- putting event. T ' u-o Hundred Thirty-five k Er LEO SHAPIRO In L so Shapiro, the Grizzl ies have a good quarter-miler. He IS a hard worker. has the fight ng sp nt, anc should improve every season. «t ELVIN DRAKE Elvin Drake developed into one of the best half-milers in the conference and thereby earned a place on the all-conference squad which made the trip North. He made points in every nieet in which he participated. JOHN DALTON Dalton ran the half-mile in fine form all year, developing into one of the best distance men on the team. He showed excellent improvement as the season progressed and was counted on for points in all the dual meets. yyi FREDERICK GRUBER Gruber ran the mile and the two- mile in fine style, being one of the best distance men on the Varsity. He was a consistent worker and should be a valuable man on the team next year. GORDON CRANE Gordon Crane was one of the best 440 men on the squad. Coach Trot- ter expects great things from him with a little more experience. Tv:o Hundred Thtrty-six OXV RUNNERS FINISH STRONG IN THE CENTURA AT THE COLISEUM THE VARSITY TRACK SEASON WHATEVER hopes the locals held were given a terrific blow when the Grizzlies met the Pomona College tracksters at Claremont in the open- ing meet of the season on March i. The powerful Sagehen combina- tion kept the Blue and Gold men from even taking a first place and the final tally was 1 18 5-6 to 21 1-6. The men who placed for the locals were Jones, Haralson, Drake, Richardson, Hoag, Hedges, Parker, Molrine, Ruddy, and Peak. Drake furnished the thrill of the day when he nearly defeated Stroud of Pomona in the 880. Only the fact that he was boxed by the Pomona runner kept him from winning. Coach Trotter ' s men handed the Redlands University squad a jolt on March 8, when they completely submerged the Bulldogs by a 99 to 4 1 count. The Grizzlies took nine firsts and tied for another and cleaned up in three events. Drake, Parker. Rivera, Shapiro, Giles, Jones, Daiton, Ruddy. Haral- son, Bright, and Jarrott all garnered first places for the locals and were respon- sible for the high score that the Grizzlies ran up. In the closest meet of the season, the Grizzlies fell before the Gal-Tech team by a 74 to 66 count. Had all conditions been favorable, there is little doubt in the minds of those who witnessed the meet that the locals would have trimmed the Technicians. Drake, Haralson, and Jones starred for the local California team. A faulty javelin kept Cap from scoring high in that event and this was enough to give the Engineers a lead that they were able to keep. Two Hundred Thirty-seven L In the one non-conference meet of the season, the locals showed a decided supremacy over the San Diego State College team, winning by a score of 83 to 48. The California men practically cleaned up in the weights and gave the Teachers a strong run in the track events. Cap Haralson was high point man of the meet with two firsts and a third place. Elvin Drake ran him a close second with two firsts and a lap in the winning relay to his credit. The Grizzlies dropped their last dual meet of the season to the champion Occidental College Tigers on March 28. The Bengals took every first except the shot-put, which Giles won, with Rogers and Richardson taking second and third respectively. The Blue and Gold team was minus the services of both Haralson and Drake, who might have accounted for several more points. Jones, Hedges, Hoag, Ruddy, Gruber, and Parker were the other men who placed for the Grizzlies. THE ALL-CONFERENCE MEET WORKING true to form. Coach Joe Pipal ' s Occidental College track squad copped the All-Conference meet held in the Los Angeles Coliseum on April 5. Pomona College took second place and the California Grizzlies grabbed third. The locals were able to garner only ten points, but considering the powerful competition which they faced, they did very well. Two Grizzly athletes were given places on the All-Conference team which travelled to Palo Alto and met defeat at the hands of the Stanford University squad. They were Giles, who was undoubtedly the best shot- putter in the conference, and Drake, who held his own in the 880 all through the season. This meet closed the season for the teams of the South. While Coach Trotter ' s men were not stars, they showed a w onderful spirit and with such a nucleus as is left from which to build next season ' s squad, prospects are bright- er than they have been for some time. SUMMARY OF THE TRACK SEASON California Grizzlies 21 1-6 Pomona California Grizzlies 99 California Grizzlies 66 California Grizzlies 83 California Grizzlies 30 Redlands Cal-Tech San Diego Occidental Total 299 1-6 118 5-6 41 74 48 1 10 391 5-6 COACH HARRIS _ j_j__. atujttB Tvjo Hundred Thirty-eight L THE FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD THE FRESHMAN TRACK SEASON ALTHOUGH hampered by the lack of an individual coach and sufficient practice, the Grizzly Frosh did remarkably well on the cinder path during the past year. The locals placed second in the First Annual All-Conference Freshman Track Meet held April 5 at Patterson Field. The strong first year teams of Pomona and Occidental tied for first place in this meet with 48 ' 4 points each. The Grizzly Frosh were second with 22J 2 points. The omjTiission of the two-mile event in the Conference Meet prevented Captain Kjeld Schmidt from the honors in this race for he is a staunch dis- tance and freshman cross-country champion. As it was, he placed second in a very fast mile and ran a creditable race in the half-mile. Gibson placed third in the mile and Cooper won a like place in the 880. Harper won the only individual first place of the day for the Grizzly Frosh by doing I 1 feet, 6 inches, in the pole vault, figured in a four-cornered tie for first place in the high jump. Drummond finished second in the discus while Crowell picked up third in the same event. Grimm furnished the remaining point for the locals with a third in the broad jump. The inel igibility of Orloof, who is one of the best weight men in the South, and the illness of Jackson, stellar freshman sprinter, broad jumper, and anchor man on the relay team, prevented a number of further points to the Grizzly Frosh in the Big Meet. Wilson and Carter CAPTAIN SCHMIDT Tvio Hundred Thirty-nine TENNIS " s CAPTAIN HOUSER FRED Houser, Captain of this year ' s Grizzly varsity tennis team, was first man on the team, and one of the ranking players in Southern California collegiate ranks. Fred has played for the past two years on the varsity team and has always displayed a brilliant brand of tennis. He led his team in great style the past year, playing both first singles and doubles, and in singles play he was un- defeated throughout the en- tire conference season. B Tvio Hundred Forty-tv;o ROBERT PENNEY Bob Penney, whose play developed remarkably during the season, round- ed out a weil-balanced Grizzly team. In the Conference matches, he was used largely in the doubles combina- tions where he proved a most valuable man. His game was featured by brilliant net playing and a steady back- hand. t. WILBUR JOHNS Johns. Manager for the Varsity squad and fifth man on the team, was a brilliant player whose ability was discovered rather late in the season. In the Conference matches in which he participated, he w on most of his matches, with his excellent service netting him many points. , !»■ STUART FISCHER " Stu " Fischer, who played second man for the Grizzlies, was one of the outstanding pointgetters for the team and an important factor in the placing of the Blue and Gold team at the head of the Conference standing. He was one of the steadiest players on the team. T io Hundred Forty-thrff ROGER VARGAS Vargas proved himself to be a re- markably strong player and during the entire season, he played an ex- cellent brand of tennis that resulted in many points for the local Califor- nia team. His ability to place the ball in any part of the court made him a man to be feared. MAXWELL HALSEY Max Halsey was another important factor in the Grizzly doubles com- binations, where he played in a num- ber of Conference matches to good advantage. He played a fast heady game and w as able to cover a large area of the court. ■--.- IRWIN HARRIS Harris, who had a very successful season on the Freshman team last year, played fourth man on the Var- sity in most of the Conference matches and proved himself a very valuable man. His play w as featured by his cross-court drives. F Tivo Hundred Forty-four .• t Y " THE 1924 VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD REVIEW OF THE 1924 TENNIS SEASON JUSTIFYING its elevation to the dignity of a major sport, the Blue and Gold tennis squad finished the past season with a clean slate and thereby annexed the Southern California Conference title for the third con- secutive year, a record for other sports to shoot at. Fred Houser, first man and captain, was aided and abetted in his good work by Stuart Fisher, Roger Vargas, Irwin Harris, Bob Penney, Wilbur Johns, and Max Halsey, ranked in the order named. The Grizzly racquet wielders played a consistent brand of tennis and with a few exceptions always had the opposition well under control. Houser set an example for the other men by winning all his matches, as did the first doubles. Halsey and Penney looked to be the best combination in the second doubles. After the excellent showing made in the Conference tilts, the local outfit arranged for a Northern invasion and crossed racquets with Stanford, California, and other institutions. THE VARSITY SEASON POMONA was the first victim of the local net men in the Conference schedule, losing after a hard fight by a 5 to 2 count. The two Hand brothers featured for the Sagehens and forced Houser and Fischer to extend themselves in their single sets and in the first doubles in order to win a v eW deserved victory. Fischer ' s first set went to 8-6 but in the second encounter he came back strong and finished it up 6-0. Vargas engaged Peterson of Pomona in an exciting battle but emerged with the winning tally. Irwin Harris dropped his match and Pomona increased its ' score to 2 when Vargas and Harris were defeated in the second doubles. 7 " tio Hundred Forty-five Two weeks later Redlands University played host to the Grizzly team and was given a 6 to 1 drubbing for its trouble. Most of the sets were disposed of in easy fashion by the local California men, Fischer alone losing and then after a long drawn out contest with Young of the Bulldog net crew. Houser was in championship form and let down his opponent 6-2, 6-3. Vargas had an easy time with Robbins while Harris went to 6-2, 6-4 to get his man. In the - first doubles, Houser and Fischer won from the Red- ACKERMAN. INSTRUCTOR lands duet 6-3, 6-3. Penney and Halsey followed suit and copped second doubles. Cal-Tech offered a little more opposition in the match that followed but payed for their insubordination with 6 points going to the Grizzlies and one tally for the Engineers. The first doubles proved to be the feature of the day, Johns and Fischer recuperating in strong fashion after losing the first set 3-6. The second set went to 7-5 but in the third, the Engineers were vanquished 6-1. Penney and Halsey started out good in the second doubles but the going proved too rough and so the losers gained their sole point. Houser and Fischer were both playing great tennis in their singles and won their encounters hands down. Vargas and Harris met some stiff competition but emerged vic- torious. Continuing their winning tactics, the local racqueteers applied a liberal cost of whitewash to the visiting Whittier novices and sent them home on the unfavorable end of a 7 to count. The Poets were completely eclipsed and given a painful demonstration of tennis as it is played in select company. First and second doubles and singles matches were all won by the score of 6-0, 6- 1 , which seemed to be a talisman for the Blue and Gold net artists. Doubtful consolation was afforded the Quakers by the fact that their man required Vargas to play to 6-3, 8-6 in order to cinch his match. Occidental, although last on the program, was far from least, despite the fact that the final score read 6 to 1 with the Grizzly on top. Every match was a tight one and in several cases three sets were necessary in order to de- cide the issue, contrary to the usual two set matches of the locals in other con- ference contests. Fred Houser staged a brilliant duel with Oxy ' s first man. Palmer, and won out 6-4, 6-3. Fischer garnered second honors by the same count, and Vargas and Johns won their respective events after a little difficulty. SUMMARY OF THE TENNIS SEASON CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES 5 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES 6 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES 6 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES 7 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES 6 POMONA 2 REDLANDS 1 CAL TECH 1 WHITTIER OCCIDENTAL I JOHNS. MANAGER TiBO Hundred Forty-six THE FRESHMAN TENNIS SQUAD THE FRESHMAN TENNIS SEASON BY completely outclassing all competition, the Freshman tennis team an- nexed the Conference title without losing a match. The opponents in the Freshman Conference vvere teams from Occidental, Pomona, and Cal-Tech. The i ndividual playing of the men was brilliant and the team- work displayed in the doubles matches overcame all talent presented. The first tilt was taken from the Tiger Cubs at a score of 4 to 3. The win was largely due to the remarkable playing by Bishop, first man on the squad. His terrific drives and steady placing at the net completely played his opponents off their feet. Wheldon, Gibson, and Field also played excel- lent games although Captain Field could not cope with the speed and ex- perience of Dickenson, Oxy star. The miniature quet-swingers when Grizzlies proved their superiority to the they smothered the visitors by the score Wheldon furnished the spectators with a pleasant surprise Baker, the visiting Claremont wizard in straight sets. In the third match of the season played at Occidental, the Grizzly Frosh were again victorious over the Tiger Frosh, this time the count being 5 to 2. During the course of the season, Gibson proved to be the most consistent singles player; Captain Field and Bishop, a brilliant doubles combination; and Wheldon, one of the best all-around players to be found on the local courts. Po of by mona rac- 3 to 2. defeating CAPTAIN ULLD Tiio HunJrrd Forty-seven MINOR SPORTS Tiuo Hundred Fifty CAPTAIN FEENEY COACH CLINE REVIEW OF THE 1924 BOXING SEASON THE 1924 Grizzly Boxing Team will go down in the history of the Univer- sity of California at Los Angeles as the first local California Varsity to defeat a Berkeley Varsity team, the first to meet and defeat a Stanford University Varsity squad, and the first to hold a Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate championship. It is certainly a record to be proud of and one that is a great credit to the work of Coach Jimmie Cline, who was undoubtedly the man who made this enviable record possible. The fact that boxing drew bigger crowds than any other sport, with the exception of football, bears witness to the popularity of the sport on the southern campus. The Friday-noon smokers always filled the Men s gym to capacity and the California and Stanford bouts drew crowds that neared the fifteen-hundred mark. At the Inter-Class Meet, held on April 8, the following men won the championships: 115 pounds, Ted Fogel; 125 pounds. Bob Feeney; 133 pounds, Hugh Marsh; 145 pounds, Leon Whitaker; 158 pounds, Sid Wood; 175 pounds, Sid Wood; and Unlimited, Sid Wood. Much of the success of the team can be credited to the fine work and cooperation of Athletic Director Cozens, Graduate Manager Berkey, Manager Bob Kerr, and Coach Paul Frampton, who assisted Coach Cline. The summary of the Varsity season was as follows: CsJifornia Grizzlies 9 Cal-Tech California Grizzlies 4 California (Berkeley) California Grizzlies 5 California (Berkeley) California Grizzlies 4 Stanford University 1 3 3 3 Tvio Hundred Fijiy-one BOXING AND WRESTLING TRIUMVIRATE THE VARSITY SEASON IN the first meet of the season with CaHfornia-Tech, the GrizzHes made short work of the Engineers, winning nine out of ten bouts, seven of them being by the knockout route. Jeff Brown, Captain Bob Feeney, Jack Frost, Joe Dainey. Charley Cashon, Leon Whitaker, Charley Hastings, Sid Wood, and Louis Rosser were the winners for the Blue and Gold team. The next affair was the California Meet held on the southern campus. The local Californians surprised the Golden Bears by winning four of the seven bouts. Sid Wood, Ted Fogel, Jeff Brown, and Ross Bowen were the winners while Captain Bob Feeney, Leon Whitaker, and Jack Frost lost in hard-fought bouts. The following week the Grizzlies went to Berkeley and repeated their performance in more thorough style, winning five out of eight matches. Captain Feeney starred by winning two bouts, and Sid Wood, Jeff Brown, and Ted Fogel all took their matches. Leon Whitaker, Joe Dainey, and Charley Cashon put up good fights but came out second. Coach Cline ' s men put the final touches on the season by walloping the Stanford team on April 12. Ap- proximately fifteen hundred people jammed the Women s Gym to see the meet. Captain Feeney, Jack Frost, and Sid Wood all won their fights, Sid taking on both the Cardinal 158-pounder and 1 75-pounder and winning both bouts. Goodman, Cashon, and Sergei KERR. MANAGER were the losers. Jl Tvio HuTidreJ Fijly-two 1 THE WRESTLING TEAM THE WRESTLING SEASON GRIZZLY Wrestlers moved nearer the top of the ladder this year and gave the California Varsity some stiff battles. With the improvement that has been shown, another year should give the locals a good chance for the state title. In the first meet, the locals met the Los Angeles Y. M. C. A. team and Viron five in seven bouts. Laurence Sharpe, Captain Lyman Packard, Bob Wilson, and Ron Molrine won while " Shorty " Murchison and Art Hodge fell before the " Y " grapplers. Captain Packard won both the 1 45 and I 58 pound battles, making the score 5 to 2. The Grizzly grapplers met the California mat men on the same night that the boxers from both institutions tangled and came out on the short end of 4 to 3 score. Glenn Ber- ,, ry, Ron Molrine, and Vernon Collins were the local winners, while Lyman Packard, Laurence Sharpe, Bob Wilson, and Louis Curran were the losers. On the trip to Berkeley, the Grizzlies fared the same way, losing by the same score. Berry, Molrine, and Murchison each won a bout, v hile Packard, Collins, Sharpe, and Molrine lost. All the men put up great scraps but the experience of the Northerners was too much for the Grizzly team. The winners of the Inter-Class championship ■were: I 15 pounds, Glenn Berry; 125 pounds, Laurence Sharpe; 135 pounds. Shorty Murchison; 145 pounds, Lyman Packard; 158 pounds, Cece Hollingsworth; 175 pounds, Ron Molrine; and Unlimited, Del Hay. I o CAPTAIN PACKARD »J Tiio Hundred Fifty-l iree THE SWIMMING SEASON COACH Dowden ' s Grizzly Swimming Varsity started off the season with favorable looking material and hopes ran high that the team would be able to cop the conference swim title. The Freshman squad con- tained fine mermen in Drummond, Armstrong, and Fogel, who should all be valuable assets to the Varsity next season. Captain George Reynolds led this year ' s Varsity and proved to be a splendid leader, while Hollingsworth, Meyer, Sill, and Borsum were among the swimmers on the Varsity who were point men. The first meet of the year was against U. S. C. and the event was used as a dedication for the new pool. A large crow d of about 600 spectators witnessed the meet. The Grizzlies came out on the short end of a 40 to 28 score, which might have read different if the Trojans had consented to hold the meet according to conference rules, which includes the plunge event. The Grizzlies were certain of eight points in this event and as the Trojan team had no plungers. Coach Dowden consented to cancel the event. Reynolds, Hollingsworth, Meyer, Fogel, Russell, Armstrong and Borsum were the point scor- ers for the Blue and Gold team. The dual meet against the Occidental team was held April 25, while the Freshmen met the Tiger Frosh on April 2 3. r Kk - CAPTAIN REYNOLDS r COACH DOWDEN Tivo Hundred Fifty- four i THE CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM THE CROSS-COUNTRY SEASON COACH Guy Harris 192 3 Cross-Country team was a distinct success. In spite of the small turnout, a squad was developed which was able to hold its own with the best of them. The one big feat of the season was the winning of the A. A. U. championship. The local Freshman squad was easily the best in the South and the combined Varsity and Freshman outfits formed an aggregation that was almost unbeatable. In a dual meet with Occidental College at the first of the season, the Freshmen copped the high honors. The Varsity was not represented by a full team but on comparative results won the meet from the Tigers by a 32 to 23 score. The Conference Meet found the Freshmen on top in their competition, while the Varsity was able to garner only fourth. The whole field finished close, however, and Cal-Tech came out only one point ahead of the local California squad. The best man on either team was undoubtedly Kjeld Smith, who finished ahead in every race in which he participated, with the exception of the A. A. U. Meet, in which he placed second to Foreward, the L. A. A. C. CAP IAIN ClbbUN entry. The men composing the Var- sity were: Captain Noble. John Dalton, Homer Widman, Fred Gruber, and Clarence Hoag. H CUACll HARRIS Tun IliutJiiJ Fifty- five CALIFORNIA STATE CHAMPIONSHIP GYM TEAM GYMNASTICS THE Grizzly Gym Club, a new activity on the campus, won the State Inter- Collegiate Championship at a recent A. A. U. gymnastic meet and show- ed up well in several dual meets this year. This is the second Inter-Col- legiate Championship to come to the University of California at Los Angeles this year and it speaks well for the gymnastically inclined athletes of this in- stitution. The Grizzly team rolled up a total of 44 ' 2 points for an easy win over all opponents. The University of Southern California, Stanford, and the University of California at Berkeley were the other contestants. U. S. C. placed second with 25 2 points, while the Berkeley team placed third with 2 1 markers. Glenn Berry, who has acted in the capacity of amateur coach of the club and is its ranking officer, was largely responsible for the outstanding vic- tory of the locals in the big meet. Berry captured five first places, tied for one, and placed in every event but one on the card. He w on the parallel bars, side horse, long horse, tumbling, tied for first in the horizontal bars, and placed in the rings and club swinging. Other Grizzly performers to place in the A. A. U. event were: Thomp- son, second in the rope climb; Atherton, a tie for second in the long horse; Pinker, third in the parallel bars; and Hollander, third in the tumbling. The squad this year was composed almost entirely of Freshmen, this being one of the few sports that admit first year men to varsity competition. So far. Grizzly teams have been admitted to but tv o state inter-col- legiate sports, and they have won both. [ if m CAPTAIN BERRY Tiro Hundred Fifty-six WEARERS OF THE BLUE CIRCLE " C " BOXING R. H. Bowen J. M. Brown C. A. Cashon J. Dainey J. R. Feeney J. Frost T. Fogel B. Goodman L. Whitaker S. Wood G. H. Berry V. J. Collins L. J. Curran WRESTLING R. C. Molrine B. R. Murchison L. W. Packard L. C. Sharpe R. Wilson A. W. Borsum W. E. Edmunds SWIMMING C. B. Hollingsworth J. R. Howell G. A. Reynolds A. Meyer D. W. Atherton G. H. Berry GYMNASTICS T. Fogel C. E. Hollander CROSS-COUNTRY H. N. Noble C. M. Pinker P. E. Thompson li Titio Hundred Fifty-seven WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM THE WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION WOMEN ' S Athletics, both inter-class and inter-collegiate, are conducted under the auspices of the Womens Athletic Association. Any woman in the university is entitled to membership when she has received a total of fifty points in the activities offered. Numerals are given to class teams and a pin and sweater awarded to the woman who has won five hun- dred and a thousand points, respectively. There are three sport seasons and at the end of the year a banquet is given. At this time the honors of pin and sweater are presented. To the National Women ' s Athletic Con- ference at Berkeley the University of California at Los Angeles sent seventeen representatives. The Western Sectional Conference is to be held here in 1925 and the vvromen of the university are planning to make that the big- gest year in the history of the Athletic Association. BASKETBALL FRESHMEN, Sophomore and Upper-class basketball teams played a snappy round robin tournament to determine the winner. The Fresh- men and Sophomore game was so close that both were favored to win, but the whistle did the deciding and the game ended 16-14 in favor of the Frosh. It was one of the fastest and most evenly played games ever seen on the campus. The Frosh team also carried off the honors in the lower-division games in the conference by outplaying both Oxy and Po- mona. Both opposing teams put up a hard fight but were too slow for the on-rush and aggressiveness of the Blue and Gold players. Much of the success of the basketball season was due to the student coaches, the head of the sport, Zoe Emerson, and the faculty coach. Miss Gibling. Tivo Hundred Sixty WOMEN ' S SWIMMING VARSITY SWIMMING AVERY successful swimming season terminated at the opening of the University pool, where the inter-class and inter-collegiate meets were held. The Upperclassmen and the Freshmen tied for first place in the inter-class meet with a total of 37 points, Doris Edghill being the highest point winner for the Upperclassmen and Fannie Burt for the Freshmen. in a very exciting meet with Occidental and Pomona, the Frosh women won the title of champions by capturing 58 points; Occidental came second with 3 I points to her credit, and Pomona a close third. Fannie Burt and Dorothy McGowan were largely responsible for the highscore of the Blue and Gold team. Mrs. Barry, faculty coach, and Mary Hemstreet, head of the sport, are to be commended upon their fine work in putting across such a splendid season. TENNIS UNDER the direction of Miss Sutton, faculty coach, and Genevieve Arm- strong, head of this sport, a singles and doubles tournament was held. Both were full of surprises and old man dope was upset several times. Eleanor Arneson proved to be the steadiest racketeer on the campus and she carried off final honors in the singles, winning the Spaulding perpetual trophy for the year 1923, a beautiful loving cup recently donated by Spaul- ing to the Women ' s Athletic Association. Miss Sutton presented the win- ner with a splendid new racket. Holding up their end in the doubles tour- nament were Dot McCleary and Dot Biggs, who proved a combination not to be beaten, and they were awarded twin loving cups. During the winter an open challenge tournament was held; and in the spring, teams were chosen to play Pomona and Occidental. ■ " ! Tiio Hundred Sixly-one i?A C..v.l!»«.f»; SOPllOMURE llOCKE ' l ' ILAM HOCKEY AN interesting and exciting hockey season ended in a triple tie, each class playing each opposing team twice. Under the direction of the fac- ulty coach, Miss Shepard, and the head of the sport, Alice Huntoon, the California women became very enthusiastic and gained considerable skill in the handling of their sticks. On two separate Saturdays the Blue and Gold teams tried their luck with Whittier and Pomona. The Whit- tier game came first and the Sophomores, although holding the Poets for the first half, broke loose near the end and Whittier received the honor of the tilt by one goal. It fell to the Freshmen to battle against the lower division team of Pomona and they did royally, carrying off the honors of the day by a 2-0 victory. The Junior team, played the same afternoon, losing by a score of 4-1 to the Pomona Seniors. VOLLEYBALL VOLLEYBALL, which has heretofore been a minor sport, was estab- lished as a major sport on the campus this year, closing its very suc- cessful season with several snappy games with U. S. C. Under the successful coaching of Miss Eckert and the efficient management of Jean Collins, volleyball has successfully taken its place among the other major sports, the women of the University giving it the same support as they ex- tend to hockey. The tournament between classes w as held and the final outcome gave the fans a pleasant shock. The Upper-classmen, v Kth a short team of players, went through the season without losing a game and came out on top with their percentage untouched. Credit is due this team for the splendid success in overcoming the lower division battlers. Two Hundred Sixly-tiro c L BASEBALL X7 0MEN turned out in goodly numbers for the national sport. In the fall indoor was played and old man dope was again sent flying when the season ended with the classes in a triple tie. It was a hard knot, so it was thought best not to untie it. The varsity team was then chosen to play the faculty, instead of the winners, and this game proved to be a jolly bit of comedy. Arrayed in every sort of costume, the faculty appeared a festive sight upon the field of battle. Although the varsity team was somewhat stunned by this array, they carried off the victory by a large score. In the spring the women played a good game of regulation hard ball and certainly held up their side of athletics in this sport. Thyra Toland piloted the sport. OTHER ACTIVITIES TO those who enjoy less strenuous sports, the Association offers hiking and dancing. The women have had a most successful hiking schedule this year due to the efforts put forth by the head of the sport, Miriam Paine. Besides numerous trips to the near-by mountain resorts, the Branch women enjoyed a joint hike with the Pomona College girls to Camp Baldy. Dancing honors are given each spring to girls who succeed in passing the required percentage in the tryouts. Each girl is given three group folk dances to learn at the practices and in addition to these she is required to give another either alone or with a partner at the tryouts. This year each girl who tried out received the fifty points awarded by the association. Doro- thy Baily received first place with a percentage of 92.6. ■M Tii-o llunJreJ Sixty-three ORGANIZATIONS Tn. ' 1 lluiiJiiJ Sixly-fiye HONOR SOCIETIES ORDER OF THE THANIC SHIELD Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922. REGENTS Edward A. Dickson ALUMNI Herbert A. Abbott Russ Avery David T. Babcock Silas P. Gibbs Leslie B. Henry Clinton E. Miller Preston Hotchkis Irwin J. Muma Albert M. Paul Charles F. Stern Walter K. TuUer R. H. F. Variel FACULTY James J. Cline Frederick W. Cozens Marvin L. Darsie William H. George Charles E. Martin Loye H. Miller Ernest C. Moore Wm. Conger Morgan Charles H. Rieber Pierce H. Works SENIORS William C. Ackerman J. Burnett Haralson Arthur A. Jones Walter R. Wescott JUNIORS A. Leslie Cummins Joseph S. Guion Granvyl G. Hulse Fred Moyer Jordan Irving C. Kramer Laddie Knudson Franklin H. Minck Attilio G. Parisi David W. Ridgeway Jerold E. Weil OFF-CAMPUS Carrol B. Beeson Ralph P. Borst Frederic L. Gilstrap Robert Huff Robert Hurst Curtis L. Mick R. Carroll Nye D. J. Peninger Delbert Sarber Sterling Tipton it Tvco Hundred Sixty-eight M W. Ackerman J. Guion L. Knudson I. Kramer J. Weil A. Jones R. Fulton W. Wescott L. Cummins F. Moyer Jordan A. Parisi D. Ridgeway G. HuUe F. Minck -JlS ' J Zj-Zl if ' S 1 1 r«i ' o Hundred Sixty-nine SCIMITAR AND KEY FACULTY Frederick W. Cozens William R. Crowell William H. George Charles E. Martin Loye Miller Ernest C. Moore Harry Trotter Pierce H. Works SENIORS William C. Ackerman Adolph W. Borsum John D. Elder J. Burnett Haralson Arthur A. Jones Walter R. Wescott JUNIORS Edward C. Arnold Carl G. Busch Leslie B. Cummins Antonio Duenes John R. Feeney David F. Folz Robert E. Fulton Joseph S. Guion Granvyl G. Hulse Fred Moyer Jordan Laddie T. Knudson Irving Kramer Cecil Ostrander Attilio Parisi Lorenz W. Ruddy Calvin Smalley Tom W. Scott Jerold E. Weil Matthew Weinstock Norris C. Woodard SOPHOMORE Horace H. Bresee Tit ' o Hundred Seventy J. Cuion A. Borsum L. Ruddy G. Hulse Dr . George W. Wescott W. Ackerman A. Jones 1. Kramer J. Weil L. Cummins D. Folz F. Meyer R. Fulton E. Arnold C. Ostrander R. Feeney A. Duenes __, Tix-o Hundred Seventy-one AGATHAI Organized at U. C, L. A., 1922. FACULTY Helen Mathewson Loughlin GRADUATE Lorraine Elder SENIOR Dorothea Cassidy JUNIORS Fern M. Bouck Feme Gardner Alice L. Brown Thelma Gibson Theresia M. Rustemeyer Tivo Hundred Sei ' enty-i ' v:o F. Gardner D. Cassidv F. Bouck T. Rustemeyer A. Brown T. Gibson J r«i ' o Hundred Seventy-tlirf SOCIAL EFFICIENCY CLUB Organized at the Los Angeles State Normal, 1911. HONORARY Elizabeth E. Keppie M. Burney Porter FACULTY Myrta Lisle McClellan SENIORS Elizabeth Garretson Belva B. Hoefer JUNIORS Eureka B. Barnum Marion Carol Bass Frances L. Boradori Fern M. Bouck Alice L. Brown Alice Earley Feme Gardner Thelma Gibson Eleanor Groves Edith M. Griffith Theresia M. Rustemeyer Adeline Shearer Joyce J. Turner Lillian Van DeGrift Floris Alexander Henryetta Bohon Dorothy Briggs Lois M. Cleland Marguerite 1. Covert Dora L. Dow Druzella E. Goodwin SOPHOMORES Margaret Hodges Maxine W. Hopkins Helen Jackson Elizabeth L. Knight Gretchen Mohler Margaret E. Sears Grace Louise Whiteford Tiuo Hundred Seventy-four F. Bouck A. Brown T. Rustemeyer A. Earlev F. Gardner D. Goodwin A. Shearer El. Barnmn J. Turner F. Boradin M. Bass E. Griffith F. Alexander L. VanDegrift E. Groves B. Hoefer T. Gibson E. Garretson M. Covert L. Cleland D. BrigRS H. Bohon D. Dow M. Hod -es M. Hopkiiu H. Jac!-.son E. Knight G. Mohler M. Sears G. W ' niteford Jl Tiio Hundred Srz ' fnty-five «l KAP AND BEMS FACULTY Evalyn A. Thomas OFFICERS President - - . - Jerold E. Weil Vice-President . - . Dorothea M. Wilson Vice-President A. Benjamin Person Secretary ----- Lois M. Cleveland Secretary ----- Mildred V. Paver Manager - _ - - Maybelle A. Sullivan MEMBERS Adolph W. Borsum A. Benjamin Person Lois M. Cleland F. Moyer Jordan Clyde Crawford Beatrice R. Myers Pauline Downing Wendell Sanford Francis J. Hickson Maybelle A. Sullivan Laddie T. Knudson Joyce J. Turner James V. McCandless Jerold E. Weil Mildred V. Paver Dorothea M. Wilson TECHNICAL STAFF William C. Ackerman William Pemberton Reginald Burrows M. Alexander Pratt Frank H. Rich ie Tiio Hundred Seventy-six !« I X ' eil D. Wilson F. Moyer Jordan I. Turner M Paver W. Sanford M. Sullivan L. Knudson J Shaw B. Myers W. Ackerman H. Wakeman J. McCandless C. Crawford L. Cleland A. Pratt W. Pemberton K. Kichey R. Burrows Tiio UunJrfd Seventy-seven PRESS CLUB Organized at U. C, L. A., 1919. JUNIORS John Cohee Fred Moyer Jordan Lorraine Elder Irving Kramer David Folz A. Benjamin Person Thelma Gibson Bruce Russell Eleanor Groves Theresia Rustemeyer Helen Hansen Dorchester Walsh Irving Hamilton Matt Weinstock Iva Worsford SOPHOMORES George B. Brown Robert Kerr Waldo Edmunds Lee Payne William Seibert Tivo Hundred Seventy-eiqitt F. Moyer Jordan W. Seibert M. Weinstock W. Edmunds J. Cohee T. Ruslemeyer G. Brown E. Groves T. Gibson B. Russell J. Worsfold I. Kramer D. Folz R. Kerr L. Payne J. Hamilton Tiio HunJrfd Sevfnty-nine PHI SIGMA DELTA Organized at U. C, L. A., 1921. FACULTY Charles Martin Earl Miller Elmer Nelson Howard Noble SENIOR William Ackerman William Anderson Floyd W. Bodle Leigh Crosby David F. Folz Joseph Frazier Robert Fulton JUNIORS Joseph Guion Harry Harper Howard Humphrey Leslie W. Kalb Irving Kramer David Ridgeway Dean V. Weaver Thomas Vickers Guy Brooks Reginald Burrows Wat Brown Alvin Gaines SOPHOMORES Beall Robert Kerr Robert Robinson William Seibert Houston Vaughn Stanley Warne T Tvio Hundred Eighty Jl f. Guion V. Beall R. Burrows R. Robinson T W. Ackerman R. Fulton J. Frazier W. Brown L. Kalb 1. Kramer H. Humphrey G. Brooks F. Bodle W. Seibert D. Folz S. Warne H. Harper D. Ridgeway Tiio Hundred Eighty-one MUSKETEERS HONORARY David P. Barrows Leigh Bell John E. Creed Alexander N. Stark Marvin B. Durette Ernest C. Moore Guy G. Palmer SENIOR Walter Wescott James V. McCandless Charles D. Clark Joseph Guion Franklin Minck John Sergei JUNIORS John Cohee Laurence B. O ' Meara Mac A. Burt Scott Thursby George L. Paulus William Burgess SOPHOMORES W. Harold Archibald Robert Beasley J. Kent Blanche Victor Hansen R. B. Truett FRESHMAN Frank L. Lichtenfels Tiio Hundred Eighty-tii:o r W. Wescott J. McCandless M. Burt C. Clark J. Guion ,-. Minck J. Sergei J. Cohee S. Thursby L. O ' Meara K. Blanche W. Burgess H. Archibald R. Beasley R. Truett V. Hansen F. Lichtenfels T, Ttuo Hundred Eighty-three j?i-e SIGMA TAU MU Organized at U. C. L. A. 1923 FACULTY John Mead Adams Leo P. Delsasso ACTIVE MEMBERS Edward Adams H. C. Applequist Cecil L. Barton Phil S. Bessor Alden K. Davis Irwin C. Dietze M. N. Halberg Arthur Hodge J. Roscoe Howell Charles Hughes John Hughes A. W. Lewis Lyman W. Packard M. Alexander Pratt Arthur Price H. F. Richards Joe Sill John T. Verwiere R. M. Watson Chester E. Weaver C. R. Webster Robert Wilson INACTIVE MEMBERS C. D. Clark H. J. Hoeppner Curtis W. Mason T ' vao Hundred Eighty-four C. Weaver C. Clark A. Price A. Pratt L. Packard C. Mason J. Roscoe H. Hoepner A. Hodge C. Dietz H. Richard P. Be»»or H. Appelquist i T wo Hundred Eighty-fve PI KAPPA DELTA (Debating) FACULTY William George Charles A. Marsh J. T. McGrew JUNIORS Dorothy Freeland Franklin Minck Francis Read SOPHOMORES William Berger Paul Hutchinson Eleanor Chace Georgiana Kenison Mortimer Clopton Helen Jackson Frederick Houser Henry Murphy Elizabeth Ovsey FRESHMEN Charles Schottland Virginia Shaw Dorothy Thomas Tiuo Hundred Eighty-six George F. Minck D. Freeland Dr. Marsh W. Berger H. Jackson P. Hutchinson F. Read E. Ovsey F. Houser H. Murphy Tiio Hundred Eighty-seven PI SIGMA ALPHA (Political Science) Organized at U. C, L. A., 1924. HONORARY Ernest C. Moore FACULTY Clarence A. Dykstra William H. George Joseph F. Lockey Charles E. Martin Marshal F. McComb JUNIORS William O. Anderson Edward Arnold Edwin R. Boyd Florence Cook Margaret Schlinkman SOPHOMORES Thelma M. Gibson Granvyl G. Hulse Franklin H. Minck Francis W. Read Frank S. Balthis Frederick F. Houser Margaret E. Sears Margaree TefFt Tiio Hundred Eighty-eight Jl G. Hulse M. ScKlinkman E. Boyd T. Gibson [■. Balthis F. Minck F. Read F. Houser E. Arnold F. Cook M. Tefft M. Sears 7 " i:« llunJrrti Eiiihtynine FRATERNITIES Tvio UunJreJ Sinely-one INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS First Semester Robert E. Fulton Granvyl G. Hulse Forrest M. Underwood Frank S. Balthis Lauren Smith President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Alpha Delta Tau Alpha Pi Robert E. Fulton Beta Sigma Frank F. Baltz Delta Mu Phi Forrest M. Underwood Delta Phi Pi Robert H. Thompson Delta Rho Omega Granvyl G. Hulse Kappa Phi Delta Eugene B. Kruger Kappa Tau Phi M. Alexander Pratt Lcunbda Kappa Tau Marvin F. Keenan Phi Beta Delta Harry J. Miller Phi Kappa Kappa Frederick F. Houser Sigma Pi Waldo E. Edmunds Sigma Zeta Frank S. Balthis Second Semester Granvyl G. Hulse Frederick F. Houser Frank S. Balthis Frank F. Blatz Harold Sexsmith Harold M. Field Alvin V. Gaines Harry Glenn Tvoo Hundred Nineiy-t wo G. HuUe F. Balthis F. Blatz W. Edmunds F. Houser R. Fulton H. Glem M. Keenan E. KrURer F. Underwood A. Pratt H. Miller F. Field R. rhomoson C. Sexsmith Two Hundred Sinrly-tliree SIGMA ZETA Organized at the State Normal School, 1919. FACULTY Alexander G. Fite Elmer S. Nelson SENIORS William C. Ackerman Adolph W. Borsum JUNIORS Rawson H. Bowen Milton Monroe David F. Folz William N. Naff George B. Hamilton Loran C. Peak Howard S. Humphrey Lorenz W. Ruddy Kenneth Miller Thomas W. Scott Jerold E. Weil SOPHOMORES Frank S. Balthis Thomas Vickers Beall George B. Brown Charles F. Earl Edward S. Graham Arthur G. Harrold Kenneth L. Hershey Oliver E. Peak Franklin M. Pierce C. Howard Traunweiser Louis V. Winter FRESHMEN Chalmers Balch Charles M. Mugler Donald A. Brown Thomas F. Stephens Carlos Wynn Daugherty C. Thomas Wheeler J. Kingsley Hess PLEDGE Sidney Wood This fraternity granted a charter, April 25, 1924, by the Zeta Psi Fraternity of North America. Tv:o Hundred Ninety-four W. Ackerman L. Ruddy H.Traunweiser A. Harrold A. File V. Beall K. Hershey W. Neff T. Wheeler A. Borsum G. Brown R. Bowen G. Hamilton C. Mugler E. Nelson F. Balthis H. Humphrey £. Graham D. Brown J. Weil D. Folz F. Pierce W. Daugherty Ttvo Hundred Ninety-five PHI KAPPA KAPPA Organized at U. C, L. A., 1919. HONORARY George 1. Cockran Edward A. Dickson Irwin J. Muma FACULTY Charles E. Martin Howard S. Noble SENIOR Burnett Haralson JUNIORS Simon Amestoy Fred Moyer Jordan A. Leslie Cummins Cecil Ostrander Joseph Guion A. Benjamin Person Wilbur Johns Thomas Vail Norris Woodard SOPHOMORES Donald Pousette Robert Robinson Wendell Sanford John Shaw Richard Stadelman Aaron Wagner Kent Blanche Loren Foote Wallace Frost Earle Gardner Willard Goertz Victor Hansen Fred Houser Morris Parker FRESHMEN Scribner Birlenbach David Breese Morris Cantly Lyman Gage Walter Garmshausen Gerald Houts Maurice Hubbel John Jackson Walter Treanor Stanley Warne Maurice Wells Lenn Martin Robert Mclnary Francis McKeller Dwain O ' Neal John B. Rhoades Carl Sandlin Billie T. Summers Donald Swanders Tiuo Hundred Ninety-six S. Amestoy L. Cummins J. Guion W. Johns F. Moyer Jordan C. Ostrander T. Vail K. Blanche L. Foote E. Gardner W. Goertz V. Hansen F. Houser M. Parker R. Robinson W. Sanford J. Shaw R. Stadelman S. Warne M. Wells D. Breese L. Gage W. Garmshausen G. Houts J. Jackson L. Martin R. Mcinary F. McKellar D. O ' Neal C. Sandlin B. Summers W. Treanor Tiiii llunJn-J S tnety-seven fl SIGMA PI Upsilon Chapter Organized at U. C, L. A., 1923. Herbert Allen Arthur A. Jones Phil Haddox Ralph Hutchinson Jack Landon Samuel Oelrich FACULTY SENIORS JUNIORS Marvin Darsie Waiter Wescott Attilio Parisi Herbert Price John Sergei Dorr Walsh SOPHOMORES Ferron Andrus William Barnett George Bishop Wilbur F. Biaicemore Guy Broolcs Alfred Cole Elvin Drake Waldo E. Edmunds Willard Galbraith James Armstrong Harold Boos James Brooks Ogden Chappie Thomas Drummond James Gibson Paul Grow Robert Hixon Cecil Hollingsworth Paul R. Hutchinson William Jarrott William Master Alvin R. Montgomery William A. Seibert Gerald Snider Donald A. Woodford FRESHMEN Quincy L. Hardy Charles Hastings Gordon Holmquist Frank A. Sherman Elmer Smith Charles Stanley Ralph Westcott Clifford Winchell Tii-o Hundred Ninety-eight T p. Hutchinson Dr. Allen A. Jones W. Wescott J. Sergei P. Haddox A. Parisi H. Price W. Jarrott R. HutchinsonW. Seibert W. Edmunds A. Montgomery C. Snider G. Brooks O. Chappie W. Blakemore E. Smith G. Bishop W. Masters D. Woodford W. Barnett W. Galbraith G. Holmquist R. Hixon P. Grow F. Andrus F. Sherman C. Winchell R. Wescott J. Brooks H. Boos t? TiKO Hundred Sinety-nine ALPHI PI Organized at U. C. L. A., 1921. FACULTY Dr. William R. Crowell Dr. William C. Morgan JUNIORS Mac A. Burt Robert Feeney Robert Fulton George W. Knight Irving Kramer Curtis W. Mason William H. Nicholas Laurence B. O ' Meara Irving Satrang Harold Wakeman Herman Wakeman Wat Brown Reginald Burrows William H. Corey Douglas Doughty Martin Fisher Harold Galbraith Wilbur Anderson Charles Barnett William Forbes Donald Graham Norman Grimm William Jarvis Ned Marr SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Gordon Keifer Lloyd Lavender Stanley MacAulay Ivan Taggert Chester E. Weaver Fred C. Woody Frank Moore Robert Morgan Sam C. Neel Robert Reitzell Martin Scott Sanford Wheeler Wesley Wilson Three Hundred L. O ' Meara 1. Kramer W. Nicholas R. Fulton C. Knight L. Lavender R. Feeney H. Wakeman W. Jarvis H. Wakeman S. McAulay G. Keefer I. Satrang C. Moore J. Tagert M. Burt F. Woody D. Doughty R. Burrows M. Fisher W. Brown W. Corey F. Moore R. Morgan C. Weaver D. Graham W. Anderson S. Wheeler M. Scott R. Reitzall S. Neel C. Barnett Three Hundred One LAMBDA KAPPA TAU Organized at U. C. L. A., 1921. FACULTY Harry M. Showman SENIOR Leo P. Delsasso JUNIORS Alvin A. Appel Leon T. Broock Howard F. Christenson Charles D. Clark Robert M. Ebaugh Ray M. Fox Stuart W. Harris Marvin F. Keenan SOPHOMORES L. Calin Harry Glenn Ray M. Humphreys Howard D. Markle Thomas J. Meyers R. A. Rathbun George W. Stenquist L. W. Weidey Gilbert B. Wiltshire FRESHMEN Arthur J. Hess George Hutchens Frank L. Lichtenfels George C. Williams U Three Hundred Tvio c. w illiams F. Calin H. Glenn R, H. Markle G. Stenquist C. Wilshire H. Christenson A. Appel C. Clark H. Stuart M. Keenan L. Litchtenfels Ebough Three Hundred Three d ' BETA SIGMA Organized at U. C. L. A., 1921. FACULTY Howard W. Mansfield Sigurd V. Hustvedt JUNIORS Laurence F. Atwood George W. Courtney Frank F. Blatz Charles W. Cox Ralph R. Boyden Stephen W. Rook SOPHOMORES Robert W. Kerr Harry F. Richardson Harland Leonhard R. Franklin Rowe Merle C. Wade FRESHMEN A. Cecil Fry James B. Reese F. Neville Richardson PLEDGES Henry H. Rempel Leon LeBecq is Three Hundred Four i v9 F. Blatz L. Atwood S. Rook R. Kerr F. Rowe M. Wade N. Richardson R. Boyden H. Leonhard C. Fry H. Remple C. Cox H. Richardson J. Reese L. Le Becq ■it T iree Hundred Five t uas DELTA RHO OMEGA Organized at U. C. L. A., 1921. FACULTY Dr. John M. Adams Dr. Earl J. Miller Dr. David Bjork SENIOR Harold L. Orr JUNIORS Edward C. Arnold Floyd W. Bodle Edwin R. Boyd Arthur Cowman John Cohee Robert F. DeMent Rudolph Erickson Irving Hamilton Granvil Hulse Leslie W. Kalb Laddie T. Knudson Ansel Nowell Bruce Russell Donald Shaw SOPHOMORES Harold Coops Dwight W. Cummins Victor Davenport Sam P. Denning Jarvis Earle Edward G. Gamer Spencer Halverson William Atherton Glenn Berry Theodore Bulkley Kenneth Clarke Joseph Gosling R. A. Harper Arthur Hodge Clarence Hoppenyan Paul E. McPherson Lee Payne Kenneth Pierce Grayson O. Turney George Timmons FRESHMEN Robert Lee Richard Love W. Welder McCollough La Verne Smith William Tunberg Nathan White Three Hundred Six ¥W 3D00d§ ijf if ir R. DeMent R. Love L. Payne G. Hulse E. Boyd G. Turney J. Earl R. Erickson L. Kalb B. Russell A. Nowell F. Bodle R. Lee 1. Hamilton K. Clark j S. Denning H. Orr E. Arnold W.McCullouKh L. Smith 1 P. McPherson V. Davenport D. Cummins G. Berry R. Harper I -j T. Bulkley D. Shaw J. Gosling N. White J. Cohee jj f Tlirri ' lluruired Seven IS PHI BETA DELTA Founded at Columbia, 1902. Upsilon Chapter Organized at U. C. L. A., 1922. ADVISOR M. Irving Glasser JUNIORS Samuel Cohen Harry Friedman Leslie Cramer Samuel Goodman Stuart P. Fischer John J. Schaeffer SOPHOMORES Samuel Abrahamson Hyman Bassner William Berger Alfred Gitelson Edward Kosberg Philip Levine Harry Miller Oscar Pattiz Leo Shapiro FRESHMEN Edward Fogel Daniel Goldberg Edward Gray James Lavine Seymour Rosenberg Sam Wallachow Joseph Weingarten Three Hundred Eight S. Fisher L. Cramer W. Bergcr L. Shapiro S. Cohen S. Goodmsn P. Levine D. Goldberg H. Friedman 5. Abrahamson H. Miller J. Lavine Three Hundred Sine ALPHA DELTA TAU Organized at U. C. L. A., 1922. FACULTY Dr. G. F. Sherwood Lawrence Lockley JUNIORS George W. Hart Clayton B. Phebus Clarence Hoag Lauren A. Smith Howard 1. Stites SOPHOMORES Robert C. Aurand Robert S. Beasley Joseph W. Davis Vincent McDermott Kenneth C. Parkhurst W. Warren Roe Leo H. W. Saal Charles H. Sexsmith FRESHMEN J. Ralph Bolin Howard W. Horton William E. Cooke Kenneth C. Mitchell John S. Schirm PLEDGES Theodore Hozenski Eugene Norwood Horace Mackley Leslie Whipple Fred Wood Jll. Three Hundred Ten Dr. Sherwood K. Parkhurst H. Slites J. Davis G. Hart R. Beasley L. Saal C. Sexsmith W. Roe R. Bolin R. Aurand W. Cooke J. Schirm K. Mitchell Three HunJrcd Eleven DELTA PHI PI Organized at U. C. L. A., 1921. Jesse Brokaw Claude Farrow Ronald Molrine JUNIORS Scott Thursby James Schraeder William Smith Robert Thompson Albert Barnes Waldo Lockwood Gerald Mitchell Homer Mitchell SOPHOMORES Archie Widemeyer Lyman Packard William Rapp Lyman Sheldon Ronald Smith Emmett Bishop Kendrick Dilts Russell Enos FRESHMEN Frank Field Glenn Kirby Edward Shonstrom Three Hundred Tv;elve S. Thursby R. Thompson J. Brockow W. Lockwood W. Smith K. Dilts A. Barnes E. Bishop G. Kirby G. Mitchll L. Sheldon R. Wilson F. Field H. Mitchll L. Packard A. Wedemeyer W. Rapp J. Schroeder Three Huniired Thirteen KAPPA TAU PHI Organized at U. C. L. A., 1922. FACULTY Guy H. Hunt JUNIORS Cecil L. Barton McDonald H. Curtis Samuel W. Gibson John M. Hammer Harry C. Harper Francis R. Howe Jerry C. Jordan Samuel B. McKee Bayless Paddack Frank H. Richey Abbott C. Bernay Phillip S. Bessor Donald S. Coye Mortimer L. Clopton Alvin V. Gaines J. Roscoe Howell L. Lowe Ashton William D. Collins Charles Haas SOPHOMORES Thomas E. Manwarring M. Alexander Pratt Arthur F. Schaeffer Kenneth B. Stoddard Kenneth T. Sudduth Sheldon E. Swenson FRESHMEN C. Hale Morrow R. Bruce Murchison Harold C. Shepherd Three Hundred Fourteen Tl C. Barton C. McDonald G. Hunt J. Hamner W. Collins L. Ashton F. Howe A. Bernay H. Harper P. Besser D. Coye S. Swenson A. Pratt F. Richey S. Manwarring A. Schaeffer M. Suddeth M. Clopton J. Howell R. Murchison S. Gibson Three Hundred Fifteen KAPPA PHI DELTA Organized at U. C. L. A., 1923. FACULTY Dr. V. O. Knudsen Charles A. Day Jr. JUNIORS Arthur Price Homer Pope SOPHOMORES Joel Bonsall William M. Chapton Joseph Day Glenn Elsfelder Austin M. Fraser Harker H. Hittson Hubbard C. Howe Donald Otto Krag Eugene B. Kruger David B. Larimer Robert Lindsay William Mclntyre Charles W. McTaggart Edwin Nichols Jr. Myron VanNest Glenn Varley Herbert Chapton Howard Reeves Ray Richardson Charles Shannon FRESHMEN Sam Stone Frederick Thomas William Pow ers H. M. Richardson Ivan McTaggart r Three Hundred Sixteen 1 r C. McTaggert J. Bonsall A. Fraser W. Mclntyre H. Hittson W. Chaplon H. Howe M. VanNest A. Price J. Day D. Krag W. Powers R. Richardson H. Chapton R. Linsay C. Day G. Elsfelder E. Kruger C. Shannon Three Hundred Seventeen DELTA MU PHI Organized at U. C. L. A., 1922. FACULTY Elmer E. Beckman JUNIOR David Ridgeway William Aultman Emory Bright Alfred Driscoll Maxwell Halsey SOPHOMORES Merwyn Kraft George Robbins James Robbins Forrest Underwood Flournoy Carter Elwood Childers Robert Davies Harold Field FRESHMEN Leland Payton George Fluhr Neal Hathaway Wolcott Noble George Noble Three Hundred Eighteen D. Ridgeway M. HaUey M. Kraft H. Field E. Beckman W. Aultman G. Owen G. Robbins F. Underwood J. Robbins L. Payton F. Carter Three llunJrcJ Sineteett KAPPA ALPHA PSI Upsilon Chapter Established at U. C. L. A., October 1923. OFFICERS Polemarch Vice-Polemarch Keeper of Records Keeper of Exchequer Wendell P. Gladden Jefferson Brown Leon Whitaker Edgar Johnson JUNIOR Jefferson Brown SOPHOMORES Wendell P. Gladden Lorenz Graham Leon Whitaker FRESHMAN Louis Rosser Edgar Johnson William Rux ' i Three Hundred Tvienty J. Brown W. Rux Jr W. Gladden E. Johnson L. Whitaker L. Graham Three Hundred Tiienly-one SORORITIES PAN-HELLENIC First Semester CABINET Second Semester Jeannette Toberman President Adaline Shearer Adaline Shearer Vice-President Floris Alexander Treasurer Ruth Grow Lorraine Ussher Secretary MEMBERS Lorraine Ussher Dorothea Cassidy Alpha Sigma Pi D Pauline Kutzner orothy Hitchcock Frances Harrell Alpha Tau Zeta Grace Whiteford Anne Moore Doris Cannon Beta Chi Nu Helen Shield Lorraine Ussher Gladiss Doerschla Delta Phi g Margaret Kennelly Elizabeth HufF Milhcent Ford Chi Omega Lillian Van Degrift Margaret Wachtel Dorothy Freeland Gamma Lambda Phi Alice Starr Marian Reedy Emma Chase Iota Kappa Marguerite Chisholm Louise Mitchell Ruth Grow Nu Omega Alpha Marian Shoemaker Lucile La Brie Helen Frerking Omega Tau Nu Helen Steele Mildred Irwin Ruth Cannon Phi Delta Pi Elizabeth Parks Helen Davies Gladys Malliso Phi Sigma Sigma Rebecca Steinberg Lillian Shuttuc Marian Forsyth Pi Epsilon Alpha Thalia Woods Eva Rudback Cynthia Fry Margar et Beery Sigma Alpha Kappa Joyce Turner Theta Phi Delta Margaret Willis Lambda Tau Muriel Scott Eleanor Smith Adaline Shearer Three Hundred Ttxenty-jour Pan Hellenic Officers President - - Janette Toberman Vice-President - - - Adeline Shearer Treasurer - Floris Alexander Ruth Grow Secretary . _ . . Lorraine Ussher 7 hree ItiinJriJ Ti fiity-fve SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA Organized at the State Normal School, 1913. HONORARY Helen Matthewson Laughlin FACULTY Edith Wallop Swarts SENIOR Kathryn Burrows JUNIORS Fern M. Bouck Frances L. Kanary Margaret A. Boyd L. Corinne Little Alice L. Brown Helen E. Nittinger Pauline Davis Carolyn H. Thomas Edith M. Griffith Joyce J. Turner Mabel C. Westenhaver SOPHOMORES Dorothy R. Baker Gretchen Mohler Flora R. Bridge Louise Runge Alberta Carraher Emily Shores Agnes G. DeMille Beth Shuler K. Lorna Downs L. Eleanor Smith Cynthia A. Fry Mildred I. Stanford Druzella E. Goodwin Dorothy M. Walton Marion A. Whitaker FRESHMEN Marjorie Finch Harriet Manierre Elizabeth Fontron Gretchen Renard Evelyn Gregg Adele M. Ward N. Anita Wilson PLEDGES Mary Rice Anderson Ruth Kimball L. Lois Fee Marjorie A. Randolph Jean Hay Suzanne Seybolt Three Hundred T ' lvcnly-nx E. Smith E. Swartz L. Rnnge J. Turner A. Brown P. Davis D. Walton F. Kanary H. Nitlinyer E. Shores D. Goodwin L. Downs F. Bridge G. Mohler B. Shuler C. Fry M. Stanford E. Griffith M. Whitaker M. WestenhaverF. Bouck M. Boyd C. Thomas G. Renard M. Finch E. Frontran E. Gregg H. Mannierre A. DeMille A. Ward v. Wilson i Three Hundred Tiienty-seven CHI OMEGA Organized at the University of Arkansas, 1895. Epsilon Beta Organized at U. C, L. A., 1923. FACULTY Dor Fredericks Elizabeth Sturtevant SENIOR Beatrice Anderson Harriet Blakely Ivadelle Boggs Francis Boradori JUNIORS Feme Gardner Beatrice Rolfe Julia T. Shores Lillian Van Degrift SOPHOMORES Margaret Crockett Cecelia Stratton Georgiana Kenison Margaret Wachtell Katherine Miller Emmy Lou Simmons FRESHMEN Bernice Blackstock Millicent Ford Hilda Gee Marjorie Anderson Constance Culmer Gail McKinnon PLEDGES Lucille Whitham Miriam Williams Olive Hambrook Marion McCune Winifred Reynolds Katherine Philips Alice Pitcher Elizabeth Stumm SPECIAL Alma Sawyer Three Hundred Tis:enty-eiglit J. Shores E. Sturtevant F. Gardner H. Blakely B. Anderson F. Boradori L. Van Degrift M. Williams B. Rolfe G. Kenison I. Boggs M. Wachtel M. Crockett K. Miller M. Ford C. Stratton B. Blackstock L. Whitham H. Gee M. McCune W. Reynolds Tlirfr llundrfd Tv:enly-nine Alpha Tau Zeta Organized at the State Normal School, 1918. SENIOR Naydine Mclntyre JUNIORS Anne Darlington Ernestine Neiley Dorothy Genor Marguerite Peterson Emma Macintyre Mildred Richards Emma Marks Ruth Scully Anne Moore Corinne Smith Sybill Munn Jeanette Toberman SOPHOMORES Eleanor Arneson Virginia Ball Phyllis Hansen Miriam Hanson Frances Harrell Grace Marie Koiner FRESHMEN Alice Bennett Eleanor Dull Frances Dull Norma Gookins Mary Hare Theodora Collins SPECIALS Lloyd Lewington Louise Odiorne Helen Sullivan Muriel Swenson Louise Whiteford Caryl Lincoln Laura Payne Gertrude Ross Elizabeth Shailer Katharine Viney Pauli D auline LJowning J Three Hundred Thirty A. Moore N. Mclntyre A. Darlington E. Macintyre D. Genor J. Toberman E. Neiley M. Peterson R. Scully C. Smith E. Marks L. Odiorne R. Bartlett P. Hansen V. Ball H. Sullivan M. Swenson G. Whiteford N. Gookins C. Lincoln M. Hare I Tlirrf Hundred T iirly-one T Phi Delta Pi Organized at the Los Angeles State Normal School, 1918. FACULTY Mrs. H. B. Hunnewell ASSOCIATE Doris Fredricks Ma Mary Hellis SENIOR 1 Adar JUNIORS Harriet Andrews Ruth Cannon Juliette Croxall Helen Davies Ruth Dockweiler Isabel Mushet Margaret Park SOPHOMORES Margaret Martin Elizabeth Park Gail Soyster Lucile Stone Norma Stoner FRESHMEN Elizabeth Castner Marian Henshall Marion Cooper Kathryn Hocking Elizabeth Crebs Frances H ockmeyer Rachel Crowell Miriam Reid Jane Parish Be ryl Suder Evelyn Tem iple Three Hundred T iirty-liao H. Davies M. Adams I. Mushet M. Park R. Cannon G. Soyster H, Andrews R. Dockweiler E. Park M. Reid L. Stone E. Castner M. Martin N. K. Stoner Hocking M. Henshall R. Crowell J. Parish Three Hundred Th.rly-lhree Alpha Sigma Pi Organized at U. C, L. A., 1919. HONORARY Barbara Greenwood Bertha Wardell Dorothea Cassidy Henryetta Bohon Helen Bower Thelma Gibson SENIORS JUNIORS Birdie Smith Helen Catlin Dorothy Hitchcock Pauline Kutzner Linnea Nelson SOPHOMORES Floris Alexander Dorothy Bodinus Gladys Bruner Carol Christensen Lois Cleland Louise Hollenbeck Helen Hoover Ruth Elizabeth Hoover Lillian Jones FRESHMEN Florence Andrews Helen Ericksen Elcy Eddy Lila Hansen Marjorie Kelly Margere Kendall Hilda Klamroth Linda Klamroth Peggy Larson Marilyn Manbert Eileen Mead Carol Morse Hazel Tilson Elizabeth Rickerts Marion Shaw Berenice Smith Kathryn Wormell Three Hundred Thirly-jour B. Greenwood P. Kutzner D. Casaidy D. Hitchcock C. Christensen L. ClelaniJ L. Jones M. Kelly M. Manbert E. Mead K. Wormell B. Smith H. Bohon H. Bower F. Alexander D. Bodinus G. Bruner L. Hollenbeck H. Hoover R. Hoover M. Kendall H. Klamroth L. Klamroth C. Morse H. Tilson F. Andrews B. Smith H. Ericksen L Three Hundred Thirty-five Theta Phi Delta Organized at L. A. Junior College, 1915. Organized at U. C, L. A., 1919. HONORARY Mary Martineau FACULTY Ruth E. Baugh Marguerite Hummel Dorothy Hibbard Elizabeth Hutchins Janet Jepson Eleanor Leonard Harriet Moreland Theresia Rustemeyer Adaline Shearer Margaret Willis SOPHOMORES Genevieve Deur Ruth Duryea Mary Morony Charlotte Munson Maxine Hopkins FRESHMEN Berenice Asadoorian Margaret Geer Sarah Cahill Daisy Hall Elizabeth Campbell Genevieve Molony Helen Chapman Caroline Protheroe Roberta Dozier Maude Radford Catherine Vidor Louise P. Sasy SENIORS Muriel Gardiner JUNIORS Marion Bass Margaret Beery Lucile Cheever Catherine Cooper Charlotte Cramer Alice Ea rley Maude Hedrick Eureka Barnum Dorothy Briggs Amaryn Brown Leslie Campbell Three Hundred Thirty six A. Earley L. Cheever J. Jepson M. Hopkins M. Morony C. Moloney M. Bass K. Cooper H. Moreland E. Barnum C. Munson D. Hall M. Hedrick T. Rustemever L. Campbell S. Cahill M. Gardner C. Cramer A. Shearer G. Duer R. Dozier C. Protheroe M. Radford M. Berry D. Hibbard M. Willis R. Duryea M. Geer . Vidor - Thrff fluntireJ Thirty-seven DELTA PHI Organized at U. C, L. A., 1919. FACULTY Anito Delano SENIORS Ethel Moreland Virginia Rhoads Dorothy Schuck JUNIORS Gladiss Doerschlag Alice Houseman Dorothy Kreiter Elizabeth Lack Dorothy McBrides Lucile Mead SOPHOMORES Ruth Blessin Jeanette Evans Dorothy Gerow Elizabeth Hough Helen Jackson Margaret Kennelly Sara Ellen Ludwig Mildred McKee Alice Schaeffer Elizabeth Schoonmaker Margaret Seares Gladys Smith Anne Sumner Margaree TefFt FRESHMEN Estelle Bassett Natalee Bassett Miriam Breckwedel Charla llgner Eleanor llgner Martha Elizabeth Johnson Capitola Knudson Velma Randall Earlynne Sheldon Alice Van Slyke summeril Three Hundred T iiirty-eiglit Three Hundred Thirty-nine BETA CHI NU Organized at U. C. L. A., 1919. FACULTY Estella B. Plough SENIOR Mildred Dupes Ruth Amberson Doris Cannon Jane Keenan Gloria King Patrice Manahan JUNIORS Neva Murray Josephine Pelletier Anne Peterson Mary Pfahler Lorraine Ussher Berenice Wolff Louise Allen Violet Amberson Mary Baker Costance Braasch Claire Clements Florence Clendenin Marguerite Conklin lone Cowan Annice Daggett Doris Denison Lucille Derr Martha Foster SOPHOMORES Sophie Freed Marianne Gill Dorothy Graham Clare Jarde Jane Lewis Martha Miller Alice Sanford Helen Shield Jean Smalley Evelyn M. Smith Jeannette Stranahan Amber Young FRESHMEN El eanor v orvi ' in Mildred Porter Three Hundred Forty -K..--.- L. Ussher M. Dupes R. Amberson D. Cannon J. Keenan P. Manahan N. Murray J. Peletier A. Peterson G. King B. Wolff L. Allen V. Amberson C. Braasch 1. Cowan A. Daggett L. Derr S. Freed C. Jarde M. Miller H. Shield J. Slrananaii A. Young M. Porter T iree Hundred Forty-one Josephine Carpenter Mildred Casner Dorothy Freeland Alice Kramer GAMMA LAMBDA PHI Organized at U. C. L. A., 1919 HONORARY Madeleine Letessier SENIOR Helen Schwartzmann JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Gertrude Boardman Katharine Kramer Myrtle Peterson Hazel Palmer Wllberta Ellison Marion Fanning Ethel Foulk Alice Starr FRESHMEN Wilma O ' Connor Catherine Phelan Elizabeth Warren Gladys Wilson Marion Ready Louise Roewcamp Marion Sheffield Phy Shropshire Juanita Malony Laura Sha Dorothy Thomas Q3 Three Hundred Forty-t viO D. Freeland K. Phelan E. Warren A. Kramer M. Peterson W. Ellison M. Sheffield W. O ' Connor L. Rowekamp K. Kramer G. Boardman J. Carpenter H. Schuartzman M. Ready P. Shropshire M. Casner A. Starr J. Maloney G. Wilson J Three Hundred Forly-lhree P IOTA KAPPA Organized at U. C. L. A., 1920. FACULTY Sarah Atsatt Beatrice James Bernice James JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Mildred Arrasmith Eleanor Chace Marguerite Chisholm Mildred Christie Ruth Bradley Beatrice Folger Helene Franke Ruth Mclntyre Harriet Sterling FRESHMEN Merlyn McElwain Elaine Mitchell Aneita Kadock Louise Mitchell Olive Morrow Wanette Puckett Margaret McPherrin Maud Shepardson Helen Yelton Ruth Hatfie ld ck. Three Hundred Forty-four JR 1 1 M. Chisholm B. James B. James M. McElwain E. Mitchell A. Kadoch E. Chace H. Sterling M. Christie W. Pucketl R. Hatfield M. Arrasmith L. Mitchell O. Morrow R. Bradley H. Franke H. Upton M. McPherson M. Shepardson R. Mclntyre B. Folger 1 1 Three Hundred Forty-five f n d PHI SIGMA SIGMA Organized at Hunter College, 1913. Zeta Chapter Organized at U. C. L. A., 1921. HONORARY Mrs. Adele F. Cobe SENIOR Sylvia Steigler JUNIORS Fredrika Schuhmann Bella Blech Anne Chapman Rose Brandes Dorothy Gerson Florence Gilston Beatrice Korngut Annette Wolpert SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Rebecca Steinberg Stella Kastleman Gladys Mallinson Mathilde Moser May Rosenberg Sadie Shapiro Lillian Shutter Three Hundred Forty-six F. Shuman D. Gerson L. Shutter S. Kasteman F. Gilston A. Chapman li.. Steinbery S. Shapiro Three Hundred Forty-seven PI EPSILON ALPHA Organized at U. C. L, A. FACULTY Orabel Chilton ASSOCIATE Gladys Blake Brunhilda Borton Blanche Carlson Wilma Foster Marian Forsyth Ruth Higley Esther Hodge Florence Johnson Janice Lillywhite Olive Reay Elizabeth Brush Charline Chilson B renneman SENIORS Marie Stevens JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Mary Trevarrow FRESHMEN Mary Higley Helen Jonas Mary Newcomb Mildred Singleton Gladys Israel Eva R udbach Thalia Woods Hazel Rudbach Edith Smith Alice Stevens Helen Dennigey Harriet Sterrett (: Three Hundred Forty-eight i W. Foster O. Chilton B. Borton B. Carlson C. Blake M. Higley H. Jones M. Newcomb M. Singleton M. Stevens M. Forsythe R. Higley E. Hodge G. Israel T. Woods E. Rudback J. Lillywhite O. Reay H. Rudback M. Trevarrow C. Chilson H. Denney H. Sterrett Three Hundred Forty-nine OMEGA TAU NU Organized at U. C. L. A., 1922 FACULTY Emily Jamieson Mary Hemstreet Dorothy Morris Mignon Oldfield Florence Berry Catherine Burrey Pauline Byrne Mildred Erwin Helen Frerking Thelma Frerking Anne Abbot Ruth Brennan Dorothy Burke Emily Gray JUNIORS Mary Irene Scott Marguerite Turner Agnes Wadsworth SOPHOMORES Rosemary Richter Mildred Shannon Anne Spellicy Helen Steele Elizabeth Sternberg Frances Anne Wilder Re Wynn FRESHMEN Maria Hurst Doris Lutz Mabel McMillon Lucile Radford 1 hree Hundred Fifty ii L M. Erwin E. Jameson M. Hurst D. Morris M. Scott H. Steele T. Frerking A. Abbott M. Turner M. Hemstreet H. Frerking M. Holdfield R. Richter A. Spelling R. Mynn E. Cray M. McMillan Three Hundred Fifly-one NU OMEGA ALPHA Organized at U. C. L. A., 1922. FACULTY Maud Evans Julia Court Ruth Grow SENIORS Irene Quist Cecil Johnston Lucile Labrie Kathryn Chase Ruby Haffner Catherine Hodges Carolyn Grey SOPHOMORES Dorothy Millspaugh Louise Murray Florence Shirley Mary Louise Shumaker Doris Wolfe FRESHMEN Grace Baldwin Bettie Clark Edna Sandberg Laurine Broadwell SPECIALS Etta Pinnel Cora Dodson iL Three Hundred Fifty-i Jio R. Grow M. Evans L. LaBrie R. Haffner C. Johnston M. Schumaker D. Millspauj;!! L. Murray Three Hundred Fifty-three LAMBDA TAU Organized at U. C. L. A., 1923. HONORARY Marie A. Wilson FACULTY Janet Frieze SENIOR Marguerite Reinert JUNIORS Mildred Churchill Gladys Fjerestad Helen Wilson Frances Beven May Rose Borum SOPHOMORES Ruth Kent Dorothy Hanna Helen Kennedy Margaret McLeary FRESHMEN Mina Tobin Muriel Scott PLEDGES Doris Haney Audrey Nagle Sarah Sabastine Lois Sweet IL ■r-i znz- " .. -.SM Three Hundred Fifty-four M. Wilson D. Hanna R. Kent H. Wilson M. Churchill M. Scott M. Reinert H. Kennedy M. Borum M. MacLean F. Bevin fr Three Hundred Fifty-five CLUBS Three llunJieJ Fifty-sever. 1 WOMEN ' S GI FE CLUB DIRECTOR William J. Kraft FIRST SOPRANOS Evelyn Apple Eleanor Boyle Alice Brown Nora Burnhill Marjorie Finch Okla Glass Florence Johnson Mildred Stanford Glady s Starr Helen Wilson Harriet Sterrett SECOND SOPRANOS Harriet Bowker Marjorie Trumbower Gertru de Heideman Helen Yelton Otile Macintosh Dorothy Briggs Myrtle Sayler Florence Steele FIRST ALTOS Ora Olsen Mildre d Christie Elaine Mitchell Catherine McKee Gretchen Mohler Helen McNeal Gladys Uzelle SECOND ALTOS Margaret Sayler Wilhel mina Breuer Edith Griffith Grace Gosling Georgianna Kennison Recca Denoyer Mary Hemastreet Hope Irvine Three Hundred Fifty-eight j!l Three Hundred Fifty-nine Director Manager Accompanist MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Squire Coop Paul C. Grow Alfred Proctor Victor Obeji FIRST TENORS Melvin Koontz Paul Anderson SECOND TENORS Alfred Proctor Gordon Holmquist Milly Milstine H Wake erman Wakeman BARITONES Harold Durfee Sheldon Swenson Edwin Thomas David Marcus Harold Wakeman Robert Hixon Harry Finkenstein BASSES Russell Meeker Edward Raid iL Three Hundred Sixty Three Hundred Sixty-one L d WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION FACULTY ADVISOR Dorothy Gibling OFFICERS Irene Palmer President Margaret Gary Vice-President Seema Rynin Secretary Ruth Schoeppe HEADS OF SPORTS Treasurer Baseball - - Thrya Toland Basketball - Zoe Emerson Dancing - Geraldine Keough Hiking Miriam Paine Hockey _ , . . Alice Huntoon Swimming Mary Hemstreet Tennis Genevieve Armstrong Track . Marion Whitaker Volley Ball SENIORS Jean Collins Mildred Dupes Miriam Paine Doris Edghill Irene Palmer Zoe Emerson Ruth Schoeppe Geraldine Keough JUNIORS Marie Stoiner Genevieve Armstrong Jane Keenan Hilda Brooks Margaret Kennelly Dorothy Brown Myra Kinch Eleanore Cliffton Harriet Moreland Marjorie Cox Evelyn Mort Pauline Davis Merlyn McElwain Wilhelmina Dawes Ada McKeown Constance Edghill Mignon Oldfield Feme Gardner Janet Patey Mary Hemstreet Seema Rynin Mabel Hutcheson Dorothy Schuck Gladys Israel SOPHOMORES Thra Toland Dorothy Baily Margaret Hodges Harriet Bowker Marjorie Jones Gladys Bruner Hazel Leimkuhler Winifred Carr Janice Lilly white Mildred Clifton Del Lucia Lindman Jean Collins Ruth Lovey Gladys Comstock Dorothy Leavitt Ethel Cooley Sylvia Livingston Dorothy Cotton Ada Moore Phyllis Davee Rhae Myers Elizabeth Davis Gertrude Muscovich Annice Daggett Neva Miller Ruth Douglass Dorothy McCleary Dora Dow- Gertrude McNeil Florence Davison Dorothy Norris Lula Drake Elizabeth Ovsey Helen Everett Marian Pettit Wilma Farris Phyllis Rowe Bessie Fowler Edith Sm-th Edna Graber Clara Tabler Dorothy Graham Margaret Thornton Margaret Gary Lillian Wainwright Doris Haney Marion Whitaker Alice Huntoon FRESHMEN Aurora Yglesias Frances Adams Julia Hisbv Marian McGlashou Persis Baker Violet Holderman Grace Noll Katherine Blakeley Anita Hein Doris Palmer Beaulah Brown Lucille Kohl Portia Parriott Fannie Burt Pauline Langston Laura Payne Helen Clark Margaret Lush Adelene Ponti Florence Crosby Jean LaRue Gladys Rose Charlotte Cavell Betty Mason Jeanette Scharlin Jane Eldred Henrietta Morris Irene Smith Carol Fletcher Martha MacDonald Grace Wright Three Hundred Sixty-tv;o I. Palmer R. Schoeppe Z. Emerson G. Keough M. Gary M. Whitaker J. Collins G. Armstrong S. Rynin T. Toland M. Hemstreet M. Paine Thrfc llunJrrJ Sixly-lhrre First Semester Joseph H. Fraizer William Berger Jack Hamner Jr. John J. Selover Henry Murphy AGORA OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms HONORARY MEMBER Charles A. Marsh Second Semester Henry Murphy John J. Selover August Johnson Peter Altpeter Emil D. Menzen Edwin R. Boyd James V. McCandless Granvyl G. Hulse Franklin H. Minck Francis W. Read SENIOR Harold Orr JUNIORS Jack Hamner Jr. Emil D. Menzen Joseph H. Fraizer Glen M. Hershner Leslie W. Kalb SOPHOMORES Mortimor Clopton Donald S. Coye Henry Murphy John J. Selover Eugene L. Wolver William Berger Peter Altpeter FRESHMEN Harold O. Boos J. Kingsley Chadyeane Benjamin Chapman Jacob G. Freeman James E. Gaston Frederick F. Houser Ben A. Bernard Marlowe Suddath Nat C. Recht Clement Dickson Russell G. McHatton Shelley N. Berkebile John Horowitz August Johnson James B. Reese Joel J. Reger Stephen E. Smith ! Three Hundred Sixty-four n Three Hundred Sixly-five BEMA FACULTY William H. George Alice O. Hunnewell JUNIORS Dorothy C. Freeland Doris M. McCarthy SOPHOMORES Bernice R. Buttray Eleanor M. Chace Elizabeth C. Hough Helen R. Jackson Georgianna Kennison Marion Whitaker FRESHMEN Helen Baker Lorraine L. Ussher Georgia M. Ward Alice Kramer Olive Morrow Alice Osgood Elizabeth Ovsey Anna E. Sumner Mabel Hodges Three Hundred Sixty-six ff Three Hundred Sixty-seven BLUE " C " SOCIETY Dr. Crowell FACULTY James Cline Robert Berkey MEMBERS William Ackerman Cyril Amestoy Horace Bresee Carl Busch Stuart Fischer Silas Gibbs Willard Goertz Burnett Haralson Cecil HoUingsworth Arthur Jones Roy Jellison Wilbur Johns Al Montgomery Morris Parker Ralph Plummer Wendell Sanford John Sergei Scott Thursby John Ulman Walter Westcott Three Hundred Sixty-eight Three Hundred Sixty-nine CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY Faculty Associate Custodean President Secretary Fred C. Cozens Robert Berkey Dr. David Bjork John R. Feeney F. W. Bodle F. W. Barnes F. W. Bodle Jefferson Brown JUNIORS John R. Feeney David W. Ridgway Lawrence C. Sharpe SOPHOMORES Albert Barnes Corydon Benton J. K. Blanche Douglas Doughty Harry C. Harper Cecil Hollingsw orth Charles E. Leveson Lyman Packard G. A. Reynolds Irving Satrang C. Harold Sexsmith H. L Stites William Thornburg Leon Whittaker He Wide Three Hundred Seventy Three Hundred Seventy-one MANUSCRIPT CLUB JUNIORS Dorothy Todd Beva Kellogg Theresia Rustemeyer Katherine Haggart Kenneth Miller Celeste Turner Iva Worsfold John Cohee Doris McCarthy Alice Hanschlegal SOPHOMORES Charles Leveson Dorothy Briggs Elizabeth Ovsey Brita Bowen Okla Glass Lillian Pearson Sylvia Livingstone Mae Leveson Meyer Millstein Helga Thor Leslyn MacDonald Ellsworth Davis Berenice Laws Mortimer Clopton George Walterhouse Margaret Thornton Thomas Stimson Robert Ames Alice Osgood FRESHMEN Mellier Scott Katherine Blakeley Barbara Bridgeford Wolcott Noble Elliott Morgan Geraldine Seelemire Coleman Parsons Henry H. Rempel Three Hundred Seventy-tvio Three Hundred Seventy-three EL CLUB ESPANOL OFFICERS Ralph Foy Bernice Laws Catherine Del Fante William E. Cooke S. L. M. Rosenberg Adolpho Jorda Leslie Simpson R. Brush Mary C. Cavanaugh Antonio Duenes Gertrude Patton President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY F. E. Beckman Maria Lopez de Lowther Evelyn L. Loughhead M. Hubbard JUNIORS Gabrial Rivera Bernice M. Reed lone L. Smarr Concepcion Salido SOPHOMORES Florence Berry Stella Kastleman Herbert Bolton Milly Milstein Harriet Bowker Eunice Morris Anne K. Chapman Eugene Morath Francis Daugherty Isaura T. Rosas Anita Finke Lorado R. Snell Cristobal Gutierrez Irving Smith Fred Gruber Olga Spirita Bartolo Guzman Mary Margaret Stevensen Elvira M. Hartzig Roger Vargas Mabel Williams FRESHMEN Lauren Cassidy Warren Roe Dick Grey Louis Rossebertole Emilyn Huebscher Richard Sidebotham Harry James Carmen Sosa Mable Keefhauver Catherine Stevenson Melzar Lindsay Andrew Strodell Martha Palomares Ed win Thomas Watson Partridge Marion Wilson Adelaide Paxton Inez Venian Evelyn Paxton Eva Yzaquierre Three Hundred Seventy-jour Three Hundred Seventy-five LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Henry R. Brush Alexander File President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Jesse Brockow Helen Caldwell Catherine Del Fonte Marian Forsyth Dorothy Genor Helen Hansen Maxine Herman FACULTY OFFICERS SENIORS Joan Renille JUNIORS Madeleine Letessier A. Jorda Desiree VanRoy Robert Thompson Wilma O ' Connor Coleman Parsons J. W. Hazzard Mildred Lane Myer B. Marion Mildred Ogden Marie Louise Regnier Rebecca Steinberg William Smith Robert Thompson SOPHOMORES Helen W. Azhderian Barbara E, Bridgeford Margaret Callahan Stella Castleman Marion Dodge Jarvis Earle Hope Irvine Stella Lowe Ruth Lorey Florence Adelson Josephine Booth Charlotte Cavell Elcy Eddy Elizabeth Johnson Louise Kelso Harriet Manierre Marian McGlashan Margaret McKenney Elliott Morgan Dorothy Norris FRESHMEN Marian Mate hens Louise Mitchell Marionne Munson Evelyn Plummer Isanoa Rosas Mary M. Stevenson Elizabeth Spear Dorothy M. Todd George Walter ho use Marjorie Parker Helen Pollock Lillian Praglin Gretchen Renard Dorothy Sklar Marion Smithson Geraldine Taflo v Dorothy Tanner Neva Thomas Helen Williams Carol ie Wright Three Hundred Se ' venty-s ' ix Three Hundred Seventy-seven fr DER VEREIN DER GEMUETUCHKEIT Organized at U. C. L. A., 1923. FACULTY Dr. William Diamond Dr. Alfred K. Dolch OFFICERS Meyer Krakowski, ' 25 Walter Koerper, ' 23 Alice Laarmann, ' 25 Wilma O ' Connor, ' 25 Wilma O ' Connor, ' 25 Celeste Turner, ' 25 Walter Koerper, ' 25 Erwin Reynolds, ' 2 7 Frank F. Blatz Carl W. Hagge JUNIORS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Helena Poznanski Theresia Rustemeyer SOPHOMORES Barbara E. Bridgeford Huldah A. Cummings Blake H. Field Helen E. Frerking Sylvia Greenberg Rudolf W. Gerber Muriel C. Herrmann Elizabeth L. Lake Elda Liepman Evelyn D. Stella Kastleman Anna S. Klemm Elizabeth Ovsey James J. Robbins Seymour Rosenberg Gordon Samuelson Harriet Shoben Constance Sommer Olga Werman Wigman a FRESHMEN Amelia Holzhausen Earl B. King Ruth Klemm Sylvia Laun Nettie Libowitz Lucille Lowy Three Hundred Seventy-eight Ina V. Wrestler Margaret A. Meyer Volena Peters Edward K. Prigge Joel J. Reger Henry H. Rempel Gael S. Rogers Thrcf llunjri;! Hfvrnty-niite PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms Katherine Burrows Monica Cahill Mildred Dupes Doris Edgehill Zoe Emerson Pauline Kendig Elizabeth Allen Genevieve Armstror Sarah Berlin Eleanor Clifton Marjorie Cox Ruth Higley A. Gudmanson Gladys Israel Myra Kinch Zena Leek Gladys Bristol Gladys Bruner Lois Cleland Ethel Cooley Dorothy Cotton Gladys Comstock Elizabeth Davis Florence Davison Lulu Drake Wilma Farris Alice Huntoon Irene Illingw orth OFFICERS SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Frances Adams Dorothy Baily Persis Baker Lura Baldwin Beulah Brow n Theresa Banning Virgina Beeaon Fannie Burt Fannie Clark Evelyn Clark Mildred Clifton Mary Collins Florence Crosby Gertrude Muscovic FRESHMEN Jane Eldred Carol Fletcher Bernice Fulton Edna Graber A. Hansen Anita Hein Irene Hofius Mildred Judah Pauline Langston Jean LaRue Vennie Leipmen Wanda Martini Elizabeth Mason Harriet Moreland Genevieve Armstrong Elizabeth Davis Hazel Leimkuhler Miriam Paine Jane Keenan Geraldine Keough Miriam Paine Irene Palmer Ruth Schoeppe Fay Stephenson Merlyn McElwain Ada McKeown Harriet Moreland Evelyn Mort Janet Patey Seema Rynin Dorothy Shuck Thyra Toland M. Walker Mary Woodgridge Ardys Ingmire Marjorie Jones Hazel Leimkuhler Martha Lloyd Marian Pettit Fay Sizemore Alice Scott Aurora Yglesias Winifred Carr Helen Everett Carol Morse Mildred Wynne Ruth Wylie Grace Noll Bernice Nylin Doris Palmer Perlie Parriett Adelene Ponti Clara Powell Phylis Rowe Ruth Russell Theresa Simon Frances Smith Ethel Wemken Clara Wright Three Hundred Eighty Three Hundred Eighly-one KINDERGARTEN CLUB Alice Small V ' elma Randal Margaret Crockett Helen Martin Offic Members Vic President -President Treasurer Secretary Helen Chambers Maude Hedrick Blanche Ludlum Mildred McGlenn Edith Press Viola Tummond Marion Abbott Delphine Acuna Mary Aldrich Louise Arbogast Ethel Argue Marian Armbrust Sophomores Thelma Gerrard Ellen Gillespie Marion Gift Alice Green Jean Greer Blossom Guio Elizabeth Per ret Katherine Porter Wanette Puckett Alice Rampton Edith Raymond Dorothy Rich Adele Banks Dorothy Hanna Dorothy Salyer Eureka Barnum Marion Houston Margaret Sayler Wilhelmina Behr Christine Jacobson Evelyn Schlosser Cleta Bellheimer Pauline Jones Dorothy Scott Margaret Blunn Wreford Landrom Maud Shaffmaster Janet Boughton Peggy Larson Mary Shumaker Eleanor Boyle Eugenie Lee Alice Small Estelle Bradbury Marie Lehman Gladys Smith Edith Brown Mildred Lorenz Veda Smith Sue Buell Lucille Ludwig Marguerite Stamm Nora BurnhilJ Mary Maddox Marjorie Trauwcek Elinor Burns Alice Marshall Elizabeth Trexler Catherine ClaricTi Frances Mayne Amy Vance Margaret Crockett Jeanette Myersick Isabel Walker Margaret Dailey Neva Miller Mary Walker Dora Dow Hazel Mitchell Marion Waterman Suzanne Downs Mary Morris Doris Weber Martha Dyck Lois Moss Jamie Whitesides Mildred Ely Angela Orocchi Lucile Wh tham Katherine Erickson Dorothy Patch Frances Willard Lillian Fletcher Eleanor Perkins Myrtle Witmer Jessie Gaskin Freshmen Helen Wolff Mildred Alles Beatrice Foster Mildred Orr Hildur Anderson Eleanor Foster Lois Palmer Mary Arnold Mildred Ashby Virginia Graves Esther Parish Marceile Gerrard Elizabeth Pell Virginia Austin Mary Baker Jim Barlow Vannelia Blanch field Dorothy Glenn Barbara P nney Migrionne Goddard Gertrude Prye Norma Gookins Thelma Randall Nettie Gould Dorine Rasmersson Rose Brandes Daisy Hall Miriam Reid Mary Breedlove Ruth Brennan Charlotte Harlan Delora Rich Fannie Harper Margaret Richardson Frances Buerkle Ruth Hatfield Florence Russell Louise Bugbee Thelma Cabeen Elizabeth Hayden Mrs. Edna Sandberg Helen Henderson Frances Shepard Christine Carlson Reva Henderson Winifred Shepphard Irene Chapman Ruthe Chase Kathryn Hocking Evelyn Hoffman Mary Slater Irene Smith Afton Christenson Helen Jacobson Ada Sproul Thelma Christensen Elizabeth Jared Ruth Stark Allen Clark Dorothy Jarvis Mary Stevens Florence Clendenen Vivian Johnson Mildred Sweet Phoebe Cooper Anita Cos Carol Jones Lola Talbot Frances Kerlin Evelyn Temple Margaret Cramer Thelma Diebald Mary Lewis Helen Lotta Veda Thompson Gertrude Towle Julia Donnell Dowrene Doty Edith Drum Frances Ludman Muriel Turnbull Mrs. Alice O. Marshall Dorothy VanZant Helen Martin Frances Victor Jeanette Durand Gertrude Mathews Juanita Wardenburg ula Eastin Thelma Mcintosh Nellie Ware Margaret Echermann Edith Edinger Helen Ennis Grace E va n s Elizabeth McLfrughlin Eula Mellon Gretchen Weber Edith White Dorothy Morgan Paulyne Murphy Mary White Olive White Eveline Everett LaLeal Newcomb Margaret Woodland Ethel Foulk Lucille Nims Helen Yelton Mary Norwood Three Hundred Eighty-tivo Three Hundred Eighty-three Belva B. Hoefer Doris Lloyd Esther Bloom Fern M. Bouck Ralph R. Boyden Celeste M. Coleman Joseph B. Graves Joseph S. Guion Ha Did Or JUNIORS Ruth Starr N. Evelyn Davis Melba Maurice Miriam Patch Mildred Randack Helena M. Richardson Florence E. Taylor Margaret Tritt SOPHOMORES Ferron L. Andrus Archie E. Arnold Robert S. Beasley Frank F. Blatz Wilhelmina L. Breuer Margaret A. Brinckerhoff Virginia Callaway Helen F. Connors Anna P. Cooper Ralph W. Froelich Ruby D. Garrick Orville Graham Volney T. Hickok Dorothy Howard Harold E. Ives Charles E. Levenson R. G. McHatton Merle C. Wade Alvin Reid Montgomery Frank S. Needham Bayless C. Paddack Myrtle R. Peterson George H. Rice H. T. Richardson George W. Robbins William A. Sebert Cathren Schroeder Harold Sexsmith Lauren A. Smith Ralph Smith Wendell Stewart W. L. Tregoning Houston Vaughan Lyle H. Wright E. Maye Stephens FRESHMEN Edwin A. Bryan How ard Carpenter Leigh H. Crosby James S. Dailey Florence Evison Claribel Fleming Katherine Freer Vesta L. Harden Eugene C. Hayes Eugene Morath Cyril C. Nigg Charles Pinker Muriel V. Pinnell Ray Richardson Frances Ryan Milton S. Solomon Ruth Tanner Lloyd E. Thompson Hal Tucker Harold A. Veazey Dorothy Weaver Dorothy M. Willis Dorothy Stephenson Eugene F. Norwood ■ETsasncnr? i Three Hundred Eighty-four JK Three Hundred Eii ily-fve PRE-LEGAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Bailiff Librarian Granvyl G. Hulse Frederick F. Houser Edwin R. Boyd John K. Blanche J. D. K. Jackson John C. Clark JUNIORS Edwin Boyd John Clark Robert S. F. DeMent John Hamner Glenn Herschner Granvyl Hulse Emil Menzen Francklin Minck Edmund Mulford Francis W. Read Harold Swan Jerold Weil SOPHOMORES Peter Altpeter Ben Barnard Kent Blanche David Cleave Donald Coye Frederick Houser Lloyd Lavender EuE Wol B. E. LaShier David Marcus Edmund Nichols Nat Recht Archie Robinson Marlow e Sudduth J. E. Wagner FRESHMEN Harold Boos R. J. Bunche J. K. Chadeayne E. G. Childers Waldo Cowen Victor Davenport F. C. Field J. E. Gaston Freeman Jacobs Francis Lyons Carl Woerz George Pratt M. Radice Milton Redford Erw in Reynolds Vernon Sheblak Fred Skaff E. S. Thomas A. A. Tuthill A. R. Tuthill Thomas Walker Three Hundred Eighty-six Tlirer llunJriJ Eif lily-seven PREMEDICAL ASSOCIATION Organized at U. C. L. A., 1923. FACULTY Dr. Bennett M. Allen 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 Florence E. French Harold W. Galbraith Moses Gerecht J. Chester Burnell Edson R. Coar Samuel Cohen Lester H. Cox Stanley E. Daley- Hazel D. Dashiell Wm. F. Dickenson Samuel D. Doughty Jarvis Earl Fred Gruber Lucile Harris Eugene S. Harrison Mariel C. Herrmann Margaret Hodges Jewell O. Hoffman (Owing to the fact that the best available list is published.) SOPHOMORES Robert H. Thompson Sam Z. Goodman Mary Hemstreet Ernest Hillyer Julia Hinrichs G, Carrol Hull John L. Jackson Wm. Jarrott E. Ross Jenney James B. Jones Reuben L. Kaufman C. Meyer Krakowski Irene M. Landsberg Joe Langer Philip Levine FRESHMEN Katherine HoUings- worth Elizabeth C. Hough Hiroshi B. Inouye Gordon J. Kiefer Grace Kogima Merwyn A. Kraft A. Ruth Lyons Hugh C. IVIcGowan Donald McVey Harry J. Miller L. Gordon Nelson Caleb K. Patterson Donald R. Ralphs Marion L. Ready Benjamin P. Riskin Leo Shapiro Ralph K. McKee Roderick A. Ogden Lola L. Pedlow 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. Taylor N. Merritt Sherman Harriet R. Shoben L. Waldo Shull Abraham Shulman Fred J. Smith Constance Sommer Chester K. Song H. Esther Steinmetz Ivan C. Taggert Catherine F.Turnbull Gertrude M. Turnbull Karl O. Van Hagen Roger A. Vargas Hugh D. Ward Edith A. Withey official list of the Pre- Medical Society could not be secured, the Three Hundred Eighty-eight Thill- llunJrrJ Eiiihly-nine uZ.Zai ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY Handle Truett Olive Chadeayne Willamina Le Munyon Richard Stadelman OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Willamina Le Munyon Irving Smith Ruth Ann Probst Charlton Dukes COUNCIL First Semester Charlton Dukes Willard Goertz Helen Hallahan Irving Smith William Smith Earnest Steiner Agnes Vail Second Semester Florence Angus Richard S. Beatty Willard Goertz Helen Hallahan John Landon William Pemberton William Smith MEMBERS First Semester Marcos Alvarado Paul Anderson Florence Angus Richard S. Beatty Esther Buckman Noah Buckner Olice Chadeayne Lucille Copple Charlton Dukes Merrill Eastwood Wendell Gladden Willard Goertz Kenneth Gilbert Helen Hallahan Cecil Hollingsworth Gordon Holmquist gnes Vail Second Semester George Houts Emmanuel Kreiger John Landon Willamina Le Munyon Bernard MacDermott William Pemberton Ruth Probst William Rapp Beatrice Rolfe E. A. Rosenthal Irving Smith William Smith Richard Stadleman Ernest Steiner Robert Stryker Handle Truett Three Hundred Ninety Three llunJieJ Sinety-one Y. W. C. A. CABINET President - - - . Vice-President Treasurer - - - Secretary ... Undergraduate Representative Finance - . - - Social .... Meetings . . . _ Bible Study Social Service . . . Discussions ... Publicity ... House Chairman World Fellowship Conferences ... Freshman Representative Thelma Gibson Margaret Hodges Elizabeth Knight Flma Thursby Fern Bouck Evelyn Davis Elizabeth Hough Beatrice Anderson Helen Oakley Lillian Fletcher Evelyn Schlosser Elizabeth Heldring Margaret BrinkerhofF Daisy Law Elizabeth James Louise Gibson L Three Hunderd Ninety-tieo T. Gibson E. Knight H. Oakley M. Hodges F. BoucK L. Fletcher E. James E. E. E. L. Hough Davis Schlosser Gibson E. Thursby B. Anderson D. Law Three Hundred Sinety-three Y. M. C. A. CABINET General Secretary President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Guy C. Harris Calvin Smalley Alexander Pratt Arthur Young Franklin Pierce COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Discussion Groups University Relations Membership World Outlook Headquarters Promotion Asilomar New Students Foreign Students Deputation Meetings Interchurch Relations Alexander Pratt Leslie Cummins Robert Kerr Wilbur Shires Orlo Backer Franklin Pierce Harry Harper Charles Earle Kazuo Kawaii Franklin McKellar Lawrence Sharpe Jerry Jordan [] Three Hundred Ninety-four T hrrr HunJrrJ S mety- ve ELEMENTARY TEACHERS ' CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Chairman Social Chairman Gladiss Doerschlag Alice Brown Margaret Tindall Edna Philleo -Viae Leveson Elizabeth Lack SENIOR Leone Schindler JUNIORS Floris Alexander Grace Austin Jeanette Blackstock Helen Coon Velma Crawford Gladiss Doerschlag Charlotte Dudley Aurelia Eeschrich Margaret Tindal Elizabeth Lack Imogene Mitchell Lucille Mysiik Ruth Patterson Frances Pomeroy Evelyn Sproul Margaret Steinmetz Ruth Taylor Mary Alien Mary Ames Bertha Ball Alice Brown Geraldine Chambers Delia Crittenden Kathleen Cunningham Mae Drake Mary Flint Carolyn Gregory Annetta Hanna Genevieve Hansen Corinne Harb Grace Holman Jessie Homan Catherine Jarequi Fannie Krasne SOPHOMORES Thelma Wright Dorothy Leavitt Erma Lee Mae Leveson Frances Marrow Martha Miller Imogene Mitchell Mabel Moody Edna Olson Myrtle Parton Fern Peters Thelma Peterson Edna Philleo Naomi Philleo Lena Seitel Frances H. Smith Mrs. A. Sutcliffe Lucinda Vincent Belma Baldwin Mabelle Crawford Elinor Dull Frances Dull Jean Oilman Mary Greany Edith Hall FRESHMEN Velma Whisnant Zelda Handy Eva Hughes Louise McGlenn Vivian Mair Catherine Reasoner Delia Reynolds Alice Sturgeon Three Hundred Ninety-six Three Hundred Sinely-se ' Vtn HOOK AND SLICERS President Vice-President Secretary OFFICERS 1 reasurer Edward J. Pyle Jr. Peggy Kennelly Frances Harrell Edward Graham MEMBERS Edward Arnold Virginia Ball Dwight Cummins Jarvis Earl Elcey Eddy Ed Graham Frances Harrell Margaret Kennelly Lucile Mead William Neff William Nowell Edward Pyle Lorenz Ruddy Dorothy Schuck Joseph Sill Corinne Smith Eleanor Smith Guy Winter Ilk Three Hundred Ninety-eight Three Hundred Stnety-mne Nellie H. Gere Helen C. Chandler Louise P. Sooy Anna P. Brooks Marion Adams Charlotte Boelke Dorothy Chalker William Burgess Edith Davis Dorothy Draper Doris Gilmore Mildred Hartzig Dorothy Hitchcock Enid Lew Rheta Akins Ramona Anderson Mary Barcus Alice Bond Lucille Brown Lona Brugh Mary Buck Henrietta Bulpitt Virginia Burmiester Catherine Burrey L. Benson E. Davis Robt. T. Davis Clara Derr Virginia Dudley Dorothy Adams W. Anderson Marion Bell Lucie Billings Violet Brow nfield Betty Brush M. Brayton Cleone Carter Esther Craft L. Diecher ART CLUB FACULTY Annita Delano Olive Newcomb Bessie E. Hazen Belle H. Whitice Natalie White Helen M. Howell Birdie K. Smith Doris Smith SENIORS Helen Hunt Annie McPhail Lilian Flaherty Alicia White Alice Fairall Marion Whitelawr JUNIORS Alyce Larrieu Marion Parks Vera Hansen Bruce Russell Junie Hamblett Jack Sergei Louise Hurley Marie Scott Isabel Mushet Jean Stinchfield George Knight C. Cramer Charlotte Opperman Lorraine Ussher SOPHOMORES Marion Edghill Dorothy Millspaugh Mildred Erwin Annabe l Sears Phyllis French Helen Shield Margaret Gilmore J. Soures Helen Gray B. Seberger M. Eckert G. Stenson John Herbert L. Sheldon Margaret Hillyard R. Stevenson M. Kelly V. Stoneman Margare Kendall Irving Smith Anna Lee Le May F. Strachan Helen Ledgerwood Virginia Van Norden Floy Lindberg B. McDermott Marilyn Manbert Margaret Wachtell Lucille Mead Archie Wedemeyer FRESHMEN Helen Ericson C. Lincoln Bernice Graham M. Martin V. Gigas Marion Parks Do rothy Clover E. Pleger Catherine Henson Mildred Porter Ted Hosinski Marcella Rex Charla Ilgner Jessie Stoney Eleanor Ilgner M. Tummpnd Leonora Ingram Kathryn Wormell Dorothy Kimbley Sybil Munn Four Hundred L Four Hundred One HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION Viola Coleman Esther Bennett Clona Bixler Gladys Blake Brunhilda Borton Esther Buckman Florence Campbell Nellie Blanton Marion Carter Mildred Churchill Elberla Cross Eileen Flynn Sarah Gillette Frances Hansen Lucille La Brie Corinne Little Elna McCuen Mary Oswald Mae Sargent Corrinne Smith Glenn Allen Fern Brennan Edith Brown Mary Condon Agnes Crimmins Evelyn Hotchkiss Sue Vander Zee Florence White Frances Wilder Natalie Adler Sarah Allen Alice Bennett Mar yon Coffman Edith Hudnell Stella McMillin Ruth Rowley Ethel Thompson Addie Allen Gerardine Berges Myrtle Bobertz Wilma Bass Gladys Bradshaw Henrietta Brodek May Brown Catherine Cawley Rose Charter Afton Christensen Elizabeth Clark Myra Crawford Nellie Copenhaver Ruth Corser SENIORS Jessica Coleman Wilma Foster Mary Higley Ethel Moreland Mary Newcomb Eleanor Puff JUNIORS Wylfa Sullivan Yvonne Tribaol Hattie Webb Esther Andis Evelyn Anson Helen Barker Jessie Benson Frances Beven Lorna Breniman Louise Carter Gladys Cline Pauline Davis Florence Eaton SOPHOMORES Gertrude Becker Leda Burris Isabelle Carathers Kathryn Chase Julia Erickson Margaret Francis Alta Gruell Hermine Kroeger Janic Lillywhite iris Nofziger FRESHMEN Helen Denney Margaret Detrick Roberta Dozier Rena Dundas Deneige Durand Bernice Farr Mary Hale Margaret Henlon Helen Hesse Nina Hesenflow Constance Horn Ruth Ives Dorothy Kendall Mildred Laird Naomi Lawson Elizabeth Lower Juanita Maloney Ethel McClintock Grace McDermott Eleanor Mis Mildred Singleton Anna Stevens Agnes Wads worth Marie Wilson Ruth Godber Amy Sarles Marguerite Turner Zulo Emerson Irena Ewing Edith Fairchild Martha Freeman Feme Gardner Esther Kelson Lalla Kerr Eva r air Gertrude McGowan Eleanor Russell Nora Sidebotham Dorothy Swinnerton Ruth Wilson Elsie Parton Olive Reay Evelyn Reynolds Wilhelmina Roessler Claire Romer Olga Schrumff Irma Sharpe Edith Smith Mildred Stepp Dorothy Stewart Floris Torgenson Mildred Morehouse Marvel Mounts Gladys Northrop Alice Perkins Virginia Phillips Lucile Radfora Lydia Richards Mildred Richardson Louise Sampson Emma Schalappi Laura Sha Jeanette Smith Sarah Smith Elizabeth Starr Ethel Steiner Rita Thomerson Noreen Trapp Irene Waegele Gladys Woodward Vanona Worthy Four Hundred Tioo l!f Id Four llunJrrJ Thrrt DELTA TAU MU FACULTY Helen Matthewson Laughlin Alice Brown Belle DeWitt Alice Earley Edith Griffith Sybil Munn Flora Bridge Virginia Ball Lois Cleland Agnes DeMille Lorna Downs Phyllis Hansen JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Ml si Sv FRESHMAN Norma Gookins Evalyn Thomas Mildred Paver Julia Shores Helen Stewart Maybelle Sullivan Joyce Turner Lloyd Lewington Leslyn McDonald Gretchen Mohler Elizabeth Ruppeck Emily Shores Mildred Stanford 1] Four Hundred Four Four Hundred Five t SIGMA DELTA PI Musical Professional Organized at U. C. L. A., 1923. HONORARY Helen Mathewson Laughlin FACULTY Miss Frances Wright President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Reporter . . - Historian OFFICERS Gladys Naydine Mclntire Josephine Pelletier Edna May Abbey Ruth Leusinger Bertha Ruth Pratt Marjorie Trumbower Elizabeth Garretson SENIORS Elizabeth Garretson Gladys Naydine Mclntire JUNIORS Edna May Abbey Lois Starke Josephine Pelletier Marjorie Trumbower SOPHOMORES Bertha Ruth Pratt Mildred Smith Blythe Taylor Bernice Turney Dorothy TrefF FRESHMEN Florence Swancutt Dorothy Graham Dorothy Kreiter Ruth Leusinger Jane Lewis Otile Macintosh Aldine Neher Four Hundred Six iiy jt Four llundrrii Seven TAU SIGMA Organized at U. C. L. A., 1923. FACULTY Dr. H. F. Allen OFFICERS President ...--- John Cohee Vice-President . - - - George B. Brown Secretary ----- A. Ben Persons Treasurer ----- Matt Weinstock JUNIORS John Cohee Fred Moyer Jordan Charles Cooper Bruce Russell Matt Weinstock SOPHOMORES Robert Ames Rex Goad George B. Brown Robert Kerr Mortimer Clopton A. Ben Person Four Hundred Eight Four Hundred S ine J- MERRIE MASQUERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Helen Barter Isabel Barter Carter Bishop David Breese Marcella Brush Charlotte Cavell John Chadeayne Ervyna Deist Elcy Eddy Bernice Foly Lucille Greenbery Ethel Guy OFFICERS MEMBERS Martha Summeril Sanford Wheeler Marion Henshall Coleman Parsons Carter Bishop Lila Hansen Dorothy Harvey Marion Henshall Mabel Keefauver Capitola Knudson Margaret Koentil Helen Lotta Coleman Parsons Adelaide Paxton F. R. Spellicy Martha Summeril Sanford Wheeler Anita Wilson dh= Four Hundred Ten rp Four Hundred Eleven HELEN MATHEWSON CLUB HONORARY Miss Doris Fredericks Mrs. Helen Mathewson Laughlin Mrs. Turnbull OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer House Manager Augusta Dersett Maud Shepardson Dorothy M. Todd Minta McMillan Dorothy Melsome Augusta Dorsett Minta McMillan MEMBERS Dorothy Melsome Wilhelmina Roeseler Maud Shepardson Four Hundred Tiueli ' e A. Dorsett D. Melsome M. McMillan D. Todd W. Roeselor Four Hundred Thirteen TpS .l-rli FENCING CLUB F. W. Cozens President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Harold Archibald Seth Barker J. C. Bartlett Richard Beatty W. H. Corey D. W. Cumming V. S. Davenport Melecio Dellota Antonio Duenes R. P. Esnard Russell Freeman S. P. Fischer I. A. Hamilton Robert Higgen Kenneth Iverson Charles L. Jones E. T. Knowles R. A. Lyon George Neuman F. S. Needham Cyril C. Nigg FACULTY OFFICERS MEMBERS Donald S. Mackay H. H. Rempel Jr. John R. Feeney F. S. Miller Charles E. Leveson Robert Paradise Ray Pinker J. B. Reese George W. Robbins James J. Robbins A. Robinson H. Rorich A. Lauren Smith Irving Smith A. C. Thompson E. Sorenson S. L. Stewart John G. Tatum Randle B. Truett P. Ulrich J. H. Vaughn Ned Wheldon Homer Wideman Roger Williams E. R. Wolver C. R. Webster Four Hundred Fourteen Four Hundred Fifteen DE MOLAY CLUB OFFICERS First Semester Ogden Chappie - Harold Boos Frank Needham George Walterhouse Robert Lyons Robert Lyons Ben Barnard Orville Graham Robert Kerr Frank Needham Frank Parker William Ball Jack Benson Harold Boos David Breer Charles Cashon Ogden Chappie Flournoy Carter Harry Finklestein James Gaston Robert Higgins Louis Howell President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms JUNIORS Second Semester Robert Lyons Ben Barnhard Jack Benson Francis Lyons David Ridgway SOPHOMORES George Robbins James J. Robbins S. Gordon Samuelson Fred J. Smith George Walterhouse FRESHMEN Joseph Thomas Frank Kislingbury Leon Lebec Francis Lyons Wolcott Noble George Owen William P. Phillips Irving Raybold Max Rorich Kjeld Schmidt Vernon Sheblack John Tatum Four Hundred Sixteen II 1 1 I i O. Chappie C. Cashon F. Carter W. Ball B. Barnard H. Boos H. Finkinstein O. Graham J. Gaston L. Howell R. Higgins F. Lyon L. Le Becq C. Carl R. Kerr F. Needham V. Sheblack F. Smith M. Rorick G. Waterhouse J. Tatum W. Thornberry Vour Hiniiliiil Sivi-nleen AREME OFFICERS President Ruth Kent First Vice-President - - Georgianna Kennison Second Vice-President _ _ . Doris Haney Secretary . May Rose Borum Treasurer . Dorothy Hanna Sentinel SENIORS Helen Wilson Gladys Fjerstad JUNIORS Marie A. Wilson Emma L. Bell Audrey Nagle Mildred Churchill Ruth Norton Terese Cummings Marguerite Reinert Marion Forsyth Louise Roe vecamp Mae Eskridge Callaway Emma Deane Smith Bernice James Lois Sweet Georgianna Kennison Olive Vane Ruth Kent Helen A. Wilson Muriel Macura ' a SOPHOMORES Thalia Woods May Rose Borum Billie Le Munyon Barbara E. Bridgeford Otile Macintosh Christine Carlson Sa Leal Newcomb Isabella Ca rot hers Janet Patey Marjory Chadwick Muriel Scott Mildred Connor Sarah Sebastian Carrol Day Ann Sloan Ruby Garrick Constance Commer Alta Gruwell Ruth Stark Doris Haney Marjorie Trameek Dorothy Hanna Jeanne Williams Pauline Hants Frances Zangle Ardys Ingmire FRESHMEN Thelma M. Andrews Beatrice Foster Aileen Armstrong Mary Goodale Mildred Ashby Grace E. Harper Josephine Bray Nina Hessenflow Olive Barrett Erma Jillson Beulah Brown Dorothy Mann Ethel Marie Brown Janet Matthews Lois Brown Thelma Mcintosh Irene Chapman Mildred Orr June Crampton Edith Peterson Gertrude Dawes Gertrude Sengbush Ilene Dennen STUDENT AT LARGE Mrs. Nina Tobin Mae Wade i Four Hundred Eighteen Four Hundred Nineteen PTAH-KHEPERA OFFICERS Frederick Houser Ogden Chappie Ruth Kent Helen A. Wilson George Robbins Mr. Miller Harold E. Ives Doris Haney Lillian Jones Charles A. Marsh James W. Marsh Charles E. Martin Edna May Abbey Floris Alexander Aileen C. Armstrong Mildred B. Ashley William Ball Mabelle Barker Ben Barnard Isabelle Barter Olive Barrett Francis Bevan Jeannette Blackstock Berenice lilackstock. Hannah Bonell Harold O. Boos May Rose Borum Harriet Bowker ElizabetTi Brinkerhoff Margaret Brinkerhoff Edith Brown Gladys Bruner Thelma Cabeen Carolyn Cars tens Cleone Carter F. P. Carter Charles A. Cashon Irene Chapman T. Ogden Chappie Elwood G. Childers Mildred Christe Mildred Churchill Ethel Cooley Margaret Corothers Harry L. Crock Harry Culver Terese Cummin gs Vesta Cunningham Elizabeth Davis Wolberta M. Ellison Unetta Eustice H. J. Finkenstein Florence Flammer Janet H. Freeze Inez F. Fulkerson Alvin V. Gaines James F. Gaston Florence Gilston Fred Hand Doris Haney Dorothy Hanna Earl Harnish Grace E. Harper Harry C. Harper Nina Hesenflow Robert Higgins Esther Hodge Frederick Houser Louis O. Howell Ardys Ingmire Harold E. Ives President First Vice President Second Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant -at -arms Chairman of Membership Chairman of Entertainment Chairman of Publicity HONORARY MEMBERS John B. Phillips MEMBERS Frances Zangle Mytra T. McCleilan Marshal F. McComb L. E. Pearson Elsie Jenkins Irma Jillson Charles H. Karl Franklin Kislingbury Hermine Kroeger Pauline Kutzner Bower Larimer Loyal R. Lowe Lucile Lowy Eleanor L-loyd Elizabeth Lloyd Margaret Maclean Thomas E. Manwarring Grace Mason Dorothy McCleary Mr. McConkey Alice Merrill Olive Morrow Marionne Munson Audrey Nagle Frank Needham SaLeal Newcomb Ruth Norton Mildret Orr F. S. Parker Janet Patey Katherine P. Porter R. A. Rathburn David Ridgway George Robbins Max Rorich Louise Rowecamp Eva Rudback Hazel J. Rudback L. Gordon Samuel Kleid Schmid Muriel Scott Vernon Sheblack Samuel R. Shirmer R. G. Sidebottom Anne Sloan Irma Sorter Ruth L. Stork Lois Sweet Mary E. Taylor Joseph D. Thomas Hester Tollman Olive ane Dorothy v ' an Zandt Irene Waegele Geroge Walterhouse Jeanette W llcuts George C. Williams Helen A. Wilson Marie Wilson Lillian Winham Carl H. Woerz Alden Noble Wolcott Thalia Woods Four Hundred Tiifnty F. Houser O. Chappie R. Kent H. Ives H. Wilson D. Haney L. Jones J. Robbins Four Hundred Tii:enty-one STEVENS CLUB FACULTY Miss Florence Wilson OFFICERS President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Alia Aid Beatrice Anderson Hannah Bonell Edith Brown Buster Brown Harry Burus Jerry Bell Cordelia Chambers McDonald Curtis Helen Chambers Howard Christenson Mary Helen Dailey Lucille Derr Dorothy Davidson Alfred Driscoll Rena Ew ing Unetta Eustice Ruth. Freider George Fluhr Katherine Gil Im ore Catherine Hodges Esther Hodge Harry Harper Grace Harper Hazel Hodges Maybelle Hodges Elizabeth Heldring Maxwell Halsey Eleanor Johnston Merw yn Kraft Lalla Kerr Vivian Lonquist Lucile Labrie Inez Thorne MEMBERS Calvin Smalley Mary Helen Dailey Lalla Kerr Dorothy Millspaugh McDonald Curtis Robert Lyon Doris Lietz Katherine Lake Bower Larrimer James McCandless Elliott Morgan Dorothy Melsone C. Hollister Moore Lydia Perkins Josephine Pigg Josephine Pelletier Frank Richey Robert Rosskoff Francis Read Audrey Ryan Katherine Reasoner Dorothy Swinnerton Robert Stryker Florence Swancutt Frederick Spellicy Maurine Siggloff Florence Sumner Silvia Seaquist Bertrand W. Stevens Calvin Smalley Marion Sheffield Anna Spellicy Kyeld Schmidt Florence Wilson Agnes Wadsworth Archie Wedemeyer Lillian Wainw right Prudence Woollett Rose Wynn Four Hundred Tiienty-tiio D. Millspaugh M. Dailey M. Curtis J. McCandless Ffjur Ilunjrrit Tiienty-three f i NEWMAN CLUB FACULTY Madeleine L. Letessier OFFICERS President First Vice -President - . . . - Second Vice-President - - _ - 1 Correspond ing Secretary - - - - . Recording Secretary . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS Cecilia Ahrens John R. Feeney Louise Allen Ralph Foy Alice Ruth Bagley Herman Fuleo Alice Baldwin Flore Gannon Thomas Barry Phyllis Gauld Geraldine Berges Peggy Gillespie Helen Boehme Mary Greeney Louise Brennan Helen Hallahan Ruth Brennan Robert Harper Margaret Bruenid Ruth Hartman Mary Buckley Josephine A. Higgins William Burke Theodore J. Hosinski Lillian Byrne Lucile Howard Sarah Cahill Kathryn Jaurequi Ralph Caine Gertrude Kaffer Margaret Callahan Jane Keenan Joseph Caron Esther Kelly Mary Cavanaugh John Klausner Kathryn Colburn Ruth Koster Carolyn Coles Stephen Kokosin Frank Coles Margerite Kroutil Mary Collins Aloise La Shier Margaret Conklin Bion E. La Shier Catherine Conley Leonore Lavin John A. Costello Jr Beatrice Lee lone Cowan Philothea Lynch Pauline Crowley Bernard McDermott Huldah Cummings Isabel J. McDonald Annice Daggett Robert McEniry Margaret Dailey John P. McLaughlin Francis Danielson Leonore McLaughlin Elizabeth Danson Walter J. McManus Margaret Dauser Gwendolen McNeil Genevieve Dear Mary Maddox Anna Demuth Vivian Mailing Adam Diehl Bernice Manile John T3onahue Kathryn Markey Frances Donavan Eileen P. Mead Antonro Duenes Dorothy A. Magowan Margaret Duffy Genev:eve Molony George Dunne Maxine Morey Robertine Dejonckheeve " y Mo ony Annabell Everett George F. Mullaney Eveline Everett Katherine Mulvilhill Marguerite Eyrand Gertrude Murray Maria Ealder Margaret Murray Joseph Ferron Cyril Nigg Dorothy Norris Adolpho Jorda John Costello William Burke Marguerite Turner Alice Ruth Bagley Carolyn Coled Antonio Duenes Landon Norris Frances Nugent Mary Oyster Ida Pagge Martha Palomares Elizabeth Perret Catherine Phelan Josephine Purcell James Reese Mary Regmier Thomas Reilly Julia Rhoades Ann Rieland Gabriel Rivera Leona Rolfes Marie Russell Henriette Saulque Robert Scherd Helen Schwa rtzmann John Schirm Marjorie Sheehey Cecelia Shields Octavia Simmons Teresa Simon Helen Smith Cather:ne Somers Jeannette Stranahan Geraldine Tallon Ruth Taylor Hawland Thorn Anna Thomas Alice Thompson Yvonne Trebaol Dorothy Treff Marguerite Turner Mary Walls Irene Walch Juanita Wardenburg Harry Wardenburg Agnes Welch Bonnie West Lionel Wiedy Robert Wilson Grace Wood Mary Wood Jack Wright Cecelia Zabeline Four Hundred T usenty-jour J. Costello A. Bagley W. Burke C. Coles Four f inn J 1 1 ' J T ::riity- ' e MENORAH National Inter-Collegiate Association Organizea at U. C. L. A., 1922 MEMBERS Florence Adelson Natalie Adler Esther Buky Belle Breinam Bella Blech Dorot hy Brown Rose Brandes Sam. Cohen Ann Chapman Sylvia Rose Eisenman Harry Finkenstein Lena Finkelstein Harry Fishier Stuart Fischer Rose Forschecsier Helen Frankl Sam Goodman Dorothy Gerson Helen Goldberg Myrtle Greenberg Florence Gilstun Frieda Grossman Seymour Gold Benjamin HoUombe Robert Horowitz Maxine Herman Alice Isber Harold Israel Rose Jasper Mr. Krakowsky Stella Kastleman Beatrice Korngut Charles Katz Sylvia Livingston Lillian Lederer Futzie Lyons Gertrude Muscovitch Milly Millstein Mahilde Moser Rebecca Markowitz Mr. Marcus Lillian Praglin Helen Puknanshi Pauline Phillips Helen Pollock Isadore Prinzmetal Joseph Reynolds May Rosenblum Lillian Shutter Harriet Schobin Sadie Shapire Sylvia Steigler Rebecca Steinbery John Schaffer Frederika Schuhman Phieneas Singer Eugene Wolver Milton Zuckerman Four Hundred Tiienty-six MENORAH OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Sam Cohen Harriet Schobin Stuart Fischer Sylvia Livingston Maxine Herman President Vice-President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary SECOND SEMESTER Stuart Fischer Harriet Schobin Lilhan Lederer Sylvia Livingston Maxine Herman President Vice-President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Four Hundred Twenty-ievm FACULTY WOMEN ' S CLUB OFFICERS President ..... Mrs. H. L. Eby Vice-President .... Mrs. W. R. Crowell Secretary .... Miss Florence A. Wilson Treasurer . . - . Miss Mabel C. Jackson ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. J. M. Adams Miss Mabel C. Jackson Miss Margaret M. Campbell Miss Katherine Kahley Miss Orabel Chilton Mrs. R. M. Underbill Mrs. W. R. Crowell Miss Florence Wilson MEMBERS Adams, Mrs. John M. Kahley, Miss Katherine Allen, Mrs. B. M. Kells, Miss Blanche Allen, Mrs. Eva M. Klingberg, Mrs. F. J. Atsatt, Miss Sarah R. Kratt, Mrs. Wm. J. Baugh, Miss Ruth E. Latham, Miss Melva Bjork, Mrs. D. K. Lathrop, Miss Elizabeth Blanchard, Mrs. F. T. Letessier, Miss Madeleine L Boughton, Miss Helen F. Lockley, Mrs. L. C. Bradford, Mrs. Edith E. Longe, Miss Stephanie Britto, Miss Ethel Lowther, Mrs. H. S. Brockway, Mrs. r. R. Lynch, Miss Pauline Brooks, Miss Anna P. Mackaye, Mrs. D. S. Bruene, Miss Elizabeth Mackenzie, Miss Harriet Brush, Mrs. H. R. Mansfield, Mrs. H. W. Campbell, Miss Margaret M. Marsh, Mrs. C. A. Chilton, Miss Orabel Martin, Mrs. C. E. Coldren, Miss Fanny Alice McClellan, Miss Myrta L. Cozens, Mrs. F. W. McKinlay, Mrs. A. P. Crowell, Mrs. W. R. Miller, Mrs. E. J. Daus, Mrs. P. H. Miller, Mrs. Loye H. Davidson, Miss Pirie Moore, Dr. Dorothea Diamond, Mrs. William Morgan, Mrs. W. C. Downs. Mrs. C. S. Parish. Mrs. J. C. Dunn. Mrs. M. S. Patterson. Miss Sarah Dykstra, Mrs. C. A. Plough. Mrs. Estella B. Eby, Mrs. H. L. Porter. Miss Burney M. Edwards, Mrs. H. W. Rankin, Mrs. E. M. Evans, Miss Vivian Rieber, Mrs. C. H. Evans, Maud D. Robinson. Miss Emma J. Fargo. Miss Elizabeth H. Robison, Mrs. C. H. Fossler. Miss Anna K. Salisbury. Miss Ethel 1. Franklin. Mrs. Lillian J. Sawyer. Mrs. E. H. Caines, Mrs. Lucy M. Seeds, Miss Caroline A. Giddings, Miss Frances Sherwood, Mrs. G. F. Glazier, Miss Harriet E. Showman, Mrs. H. M. Goodwin, Mrs. J. E. Stedman, Mi " s Lulu B. Greenwood, Miss Barbara Sturtevant, Mrs. S. Gruenwald, Miss Lucile R. Sutton, Miss Florence Hallam, Miss Florence Underbill, Mrs. R. M. Harshberger, Miss Edith R. Thomas, Miss Evalyn A. Hunt, Mrs. Guy H. Van Norman, Miss Louina Jackson, Miss Mabel C. Vickery, Mrs. F. P. Jenison, Mrs. Fannie S. Whitman. Mrs. A. R. Johnson, Mrs. J. E. Wilson, Miss Florence A. Four Hundred Tiueniy-eight fssm mam W COSMOPOLITAN CLUB FACULTY Dean Marvin L. Darsie Adolfo Jorda OFFICERS President .... Kazuo Kawai Vice-Presi dent - Mary Helen Da ley. First Semester Vice-Presi dent - Margaret Blunn, S econd Semester Correspon dent Secretary Betia Tkach , I Leon Whitaker ' 1 Recording Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS " Justo Leano Clarence Alpert Harold Israel Perfecto Ramos Marcus Alvarado Kazuo Kwai Dorothy Rich Robert Ames Albert Keklikian Wilhelmina Roessler Margaret Blunn Haksoo Kim Fannie Ross Elsie Copple Grace Kojima Ruby Rowe Hetty Cook Muriel Lauder Helen Seymour Dorothy Crane Justo Leano Wilbur Shires Melecio Dellota Alice Learman Fay Sizemore 1 F. V. Dulay Florence Lyen Ruth Starr ! Polly Dye Phil A. Mackay Hortense Taylor Rose Einhorn Emil D. Menzen Betia Tkac.i Ruth Feider Gladys Moosekian Dorothy Todd Thelma Gibson Seiichi Nobe Vernice Wnite June Goto Henry Okada Leon Wnitaker Lawrence Granger Marie Pinkerton Clarence Yamagata Margaret Hodges Alexander Pratt Margaret Hunt Dorotny Y ' eh Four Hundred Tiienty-tiine CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY of the Uni- versity of California, Southern Branch, was organized in the spring of 1922 under the provisions of the Manual of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massa- chuset ts. This organization was effected by the Christian Scientists of this University for the mutual benefit derived from the study and demonstration of Christian Science and its application to the prob- lems of student life. Meetings are held weekly and are open to all students and faculty members interested in Christ- ian Science. Under the auspices of this Society, a Christian Science Lecture is given each year for the students and faculty members and their friends. During the past year the members have en- joyed many happy social gatherings. Four Hundred Thirty o UR advertisers have made possible a book fittingly representative of our University. The Managerial and Editorial Staffs wish to thank each firm and to bespeak for it a generous patronage from the members of the University. 7 Four Hundred Thirty-one Mullen S Bluett Clothiers to young Men extend cordial congratulations and good wishes to the Class of 24 on the occasion of its graduation. Four Hundrrd 7 hirty-tivo Our Own Brands of Outing Togs i y " Springtime " — ll ' omen ' s and Misses ' Smart T veeJ Suits $10.95 to $16.95 Kniikcr Floor -Women ' s and Misses ' Knickers or Breeches —Tweeds. t.S. ' jS. «4.45 Corduroy. $i.2S — Gabardine. JS3.45 Woo! Serpe. S5.95 —Whipcord. 1S7.95 Kliaki. 22.45 -Gabardine Suit — Choice of Breeches Knickers $8.45 " Old Baldv " — Breeches for Men —Khaki, $2.95 —Moleskin, $3.45 —Gabardine, $4.45 —Bedford Cord, $4.45 —Corduroy, $4.95 —ll ' oot Serge, $5.00 ARMY NAVY DEPARTMENT STORE 530 South Main Street. Lo « Angeles Branch Store — 340-44 Pine Avenue, Long Beach Main Jl Compliments of A. Hays Busch l.,os Angeles Drake, Riley Uljomas Government, Municipal and Corporation Bonds Five Conveniently Located Offices: LOS . NGELES . ' 14 an Nuys BIdg.. Tel. Met. 0787 S.ANTA B. RB. RA 1018 Slate St.. Tel. 1826 P.NSADE.NA 14 No. Euclid Ave.. Tel. F.iir Oaks 26 RIVERSIDE 660 W. Seventh Si. Tel. 714 LONG BEACH 14 1 W. First St. Tel. 61749 Get your Senior Stetson Sombrero before you leave — McManus Morgan, ' 23 lil hour Hundred Thirty-three Co))ipli))ients of General Petroleum Corp. Compliments of Union Rock Company (Inc.) of California LOS ANGELES Humbolt 3364 1403 East 16th Street Six styles Cal belt buckles — men and women — McManus Morgan ' [ Four Hundred Tliirly-jour HITE J ING WASHING MACHINE y(m KiNQ SOAP g £ " It takes so little v For Every Household Use ' Franco? BREAD - " - ROLLS Franco- American Baking Co. Compliments Be-Hannesey Art Studio iiterior Decorators Furniture Ru " Draperies. Something different in seal stationery at McManus Morgan ' s li Four Hundred Thirty-five Blyth. Witter. Co. Government, Municipal and Corporation- Bonds 521 Trust Savings Bldc, Los Angeles San Diego San Francisco Chicago New York Seattle Portland mil mil TRADE WHERE YOU SEE THIS SIGN HERCULES mil IIIIV Pacific Door Sash Co. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. DOORS — SASH — MILLWORK Factories Occupy Nine Acres All Products California Made Latest in formal -wear for men at McManus Morgan ' s, 708 Heliotrope Dr. Feur Hundred Thirty-six You ?i Edison T artnerl Hundreds of young men and women have made the start to- wards financial independence by adopting our savings plan. They are buying EDISON 7% PREFERRED STOCK. The first payment is $5.00, fol- lowed by monthly payments of $5.00 for each share. Six per cent interest is paid from the start and when the shares are paid up they go on the regular dividend basis. EDISON STOCK IS SAFE, PAYS A GOOD RATE OF INTEREST AND MAKES A MIGHTY FINE NEST EGG. I uU fiarlicuhirs ill in Edh ' Jti Offirc. oouthern C-alifornia iidison Cfompany .506 W. Third St. LOS ANGELES Jay B. Harris General Contractor 4928 W. Pico St. Handled by all Student Book Stores — books you ill like to use. Compositions Memorandums Note Books Spelling Blanks The Stationers Corporation 525 So. Spring St., Los Angeles How about a pennant or wall banner to take home? See McManus Morgan, ' 23 Four Hundred Thirty-sfven Compliments of MARCO H. HELLMAN KTLawk Two-Hour Scenic Trip From Los Angeles Through Beautiful Pasadena and Altaden ' a .■ Delightful Spot for Rest and Recreation Round Trip Fare $2.50 Pacific Electric RaUwcrt] O.A.SMITH Pjsse i ' ez-y ' j r cjyaji ferS ' J LOS JVGELES A slip-over college sweater for the beach. See them at McManus Morgan ' s Four Hundred Tliirty-eie l it Florrocks Desks! Horrocks Desks have for years been recognized as fine values in all parts of the country. We are fortunate in having a service in keeping with the high cjualit) of this merchandise. Sold only by TK initv 5788 907 South Hill St. Direct Factory Branches and Dealers in Principal Cities of Wcsiern Coast Everything for the college man or woman at McManus Morgan ' s MoRELAND Motor Trucks and Modern Motor Coaches j PERFECTED PRODUCTS OF 13 YEARS ' EXPERIENCE 5 Regular Truck Models 2 Special Truck Models 4 Regular Coach Models Matlc 1) Western Men — Meet Every Western Need Moreland Motor Truck Company Factories at Biul)ank, C ilitornia , Fuur llundreti T liirly-nine Avoid Motor Oils containing paraffin, asphalt or any other non-lubricating sub- stance. Aristo Oil is refined by the most advanced processes, designed to remove everything in the crude which has no lubri- cating value. UNION OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Save a little and buy a LOT From TAFT REALTY CO. 5751 Hollywood Blvd. Holly 7190 The CAHEX-STRODTHOFF o .M N V f f Wholesale Stationery, School Supplies, Toys 258-260 So. Los . ngeles St. Los .Angeles, Calif. Compliments GERMAIN SEED AND PLANT CO. Sixth and Main, Los Angeles Courtesy of M. H. Whittier BANK OF ITALY BLDG. Remington Portable, standard keyboard — $60 — year to pay — McManus Morgan Four Hundred Fcrty Home of Mac Printing Co. (7 HIS Modern Printing Institution is the y home of this annual, also many other college and high school annuals. While we are specialists in the printing of college literature, we are equipped to render a " Better ' Printing ' Service " covering the entire scope of the users of the printed word. Students who intend to serve on lublication staffs should note our name and address Telephone AT LANTic 9079 Pico ? Wall Los Angeles Four Hundred Forty-one For CoDijort inJ Otialitx SAN-O-TUF MATTRESSES made with special ventilating e elets. Guaranteed not to spread or stretch. Can be secured from reliable furniture dealers. ROBERT I BROS. 346 Lonii Beach Avenue Los Angeles, California Davenport Beds, Wall Beds, Mattresses, Box Mattresses, Springs Fuel nistill..tcs Fuel Oils Compliments of E. A. DoRAN Oil Company 621 TITLE INSURANCE BUILDING C. C. C. Tatum LOS ANGELES REALTOR TR inity " 0(11 .N ' iglit .ind Sunday 567-788 Los Angeles, California Compliments of Tufts-Lyon Arms Co. 609-611 South Olive St. SOUTHWEST PAVING Los Angeles, Cal. COMPANY Tennis, Golf, Baseball CAMERA SUPPLIES 806 AVashington Bldg. Los Angeles BATHING SUITS y Main Office and Yard 3 Potrcro Ave. SAN FRANCISCO Raymond Granite Company (Incorporated ) CONTRACTORS GRANITE— STONE— BUILDING— MEMORIAL Quarry and Works KNOWLES. CALIF. Office and Yard 1350 Palmetto St. LOS ANGELF.S Wait and see latest college habadashery next fall at McManus Morgan ' s I . r i. Four Hundred Furly-tixii THE SECOND HOLLYWOOD BUY TODAY Janss Investment Co. PHONE VAndike 1401 23 Years of Responsibility Behind Each Sale T Die and T aJtce at the .Mtiry Lniiise! Dinner dances in the spacious Ball Room of the Mary Louise are as enjoyahle as they are popular amonf; the young sorority and fraternity folk. Refinement . . . heaut . . . genteel service and a faultless cuisine are reasons enough for this popularity of the Mary Louise. JfyvifLamsQ Lunihfon .1 fttrntjon Tea Dinner li ' ith Music 2200 West Seventh at Lake WDuId certainly want jfi Ir finer loaf of bread or pKone ANDlK l2Ql Where the college atmosphere prevails — McManus Morgan, 708 Heliotrope VnuT Hundred Forty-three If ii ' li best wishes of IRVING H. HELLMAN Vice-President HELLMAN COMMERCIAL TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK NOW is the time to get your LIFE INSURANCE MAXIMUM PROTECTION FOR LEAST COST Student Ages $L100 to $14.00 per $1000 Average Business Man Pays 50% to 100% More RULE SONS, Inc. 200 Pacific Finance Bldg. Los Angeles, Calif. TRinitv 9961 Four Hundred Forty-four r ASSOCIATIONS and ADVANTAGES ATTRACTIVE HOME FURNISH- INGS MEAN MORE THAN MERE COM- FORT 8C LUXURY. THEY CONTRIB- UTE TO BETTER LIVING— BROADER THINKING-MORE INTERESTING HORIZONS. BARKER BROS. Complete Furnishers oi Successful Homes Broadway between Seventh Eighth Four Hundred Forty-five ( Los Angeles Desk Co. Commercial Furniture Desks, safes, fixtures, filing systems, Carpets 7 Floors of Service 848-850 So. Hill Street Compliments of G. P. Pross, Manager Tlif Jf III. J . Burns Iiiternatidnal De- tective Agency, Inc. 624 V an Nuys Bldg. . Los Angeles COMPLIMENTS OF F. V. Gordon OIL INVESTMENTS 701 Bartlett Bldg. LOS ANGELES, CAL. The Life of Los Angeles centers at The Ambassador Dancing Nightly in the Famous " COCOANUT GROVE " The Ideal Commencement Gift can be found at McManus Morgan ' s Four Hundred Forty-six A Tip to U . C . Grads and Undergrads L-A MILK is delivered bright and early every niDrning, and you get it in time for Breakfast Phone TRinitv 1211 j( s Angeles Qreamery Qo. The University of Califoniui Uses L. A. Dairy Products It was over roacl uch a lhi ihal a Mti(lcl)akcr I.ighi-. ix hrciLc (lie rcrnni iiciwccii I.ii Angeles anil Phoenix. This same car holds road records between Los Angeles and San Francisco, — Valley Route, Coast Route and round trip. PAUL G. HOFFMAN CO., INC., Distributors McManus Morgan, ' 2 3, are agents for the famous Bancroft Rackets Four flunjrrj Furly-sfi;n The MARSHALL STEDMAN STUDIO Suite 819 Majestic Theatre Bldg. LOS ANGELES MARSHALL STEDMAN Mr. Marshall Stedman is considered one of the foremost teachers of the Art of Acting. As a background for his teach- ing he has had wide practical experience: as an Actor in all types of drama — as head of Dramatic Department, Chicago Musical College — with the Selig Co. as Studio Manager, Scenario Writer, Producer, Manager and Author — with Universal Film Co. as Engag- ing Director and Director — as head of the Egan School Dra- matic Department for eight years. Mr. Stedman has been suc- cessful in his new studio from the start. Compliments of J. F. BURKHARD John C. Austin, F.A.I. A. Frederic M. Ashley, A.I.A. Architects 1116-1125 Detwiler Bldg., 412 West 6th St, Los Angeles, California. Four Hundred Forty-eight Loi Aiigeies " California ' s Most Interesting Store " Headquarters for Sporting Goods and Athletic Equipment in Southern California FITZGI " RALL;S--fur ( ,• Jdvantrm nt of MUSIC 77 c Piano of the Masters The KNABE Willi iIk- AMPICO FlTJ Eg LD ' S Caps with a snap — $2.00 to $3.50 — McManus Morgan, 708 Heliotrope Dr. Four Hundred Forty-nine use ' MAThEWS Paint Products Since 1887 Mathews Paints have satisfactorily served southwestern paint requirements — Just as certain as you will never regret selecting " California " as your Alma Mater, so you will never regret selecting the Paint with the " Mathews " label. Mathews Paint Products — lOO ' v Pure Paint — Colonial White — Hi-Lite Ciloss — Wilshire White —Hi-Lite Flat — Plastona Flat Wall Paint — Permolite Enamel — Pro-Tex Cement Floor Coating — Plastoglow Gloss Wall Paint — Cement Coating — Cre-So Shingle Stain — Treadover Floor Paint — In-or-Out Floor Enamel ■ — Woiidtona Floor Varnish Ask the Mathews Dealer near you, or call at one o[ our conveniently locaied stores Mathews Paint Company, Inc. Pico and Hill Sts. 219 So. Los Angeles St. Pasadena Los . ' ngeles Phoenix Mathcws When at the Beach — Daxce axd be Merry at THE RENDEZVOUS Santa Monica Julian Petroleum Corporation i Four Hundred Fifty In Your Student Days ' you do not have to wait un- til your school days are over and your position in life is assured to become an investor. For as little as $5 per month you can become a stockholder now in a 64-million dollar pub- lic utility corporation, which has paid dividends for 30 years without an interruption. By beginning such an invest- ment in your student days, you will early lay the foundation for an income which will help your future take care of itself. Buy " L. A. Gas " Preferred Price: S92.50 Per Share Terms: Cash, or $5 per Share per month Yield: 6A8 ' c " for Life " Seiut fur full infortnation Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation Room 2(11 645 South Hill St. F. her 5300 Cotnplitnents Southern California Telephone Company CoUlpll}}lCUtS of Qo oiiial Qafcfcria 631 S. Hill St. Typewriters bought, sold, rented. Student Rates. McManus Morgan, ' 2 3 Tour HunJreJ hijiy-one MA in 2801 C ' tDiplimi ' iils of Los Angeles Lime Company Dealers in all kinds of Building Material Established 1889 1522 Bav St. Compliments of W. L. VALENTINE JINNER " Gymnasium Apparel for Girls has been recognized by Physical Directors who have adopted it in their work, in Universities, Colleges. High Schools, Y. W . C. A. ' s and Municipal Recreation centers. Style, Comfort and Durability so. BRAN ' CH REGULATION ' S ARE " WINNERS ' Sold by the Nurses and Stu dents Outfitting Co. 1031 West Seventh Street DR exel 7U40 Los Angeles, California. R. L.. SCHERER CO. HospiT. ' VL ASD Physicians Supplies, Surgical Instruments, Furniture .and Sterilizers, X-Ray Apparatus, Elastic Hosiery, Belts and Trusses. 736 South Flower St., Los Angeles Phone: TRm.tv 9282 679 Sutter Street, San Francisco Phone ; Greysume I I 2 All snapshots in this Annual developed and printed by McManus Morgan Four Hundred Fifty-tvio THE Manager and Staff wish to extend our many thanks for the support and patron- age you have extended the store. Students We Wish You a Pleasant Vacation The whole-hearted support of all has been and is necessary for the development of the store in all of its phases. You have been responsible for the creation of the store; you have made im- provement possible; through you we can con- tinue to increase our facilities. Faculty We wish to Thank You The Students ' Co-operative Store is your store and is operated for your benefit. It is our aim to give quality and service to the members of the University at the lowest possible price. We wish to thank the faculty for their co-opera- tion. Without it our store cannot be a success. A pleasant vacation and a safe return. THE MANAGEMENT STUDENTS ' CO-OPERATIVE STORE Fuur llunJifJ Fijly-tliree The best assurance of a square deal is satisfaction. Our high standard of workmanship maintains this principle. Blue ' n Gold Shop " ' r i . ' ■ I- % Mt i (b. Beauty Shop — Barber Shop Marinello Prep. Smoker Supplies 710 Heliiitrnpe Drive For Appointmenii Phone 597-322 The Mans Tailor 460 S. Spring 522 S. Broaduay Los Angeles Kress House Moving Company 728 Sunset Blvd. MA in 1742 Compliments and Good Wishes of SUPERIOR OIL COMPANY 12th Floor, A. G. Harriett Bldg. Los Angeles, Calif. Senior Sombreros with 192 5 hat bands here now- — McManus Morgan, ' 2 3 Four Hundred fifty-jour HAMMOND LUMBER COMPANY The Dependable HUmbolt 1591 2010 So. Alameda St. ROUGH AND FINISH LUMBER SASH, DOORS AND MILL WORK ROUGH AND FINISH HARDWARE PAINTS AND OILS ROOFING (APPLIED OR IN ROLLS) HARDWOOD FLOORING ( Laid and finished ) LIME, CEMENT, PLASTER ROCK AND SAND BISHOPRIC STUCCO Coniplitneiits of Lester B. Evans ' EGYPTIAN VILLAGE is ' j. ( (di for II ill ' s Most Unii ue Cafe A Gay, Colorful, Rendez- vous of the Smart Universitv Set. DINE AND DANCE in Glendale, Calif. The Si n of Service " Vitrified Clay Sewer Pipe Segment Sewer Blocks Electric Conduit Flue Lining Chimney Pipe Drain Tile Face Brick — Pressed, Enameled and Ruffle Fire Brick and Refractory Shapes Stoneware — Ollas — Mixing Bowls The Pacific Clay Products, Inc. (.110 American Hank Uiiililing 129 West Seconii St. Los Angeles, Calif. TR iiiitv 3621 Only stock Bancroft Rackets in western part of L. A. — McManus Morgan, ' 23 Four Hundred Fifty-five Tour Engagement Ring... THEY can call it the old, old story if they like, but to you who give the ring and to her who receives it, the story it tells is entirely new and different. The most natural thing in the world, then, is that you should want the ring itself to be just what its story is — entirely new and different. Your desire in this respect is keenly appreciated by those in charge of our Diamond De- partment. They will show you designs of which there are no duplicates, here or anywhere, and stones that are unsurpassed for quality and beauty. Those features will render your ring distinctive, and give it all the meaning you wish it to con- vey. Visitors W el come 5rock and Compdny 515 Vest Seventh Street Between Olive dnd Grand - For 22 Years Newbery Electric Corpn. we have served the electrical needs of this community. May we serve — yours F 726 So. Olive Los Angeles TR inity 2914 Greetings from the Co-operative Creameries of Southern California MtDiufactitrers of the better butter Juniors, get your college cords before you leave — McManus Morgan, ' 23 Four Hundred Fifty-six AFTER EVERY PARTY aTLtepn Where Western. meets 5ixtlu J. D. MARTIN SCENIC CO., Inc. 41 14 Sunset Blvd. 596-258 THE REPUBLIC SUPPLY CO. of California OIL WELL SUPPLIES pi pe— valves— fitti ngs 2122 East Seventh Street Los Angeles, California Also LONG BEACH SAN FRANCISCO FRESNO TAFT SANTA FE SPRINGS WILMINGTON HUNTINGTON BEACH I The ] 1 d Cafe and Bak blue bird Cafe an eru A select establishment equipped viith latest modern sanitary kitchen appliances. Special table d ' hote Dinners and Lunches — Also a la carte service — Our oun liakery Products — Catering. 4355 Melrose Avenue California Truck Co. I ncoTporatfd I 884 General Forwarders OFFICE 322-324 East Third Street Los Angeles, Cal. Four Hundred Fifty-seven ' ■ --■i■■i rJ Coujplinients of P ' riends ot the Uisiversity May Drug Co. Cor, Melrose and Heliotrope Dr. STUDENTS ' HEADQUARTERS because They have learned the essence of Our Motto " THE SATISFIED CUSTOMER ' FINE FURS 708 iSOUTH BROADWAY 600 iSOUTH BROADWAY LO ANG£LE« 7 Four Hundred Fifty-eight SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAS COMPANY 950 SO. BROADWAY, LOS ANGELES DEPENDABLE SERVICE Compliments of LOS ANGELES CAN COMPANY 303 San Ffrnando Road Phone CApital 0389 LucERN Cream Butter Company Distributor of LA FRANCE BUTTER Compliments of Albert C. Martin Telephone TR inily 6431 Cali.exdf.r- Max WARING Co. GENF.RAL INSLRANCF. 737-740 Pncific Mu.-iial BIdK. Los AscrLES. Calif. VOGUE COMPANY of Los Angeles BROAnUAY AT ElfiHTH STREET Peerless Laundry Main at Slauson Los Angeles Compliments of John T. Rowntree, Inc. 4(11 Higgins Bldg. Co III pit III en ts of Paulais Confectioner - CARL ENTENMANN JEWELRY COMPANY KM.a.:i hc.i li-l Defipners and Manufacturers of High Grade Jewelry Dealers in Diamonds. Watches. Etc. 1018 West 16th Street BE aeon 6370 Los Angeles, Calif. hour Hunred Fifty-nine Sngt ' avmgs in this distinctive chronicle of " Southern Campus " life Produced b Qarnier- Seymour Qompany 134 South Boylston Street, Los Angeles Four Hundred Sixty Compliments of Angells Laundry WILLIAM R. STAATS COMPANY Established 1887 GOVERNMENT , MUNICIPAL CORPORATION BONDS Also Execute Orders in LISTED SECURITIES 640 SOUTH SPRING STREET - - LOS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO SAN DIEGO PASADENA In September — 616 South Broadway A GREATER " Des- mond ' s " — incidentally a grralcr service to college men. " In the interim " at Spring near Sixth. V. LOS JSGELKS Our Best Wishes for your future success as you cjo forth from your Ahua Mater. University Gate 4324 Melrose Ave. S inir at C.aliforn ' i.a ' s Most Famous Bath House BIMINI BATHS Third and Vermont Four Hundred Sixty-one T aralta made th PHOTOGRAPHS for over a hundred year books during the past school year! We point with pride to the SOUTHERN CAMPUS Glendale ' aralta Photographs Los Angeles Pasadena ■ Four fluttdred- Sixty tivo ' SSEnV ¥.i ■ " VT ' i MONARCH OF all! Compliments nf HOLLYWOOD FIREPROOF STORAGE CO. CnmpHments of California Paxel Vexeer Com PAX V 955 S. Alameda St. Los . ' ngeles Compliments Xlnt Spanish Food Co. M tiiiifni-lnrcrs of TAMALES AND CHILI CON CARNE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Qeo. j[ Eastman Qo. " BllLDlNc; MATKRl.ALS FROM THE CROlNn UP " I I I I No. Hi(thl.in l An- no IK 7MI0 Hawley ' s Dkit.s No. I Across Slrnl frum VnivrrsUy sweetser and baldwin Safe Co. Tilden, Johnston, Wills, Grizzly Cal Varsity — all use Bancroft Rackets Four Hundred Sixty-three CyHE Editor and Maiuu er (if the 1924 Southern - Campus u ' isli to express appreciation to the following firms, both for the quality of their work ind for their hearty spirit of co-operation in the pro- duction of our book. Garni er-Sey 111 our Engraving Co. {Enffravi iffs) Leather Products Finishing Co. (Covers) Mac Printing Co. {Printing) Paralta Studios ( Photographs) Four Hundred Sixty-four UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP () S N. Heliotrt.pc WHERE THE STUDENTS GO Expert Service Bristol Laundry Actscv Ladies ' Hair Bobbing Shoe Shining Compliments of W. I. HOLLINGSWORTH fopiwear Sot Smart (jolkae olk JNNES Shoe Co. ( 1 ' 2 ho. Broadtt a - C -1 ' 2 bo. Broadwa " - 050i Hollywood Blvd. Everything for the Artist — McManus Morgan, 708 Heliotrope Dr. Four lluaJrid Sixty-five LOGAN ' S NEXT DOOR TO JENSEN ' S MELROSE C urlett Ijeelman INCORPORATED Architects 408 Union Bank Bldg. Los Angeles 9 We urge the Adoption of THE MONTESSORI METHOD of EDUCATION in the PUBLIC SCHOOLS -ind admission to such schools at the age of THREE. This RATIONAL Method appeals to the child and has proven its great v.ilue in this and other countries. Us new magazine " THE CALL OF KDL ' CATION " is published in three languages. JAMES R. TOWNSEND. M. BEULAH TOWNSEXD A ndike S919 DU nkirk 2138 . H. Quinton W. H. CODE QUINTON, CODE AND HILL 1106-10 V. I. Hollingsworth BIdg.. MEM ' S AM. SOC. C. E. Consulting Engineers Los Angeles, Calif. L. C. Hill Phone : Metro. 04 1 1 TRinity 4926 Station C Box 128 Factory and Office Vernon Ave. Between Santa Fe Ave. and Boyle Ave. Edwards Wildey Co. L. Kauffman Company Real Estate Insurance Wool Pullers 515 Black BIdg., OTTO G. WILDEY Los Angeles Los Angeles, Calif. Your fountain pen or pencil can be fixed at McManus Morgan ' s four Hundred Sixly-six CROWN LAUNDRY AND CLEANING COMPANY " Our skill and care make your clothes wear " 1626-1630 Paloma Avenue Los Angeles HUmbolt 1245 EDWARD L. MAYBERRY ARCHITECT AND ENGINEER 472 Pacific Electric BIdg. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. TR inity 8462 FLOOR COVERINGS THAT ARE DURABLE AND BEAUTIFUL ARMSTRONG ' S LINOTILE CORKTILE LINOLEUM FETTEROLF CARPETS AND RUGS W ' c will gladly mail you an interesting booklet on Linotile together with samples of innilern Hour rovorings Write for Booklet " B " VAN FLEET- FREEAR, INC. VAndike 1578 420 S. SPRING STREET, LOS ANGELES A complete line of college supplies for all departments — McManus Morgan Four Hundred Stxiy-seven " Western " Gas and Oil Engines 300,000 Horsepower in use Economical, dependable power for every power purpo e in ingle and multiple cylinder units from 25 H.P. to 320 H.P. Western Machinery Co., 900 N. Main St . Los Angeles r RIO GRANDE OIL CO. REFINERS OF SPEEDINE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Refineries: Glendale, Calif., El Paso, Texas; Phoenix, Arizona Executive Offices, 714 S. Hill St., Los Axgeles L. L. Smith S. F. Smith ATlantic +486 Chas. Ohlson Sons Lighting Fixtures 217-219 E. Washington St. Los Angeles, Calif. Compliments of National Cornice Works (Inc.) }21 Cliiinniiif Si. ME tropolitan 7464 L. A. Rubber Sta.mp Co. Seals, Stencils, B. dges, Name Plates, Photo Engraving, Metal Signs 15th and Los Angeles Sts. Los Angeles Smith Bros. Truck Co. Transportation Specialists Portable Crane Service 328 East Third St. BR dway 18311 Los Angeles Allison and Allison Architects fraternity and sorority jewelry and station er ' i " The T. V. Allen Co. 812-14 MAPLE . ' AVENUE How about a pair of gray trousers for summer? — McManus Morgan, ' 23 f hour Hundred Sixly-eiff it tour Hundred Sixty-nine ' ' Live in Nature ' s Masterpiece c F. P. NEWPORT COMPANY Second Floor, Central Bldg. 108 W. Sixth Street, Los Angeles Four Hundred Sevrnty Blue Cross p Drug Store 1100 No. Vermont Ave. at Santa Monica Blvd. 590321 United States Government, Foreign Government, Corporation, Municipal Bonds HUNTER, DULIN CO. California Bank Building Los Angeles Oakland San Francisco Santa Barbara Pasadena San D ' ego Hollywood IMPROVEMENTS IN RADIO RECEIVING The greatest advance in radio during 1923. Would you like to have a dance in Los Angeles with the music furnished by an orchestra in San Francisco or Chicago? It can ea-ily be dune with the FREED- EISEMANN NR 5 NEUTRODYNE radio receiving set. This set is capable of entirely eliminating the local broadcast stations and bringing in far distant ones with enough volutne on a loud speaker for dance purposes. The NR 5 is as dependable as your phono- graph and just as simple to operate. — It Cannot Howl — MARSH-STROXG BLILDIXG NINTH AND SPRING STS. TR Inily 1186 CALIFELT INSULATION MFG. CO. i::4 : . s..iit.i Fc- Av I.OS ANGF.LES, CALIF. Compliments of Union Tank Pipe Company 2801 Sante Fe Avenue Men ' s and Womens swimming suits. Latest Styles. McManus Morgan J t- ' uur llunJnJ Si iinly-one WHEREVER you see the yellow and red bhell signs at service stations, at garages and other dealers, there you can count upon getting uniformly good gasoline, good motor oil and good service. SHELL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Crjinplinicnts of C. F. GUTHRIDGE Central Bld ., 6th and Main Phone AT lantic 9659 Anderson Ornamental Iron Works OFFICE AND WORKS 11 + 1-1143 San Pedro Street Los Angeles BRESEE BROS. CO. FixERAL Directors 855 S. Fifiueroa Phone 5-2667 HOTEL ANGELUS European Tariff $1.50 to $5.00 A HOTEL OF CHARACTER AND COMFORT Fourth and Spring H. J. Tremain, Pres. Choose the Ke hoard ourself! CORONA " The Personal H ' riling Mar line " Keyboards for engineers, chemists, doctors, Hnguists, stenographers, and in fact, for every vocation. CORONA-PACIFIC TYPEWRITER CO. Inc. 533 S. Spring St. TR inity 1315 Los Angeles, Calif. US Full Dress (L TiixedoShop LOEWS STATE BLDG. Rent.tl Section in Connection LOS . ' G[ ' , LES MF.-(S62 Four Hundred Seventy-tii ' o Blc; REWARD is offered to the man who learns to sell. Anyone can be a pediller, but the men who learn to create desire for the worth-while things ' of life occupy high places in the modern business world. Life insurance sales continue to increase every year whether business conditions are good, bad or indifferent — yet life insurance must be sold. The opportunity for educated men of good character and ambition to achieve success in life insur- ance salesmanship was never so great as now. Fifty of our representatives in California alone earned commissions during 1923 of $5,000 to $25,000. The Pacific Mutual Life maintains a School for Salesmen and furnishes free a series of lessons in two sections, l he First Section is a condensed lO-dav course, designed to put in your hands the necessary information to enable you to make immediate sales. The Second Section re iuires two months to complete. Vou may earn while you learn. More than half of our leailing producers are graduates of our School for Salesmen. We will send you a prospectus if you request it. THK PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Orijanized 1S6S HOME OFFICE LOS ANGELES MLLRU,SE AVE. AT HELI I TROril I7RIVE ( (iin fihiniiils: The University ' s Playhouse Habadashery, Stationery, Art, Athletic and Scientific Supplies — McManus Morgan I ' our Hundred Seventy-three Stevens " Page Sterling Bonds Van Nuys Bldg. TR inity 7861 COMPLIMENTS OF R. I. ROGERS E. W. Reynolds Co. JJ ' lwlesale Jeiuelers Metropolitan Bldg. Los Angeles Lloyd A. Edwards PHOTOGRAPHER F.DWARDS-HOSTETLER STUDIO hi.nes: VA ntiike 1816 MA in 1890 706 Br.ick Sliops Seventh at Grand Cu iipliiiients of John W. Koehl Son 652 S. Anderson Co iipliinents of Malcolm McNaghten complimekts of S. M. Bernard Company 608 Title Insurance Bldg. Los Angeles Co nplimeiits of Mr. Danford M. Baker, Jr. Pacific Mutual Bldg. Los Angeles Knudsen Creamery Co. MakfTi and Distributors of " VELVET " COTTAGE CHEESE " KAY-LAC " BUTTERMILK " KNUDSEN ' S " BUTTER 1963-67 Santec St. Ph. AT lantic 1015 PIERCE BROTHERS 720 WEST WASHINGTON STREET Expert . ' nibulance Service Phone AT lantic 7141 Courtesy of Mr. Harry Lee Martin ' IN 111 nil ' Four Hundred Seventy-jour drain your tank drive SP wiles with Richfield note difterence •- ' vAK ' - •v;.:- ' Richfield Oil Company Four UunJrrd Si ' venfy-fii ' r C57i 724 So. Hope Sb. COLLEGE A»|D FRATERMITO (JEV:)ELER8 6TAT10NEli8 Fuur Hundred Sevenly-six Four Huniirrd Srvrnty-sfi-rn INDEX Agathai 272 Agora 364 Alpha Delta Tau 310 Alpha Pi 300 Alpha Sigma Pi 334 Alpha Tau Zeta 330 An Ideal Husband 94 Architectural Society 390 Areme 418 Art Club 400 Baseball 215 Basketball 203 Bema 366 Beta Chi Nu 340 Beta Sigma 304 Blue " C " Society 368 Boxing 249 California Grizzly 70 Certificate Class 165 Chi Omega 328 Christian Science Society 430 Circle " C " Society 370 Colonel Palmer 130 Commerce Club 384 Cosmopolitan Club 429 Council 55 Cross Country 255 Dean Darsie 36 Dean Laughlin 35 Dean Rieber 34 Delta Mu Phi 318 Delta Phi 338 Delta Phi Pi 312 Delta Rho Omega 306 Delta Tau Mu 404 DeMolay Club 416 Dr. Moore 33 Dramatic Board 60 El Club Espanol 374 Faculty Women ' s Club 428 Fencing Club 414 Finance Board 58 Finance Manager 57 Football 179 Forensic Board 61 Freshmen Class Officers I 69 Freshmen Debates 127 Friday Noon Bouts 110 Frosh Dance 104 Frosh Education 144 Gamma Lambda Phi 342 General Elementary Club 396 German Club 378 Green Day 152 Greek Drama 100 Grizzly Day 154 Gym Team 256 Helen Matthewson Club 412 Home Economics Ass ' n 402 Hook and Slicers 398 In Memoriam I 3 Inter-Fraternity Council 292 Inter-Fraternity Oratory 119 Inter-Fraternity Smoker 112 lota Kappa 344 Junior Class Officers 167 Junior Dance 106 Kap and Bells 276 Kappa Alpha Psi 320 Kappa Phi Delta 316 Kappa Tau Phi 314 Kindergarten-Primary Club .... 382 four Hundred Seventy-eight Lambda Kappa Tau 302 Lambda Tau 354 Le Cercle Francais 376 Manuscript Club 372 Menorah 426 Men ' s Athletic Board 63 Men ' s Debates 122 Men ' s Do I 1 1 Men ' s Glee Club 360 Men ' s Quad 114 Men ' s Oratory 120 Merry Masquers 410 Musketeers 282 Newman Club 424 Nu Omega Alpha 352 Omega Tau Nu 350 Pac. Coast Pres. Convention .... 90 Pan-Hellenic 324 Pajamerino 146 Phi Beta Delta 308 Phi Delta Pi 332 Phi Kappa Kappa 296 Phi Sigma Delta , 280 Phi Sigma Sigma 346 Physical Education Club 380 Pi Epsilon Alpha 348 Pi Kappa Delta 286 Pi Sigma Alpha 288 Pre-Legal Association 386 Pre-Medical Association 388 Press Club 278 Press Club Vode 96 Ptah Khepera 420 Publications Board 59 Rally Committee 65 Regents 37 Relief Drives 88 Rifle Team 139 Scimitar and Key 2 70 Senior Class 161 Senior Class Officers 160 Senior Dance 107 Sigma Alpha Kappa 326 Sigma Delta Pi 406 Sigma Pi 298 Sigma Tau Mu 284 Sigma Zeta 294 Social Efficiency Club 274 Soph-Frosh Brawl 150 Sophomore Class Officers 168 Sophomore Dance 105 Southern Campus 73 Stevens Club 422 Swimming 254 Tau Sigma 408 Tennis 241 Thanic Shield 268 Theta Phi Delta 336 Track 229 Univ. Affairs Committees 66 Wearers of Blue " C " 177 Wearers of Circle Blue " C " .... 257 Welfare Board 62 Women ' s Activity Board 64 Women ' s Athletic Ass ' n 362 Women ' s Debates 124 Women ' s Glee Club 358 Women ' s Hi Jinks 148 Women ' s Oratory 121 Wrestling 253 Yell-leaders 176 Y. M. C. A 394 " Y " Stag Rally 113 Y. W. C. A 392 Four Hundred Sevfnty-nirte


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, 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

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

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

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

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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