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

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 552 of the 1925 volume:

m m m %H i%ty ' li i ik0Uny[u% %i m I 9 2 3 ... nJ rW rTAomiijs triCKeRS mefiuii G. w:e I u omm ■ )) — . — 4 OE xvaei OKfirfioKUija js cc cc ti. e i a :,A B R I n a Jpfc s fOtt ' O0 ooc y ' ■ r . G III prod zcing this volume oj the Sou t hern Campu5,ive oj the stajf have centered our efforts on three principles. First J to make the hook a true record oj the year; second, to adhere to a definite motij; and third, to make the volume a true cultural expression oj our uni- versity. C[ To these ends ive have tvorked diligently, keeping always in mind the motive, putting aside all thought oj consecptence. C[ Ten years jrom today, look again on this volume Ij you say then, " This is a good year book " ive will jeel that our work was ' properly done OOOC0 H 7 OO 3, t ■(f ' K )«0l 10 a poet J to a philosopheVj to a scientist and a naturalist; to a man in whom we repose implicit jaith; to a real teacher, a real man, and a real jriendj to e Holmes Nliller do ive dedicate this book I fl " 1 IRVING J. MUMA December 17, 1876 January 31, 19x5 KATHERINE SPIERS March 17, i88i March 13, 19x5 MARY DOROTHY McBRIDE December 5, 1904 December 11, 1914 K (jl mm Y m rsit TO ty CT THE DOOR TO THE TRAINING SCHOOL. WITHIN WHOSE WALLS TOMOR- ROWS PEDAGOGUES ARE BEING MADE. rV Xfct I. l 7ihS W1%L W TT : Yt X T W WWTTT r TT TTTT T T TTr " ' g v jjs ' jt E i r j ss o o- - AO- -a b " l,y;(::. 3TMLi;. fL: r- » it»}iti}tfn}tfiilfr Mf infni nf ' inin! fft ' fff f ff " " " " " " " - f, „,,,,,•., Tj-rrr- " S o- - Ofc o ' ' op o5 ' g Qgy " —71 9- ITH the assurance that the University will he moved from the present location to a site which will permit its obvious expansion, one is forced to consider its phenomenal development and growth. Commencing as the Los Angeles State Normal School in 1881, with a little over sixty under-graduates, the institution has attained a prominent place in the vanguard of the western field, both in size and in scholastic and athletic activity. Dr. Jesse F. Millspaugh, who became President in 1904, and Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore, the present Director, who took over the Presidency of the Normal in 191 7, have been big factors in this advance. The steps in its growth are of interest. The original site on Normal Hill outgrown in 1907, the legislature authorized the purchase of twentv-four acres, the present site, which was occupied by the school in 1914. Later this purchase was increased by the addition of several more acres in the vicinity. It had been the dream of Dr. Millspaugh to give the degree of Bachelor of Education to graduates of the Normal. When Dr. Moore came to the chair, he exerted his influence to bring about the realization of this dream. As a result, after several years of disappointment, in 1919 the Legis- lature changed the Normal to the Southern Branch of the University of California, placing it under the jurisdiction of the Regents of the University and making Dr. Moore Director. As well as the four years ' work in the Teachers ' College, the two preliminary years in the College of Letters and Science were given. In 1913-14, the latter college was extended to include the Junior year, and in 1914-15, for the first time, the full four years of college work leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts were offered. The " Branch " is bearing fruit. That the Regents were justified in first expanding in Southern California is proved by the plans for further expansion. In six years the Branch has outgrown its present plant necessitating a move for more room. Future progress is inevitable, but will depend upon the efforts of those who leave the University ' s portals during the next decade. In the meantime we arc building Californians. It is enough. twenty- three E doesn ' t talk often; students know little about him; but he is working tor the University in Los Angeles as few men have worked. We speak of Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore, who, with a great career of educational and university administrative work behind him, is making an experiment in the collegiate field successful. Graduating from the Ohio Normal in 1891, he received his M.A. at Columbia in 1896, a Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1898, and an LL.D. from the University of Southern California in 1916. From 190 until 1907 he was Assistant Professor of Education at the University of California, and for two years of this time was dean of the summer session there. Serving as Superintendent of the Los Angeles Schools until 1 910, Dr. Moore at that time became Professor of Education at Yale, where he remained until 1914. He then held a like position at Harvard. In 1917 he returned to Los Angeles to become President of the Normal School. When that institution became the Southern Branch, the Regents, in recognition of his achieve- ments, made him Director and Professor of Education. Preceding the advent of the Southern Branch, Dr. Moore exerted his influence to bring the University of California to Los Angeles. Not only did he make it possible to give the degree of Bachelor of Education to graduates of the Teachers ' College, but also he introduced the College of Letters and Science. Last year, as he announced the granting of a full four-year course, few students realized that the man who, perhaps more than any other, made this possible was Dr. Moore. This, however, was not enough. He was working, with what success we are now aware, to expand the University and, at the same time, keep it intact in its several departments. The strong movement to divide the Branch failed largely through his efforts. We are glad that the incoming freshman is introduced to him through his course in Psychology X; we are glad that he is guiding the Southern Branch and can assert its rights before the Regents and the President in Berkeley; we are glad to see him pass through the halls, for we love him and respect him. He is a Californian. tu mty- fivi twenty- six -,m SiQ CALIFORNIA man himself, by birth and by the University, class of 1888, Charles H. Reiber, Dean of the College of Letters and Science, plays a considerable part in the development of California men on this campus. Aside from his work as Dean, his interest lies with the problem of transforming students who enter this University from all over Southern California, into California men. It is no small job. But beyond this, the Dean has the intention in the back of his head of making men on this campus distinctive: more than making them men of California he wishes to make them men of the Southern Branch. It is a task of distinction, a task for which he is fitted, and a task with which he is succeeding. i|N a similar way, Helen M. Laughlin, Dean of Women, through her work with the Associated Women Students, is making the Southern Branch co-ed one apart from the rest. Mrs. Laughlin has the well founded idea that a university woman is some thing other than the comic magazines would have us believe; that an institution of this type, in addition to an education should instill the refinements of culture and breeding. With good tact and common sense, the Dean of Women is exerting her influence to this end. The fact that Southern Branch women have nothing but praise and thanks for her efforts indicates in some measure her success. ]ARVIN L. DARSIE, Dean of the Teachers ' College, has succeeded in making that department an integral part of the Southern Branch. It would be easy for a division to grow up between the Teachers ' College and the rest of the University. The Dean has successfully worked against such a schism. He is planning, moreover, to make the Teachers ' College a hub around which the western field of education will rotate; he is fitting his department into the Southern Branch scheme of expansion. Dean Darsie, like the rest of the administrative officers, believes in the future of the Southern Branch and is working for that future. These administrative officers are the architects and engineers of student thought and activity in the South. twenty- light UNIVERSITY is just as strong as the individuals who com- pose its teaching force are strong. Holding in its hands the plasticity of the students, the faculty might easily be conceived as the supreme influence which tears down or builds up the character and reputation of the institution. The Southern Branch has been favored in respect to its faculty. From a teaching staff of three members in the first days of the Los Angeles State Normal to the present faculty of some two hundred members, this institution has proved to be a lodestone attracting men and women who hold the highest respect in their field of work. From the Director down to the newly arrived Associate, it may be said that there is no mediocrity. No set back will come from the faculty of the Southern Branch. Such a thing is impossible. To the contrary, the teaching staff will act as an impetus and inspiration to the successful future of the University of California in the South. ERNEST CARROLL MOORE A.B., LL.B. Ohio Normal University, 1891 and 1894 respect- ively; A.M., Columbia, 1896, Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1898; LL.D, University of Southern California, 1916, Univer- sity of Arizona, 191}. Instructor in Philosophy, 1897-1898; Instructor in Education, 1901-1901; Assistant Professor of Education, 1901-1906; Dean of the Summer Session, 1905- 1907, University of California; Superintendent of Schools, Los Angeles, 1906-1910; Professor of Education, Yale, 1910-1914, Harvard, 1913-1917; President of the Los Angeles State Normal, 1917-1919; Professor of Education and Director of the Southern Branch, University of California, 1919. GUY. G. PALMER Monmouth College, 1885-1887; Infantry and Calvary School, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, 1897-1898; Field Officers ' Short Course, Langres, France, Fall of 1918. Private, Corporal, Sergeant, Companies " I " and " H " , 8th U. S. Infantry; Second Lieutenant, 1891; Captain, 1901; Major and Lieuten- ant Colonel, 1917; Colonel, 1910; retired at own request, August 31, 1910. Colonel of Infantry, National Army (World War), August 5, 1917-March 15, 192.0; Commander, 341st Infantrv Regiment, 86th Division (Black Hawk Division), National Army; Assigned Professor of Military Science and Tactics, University of California, Southern Branch, November II, 1910. Citation: Awarded silver star for conspicuous gallantrv in action in assault on Fort Juan de Cuba, July i, 1898, recommended for brevet for gallantry in action, Decem- ber 1 and 16, 1899, Luron, P. I. WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN B.A. Yale College, 1896; Ph.D. Yale University, 1899. Siliman Fellow, Yale University, 1896-1899; Professor ot Chemistry, Washburn College, 1899-1 901 ; Instructor of Chem- istry, 1901-1906, Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1906-1913, University of California; Professor of Chemistry, Reed Col- lege, 1913-1910; Professor of Chemistry, University of Califor- nia, Southern Branch, 1910. thirty CHARLES HENRY RIEBER A.B. University of California, 1888: A.M. Harvard, 18 . Ph.D. Harvard, 1900. Principal of Public Schools, Placcrvillc, California, 1889-1890; Instructor Mathematics, Belmont, California School, 1890-1898; Assistant in Philosophy, Har- vard, 1S98-1901; Assistant Professor of Philosophy, Stanford University, 1901-1903; Assistant Professor of Logic, 1903- 1905; Assistant Professor of Philosophy, 1905-1910, Professor of Philosophy, 1910-1911, University of California; Dean of the Summer Session, University of California, 1907-1915; Professor of Philosophy and Dean of the College of Letters and Science, University of California, Southern Branch, 1911. FRANKJ. KLINGBERG A.B. University of Kansas, 1907; A.M. University of Kansas, 1908, Yale University, 1909; Ph.D. Yale University, 1911. Fellow in European History, University of Kansas, 1907-1908; Bulkley Fellow in History, Yale University, 1908-1911; Assistant Professor of History, Associate Professor of History, Professor of History, University of Southern California, i9ix- 1918; Instructor of History, Los Angeles State Normal, 1918-1919; Associate Professor of History, University of California, Southern Branch, 1919. WILLIAM JOHN MILLER B.S. College of the Pacific, 1900; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins, 1905. Student at Stanford University, 1900-1901; Instructor of Geology and Chemistry, College of the Pacific, 1901-190}; Fellow in Geology, Johns Hopkins, 1904-1905; Field Assist- ant, U. S. Geological Survey, summers of 1905 and 1906; Professor of Geology, Hamilton College, Clinton, New York, 1905-1914; Professor of Geolog) ' , Smith College, 1914-1914; Field Geologist, New York State Museum, 1906-1914; Profes- sor of Geology, University of California, Southern Branch, 192.4. CHARLES E.MARTIN A.B., M.A. University of California, 1914 and 1915 respect- ively, Ph.D. Columbia, 1918. Teaching Fellow in Political Science and Jurisprudence, University Fellow in International Law, Columbia, 1916-1917; Bureau of Imports, War Trade Board, 1917; Enforcement Officer, Food Administration, 1917; Coast Artillery, Fort Washington, Officers ' Training Corps, Fortress Monroe, 191S; Division of International Law, Carnegie Endowment of International Peace, 1918; Lecturer in International Law and Politics, Secretary of the Bureau of International Relations, University of California, 1919-1910; Associate Professor of Government, University of California, Southern Branch, 1910. FREDERIC THOMAS BLANCHARD B.L. University of California, 1904; M.A. Yale Universitv, 1908; Ph.D. Yale L niversity, 192.1. Instructor in Latin and French, Berkeley Preparatory School, 1905-1906; Alumni Fellow, Assistant in Rhetoric, Yale, 1906-1908; Instructor in English, University ot California, 1908-1915; Assistant Professor of English, Rice Institute, 1915-1919; Associate Professor of English, Assistant Director of the Extension Division, University of California, 1919-1910; Associate Professor of English, 1910-1915, Professor of English, 1913; University of California, Southern Branch; Lecturer in the Summer Session, University of California, 1911-1915; 1917- 1919; 1911-1914. EARLE RAYMOND HEDRICK A.B. University of Michigan, 1896; M.A. Harvard University, 1898; Ph.D. University of Gottingen, 1901; Ecolc Normale Superieure, Paris, 1901. Instructor of Mathematics, Sheffield Scientific School (YaleX i90i-i9o5;Professor of Mathematics, University of Missouri, 1905-1914; Director of Mathematics, Army Educational Corps. A. E F., 1919, Professor of Mathe- matics, University of California, Southern Branch, 1914. thirty- one thirty- two SHEPARD IVORY FRANZ A.B. Columbia, 1894; Ph.D. Columbia, 1899, University of Leipzig, 1896; Honorary M.D. George Washington Univer- sity, 1915; Honorary LL.D. Waynesburg College, 1915. Assistant in Psychology, Columbia, 1897-1899; Assistant in Physiology, Harvard, 1899-1901; Instructor in Physiology, Dartmouth Medical School, 1901-1904; Pathological Psy- chologist, McLean Hospital, Waverly, Massachusetts, 1904- 1906; Professor of Physiology, 1906-1911, Experimental Psychology, 1906-1914, George Washington University; Psy- chologist, 1907-192.4; Scientific Director, 1910-1919, Director of Laboratories, 1919-1914, St. Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Wash- ington, D. C; Instructor in Neurology, Naval Medical School, 1910-1914; Lecturer in Psychology, University of Chicago, 1911; Lecturer in Psychology, Johns Hopkins University, 1912.-192.3; Professor of Psychology, University of California, Southern Branch, 1914. LOYE HOLMES MILLER B.S., 1898, MS. 1904, Ph.D. 1912., University of California. Instructor of Natural Science, Oahu College, Honolulu, 1900- 1903; Assistant in Zoology, University of California, 190}- 1904; Scientific Assistant, Marine Biological Laboratory, San Diego; Scientific Assistant, U, S. Fish Commission, S. S. Albatross, 1904; Instructor in Biology, Los Angeles State Normal, 1904-1911; Instructor in Paleontology, University of California, 191 1 ; Head of the Department of Natural Sciences, Los Angeles State Normal, 1912.; Associate Professor of Comparative Anatomv, College of Phvsicians and Surgeons, Los Angeles, 1906-1909; Assistant Professor of Biology, 1919- 1910, Associate Professor of Biology, 1910-191}, Professor of Biology, 1913, University of California, Southern Branch. GEORGE E. F. SHERWOOD A.B. LIniversity of New Brunswick, 1904; M.A. Harvard, 1913; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1913. Principal, Bloom- field Superior School, New Brunswick, Canada, 1904-1905; Principal St. Andrew ' s High School, New Brunswick, Canada, 1905-1906; Instructor Mathematics, Horton Collegiate Acad- emy, Arcadia University, Novia Scotia, 1906-1907; Instructor, Assistant Professor, Associate Professor of Mathematics, Colorado School of Mines, 1908-1918; Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1919-1913, Professor of Mathematics, 1914, University of California, Southern Branch. HENRY RAYMOND BRUSH A.B. Adelbcrt College (Western Reserve University), 1898, Ph.D. University of Chicago, 1911. Teacher in the Public Schools, Cleveland, Ohio, 189B-1900; Principal of the High School, Ashland, Ohio, 1900-1905; Professor of Modern Languages, Hope College, Holland, Michigan, 1905-1913; Fellow of the University of Chicago, 1909-1911; Professor of Romance Languages, University of North Dakota, 1913- 1911; Professor of Romance Languages, University of Califor- nia, Southern Branch, 1911-1924; Professor of French, University of California, Southern Branch, 192.4. ALBERT LEON GUERARD A.B. Paris, 1899; Post-graduate studies, London andSorbonne, Paris, Agrege, 1906; Traveling Scholarship in England, 1901- 1903. Junior Professor in Literature and E.xaminer in History, Paris Normal School, 1904-1906; Instructor Williams College, 1906-1907; Assistant Professor of French, Associate Professor of French, Stanford, 1907-1913; Professor of French, Rice Institute, Houston, Texas, 1913-192.4; Professor of French, University of Chicago, summers 1916-192.0, University of California, summers, 1911, 1912., University of Wisconsin, summer 1913; U. S. A. Intelligence and Liaison Service, 1917- 1919; Professor of French, University of California, Southern Branch, 1924. BENNETT MILLS ALLEN Ph.B.DePauw University, 1898; Ph.D. University of Chicago, 1903. Instructor of Anatomy, University of Wisconsin, 1903- 1908; Assistant Professor of Anatomy, University of Wiscon- sin, 1908-1913; Professor of Zoology, University of Kansas, 1913-192.2.; Associate Professor of Biology, University of California, Southern Branch, i9i2--i9i4;Professor of Zoology, University of California, Southern Branch, 1924. REGENTS To the Regents of the University of California, the Southern Branch feels deep gratitude for the purpose which they have shown of building here in the South a great new campus upon which a greater University is to arise. It is through these loyal Californians that so much has already been done in the estab- lishment of the Southern Branch as a proud University; the promise which they now extend to us of opportunity and encouragement unlimited, comes but as the fulfillment of a faith in them which has become a deep tradition. REGENTS EX OFFICIO His Excellency Friend W. Richardson, Governor of California and President of the Regents. Clement Calhoun Young Lieutenant Governor of California Henry Alexander Jastro President of the State Agricultural Society Byron Mauzy President of the Mechanics ' Institute Frank F. Merriam Speaker of the Assembly Will C. Wood State Superintendent of Public Instruction William Wallace Campbell President of the University Clinton E. Miller President of the Alumni Association APPOINTED REGENTS thirty- Edward Augustus Dickson William Henry Crocker Arthur William Foster Garret William McEnernev Mrs. Guy Chaffee Earl James Kennedy Moffitt Charles Adolph Ramm James Mills Chester Harvey Rowell Mortimer Fleishacker George I. Cochran Margaret Rishel Sartori John Randolph Haynes Alden Anderson J. Orley Hayes OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS His Excellency Friend William Richardson President Arthur William Foster Chairman Robert Gordon Sproul Comptroller, Secretary of Regents Calmur John Struble, Asst. Comptroller and Asst. Sec ' y Regents Mortimer Fleishacker Treasurer John U. Calkins, Jr. Attorney HONOR EDITIONS As a parting tribute 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, " it has become traditional for the Associated Students to present Honor Editions of the Southern Campus. Each Honor Edition of the year book carries an insert page stating the spirit and purpose of the award and numbered serially from the first such award; it is further distinguished by autographs of high officials in the Associated Students and the Faculty. The Honor Awards were made for the first time in 1914, when the following students received recognition: William Ackerman Adolph Borsum George Brown Leigh Crosby Leslie Cummins Pauline Davis Zoe Emerson Paul Frampton Fern Gardner Thelma Gibson Edith Griffith Joseph Guion Burnett Haralson Granvyl Hulse Arthur Jones Fred Moyer Jordan Robert Kerr Franklyn Minck Alvin Montgomery Attillio Parisi Joyce Turner Jerold Weil Walter Westcott Irene Palmer Helen Hansen thirty- fivt i l ■p H A 1 M ' ' , i ' n 1 i )J J thirty- six UNE 12., 192.5, marks the first gradu- ation of students in the College of Letters and Science at the University of California, Southern Branch. The history of the institution, since its founding in 1919, has been a series of such " red letter days, " each the first occasion of some im- portant University function upon the Southern Campus. Last year, the degree of Bachelor of Education was granted to the first graduates of the Teachers ' College; this year, both the B.E. and the A.B. will be granted, and the Southern Branch will proudly take its position as a Senior Universitv in its own right. It is interesting to note that this year ' s grad- uates number some two hundred fifty; almost exactly the maximum of enrollment set by the Regents for the entire Letters and Science depart- ment six years ago. Of these two hundred fifty Seniors, almost two-thirds are receiving the degree of Bachelor of Arts. To those Californians of the Faculty and Administration who have been the forces back of the University ' s success here in the South, the sight of these men and women, in scholastic dress of cap and gown, as thev file slowlv about the University Quadrangle on this, the Sixth Commencement Day must have a very real sacred- ness — the sacredness of high hopes fulfilled. To these graduates themselves, will fall the duty of guarding and shaping the future of their Alma Mater; and with them go sincerest good wishes from those to whom they taught the traditions of Californians. thirty- men jorty- two ARTINGS are always grievous, but none more reluctant than that which the 1915 Class takes in June. Never was it said more truly than of us, that we leave a noble task but half begun. We leave our Alma Mater in the pioneer years of its growth, — t le courageous years full of opportunity for initiative and unselfish service. To us has been given a share in the same spirit of romance and perserverance that lead our forebears over the hazardous trails of the fifties, and it grips us as it gripped them, with a desire to push on and fashion handiworks from unmolded materials. Yet let us bear in mind that we are a very young institution, and that we are consequently subject to youthful growing pains. Let us exercise temperance in comparing ourselves with universities many times our age, and let us not forget that we may be over-zealous for the growth of our university. A university ' s richest traditions come only with the passing of years. The past two semesters have seen definite progress toward the goal which will some day place us on a cherished parity with our sister institution in the north. Of tremendous importance to this community and to this State, was the announcement of the Regents that a southern division of the university would be built upon a new campus at Beverly. The subsequent approval of that site by the citizens of Los Angeles in the Universitv Bond election assures the future place of this institution in the south. Of equal significance and joy to the student bodv was the the news that our future athletic prowess was to be entrusted to such a man as William Spaulding, head football coach of the University of Minnesota, and conqueror of the almost invincible Harold " Red " Grange. Following many months of quiet investigation, adjusting of financial problems, and scouting throughout the United States, Coach Spaulding was selected to lead the Grizzly to future gridiron victories. These two things were perhaps the outstanding achieve- ments of the year, and yet both were made possible through our steadfast adherence to a single idea. Throughout a period filled with minor annoyances, and one open to much misinterpreta- tion, we have carefully preserved and fostered a lovalty to the great ideal that there shall be in this State one University of California. Indeed, the ideal extends further, in that we pledge ourselves to the proposition that there is and ever shall be a united State of California. We like to think of our university as a quiet, busy workshop, building men and women whose vision shall in future years stand as a bulwark against all who would threaten the unity of either our State or our University. To no greater cause can we now turn our loyalty; to the fulfillment of no finer achievement can we give our best efforts and thought; in no way can we reflect greater glory to our Alma Mater than to stand eternally steadfast for the unity of the Universitv o f California. c p c U forty- three A.S.U.C. COUNCIL forty- four President First Vice President Second Vice President Men ' s Athletic Representative Men ' s Representative A.W.S. Representative Women ' s Athletic Representative Publications Board Representative Dramatics Board Representative Forensics Board Representative Publicity Director General Manager Faculty Representatives Fred Mover Jordan Thelma Gibson Paul Hutchinson Joe Guion Attilo Parisi Alice Early Margaret Gary John Cohee Robert Kerr Joyce Turner Helen Jackson Dorothy Freeland Leigh Crosby Steve Cunningham Elmer Beckman E. J. Miller HE end of the second vear of centralized control of the operations of the Associated Students, Univer- sity of California, Southern Branch, through the office of the General Manager is now rapidly approaching. In spite of the past expanding financial demands of every activity under the supervision of the Associated Students, it is confidently expected that substantial increase in net worth will result from this year ' s operation. The great need of the present situation is for increased revenue from athletics. With the definite announcement of the selection of the Westwood site for the permanent home of the University, there is sure to come increased interest in our athletic contests on the part of the residents of the district surrounding the new campus. Furthermore, the prospect of the new campus, with adequate athletic facilities, is sure to attract a larger per- centage of good athletes than we have secured in the past. I think it may safely be said that we are now entering upon a period of stability in financial matters and that within a very few years we will be on a competitive basis with the other great Universities of the Pacific Coast in athletics. S. W. CUNNINGHAM. jorty- fivi forty six The Finance Board plans and controls all matters of student body finance, making inquiries and submitting recommendations to the Council upon such matters; and passes on all budgets and expenditures of campus activities during the college year. At the first of the year, the budgets of all student activities and committees are determined, and their approximate incomes and expenditures are estimated and balanced. To pass on all expenditures which may be incurred by any student activity or committee during the year, to balance budgets, to regulate prices of admission to all programs and contests, to supervise the management and handling of money, are all the business of the Finance Board. The board met everv dav at the first of the year when the budgets were being made, but during the remain- der of the time meetings were held every Tuesdav. It was by the recommendations of this board that the lunch counters were established this year in the Men ' s Quad and Women ' s Tower Rooms. The Finance Board is composed of Elder Morgan, graduate appointee and chairman; Thelma Gibson, first vice-president of Associated Students; Jerold Weil; and Steve Cunningham, graduate General Manager of the Student Body. The Publications Board maintains control over the organiza- tion and policies of all campus publications and advertising mediums. This year there have been outstanding accomplish- ments. A definite organization has been planned and provided for the Grizzly staff; and a change has been effected in the managerial system, the work of the advertising manager now being that of organization, instead of solicitation. Furthermore, all appointments to the editorial and managerial staffs must come through the board itself, and the outgoing editor and manager must make at least two recommendations for each position to be filled. Edith Griffith was the presidential appointee for the first semester, and D. J. Peninger, for the second; Robert Kerr represented the Press Club for the first semester, and David Folz for the second; Sylvia Livingston acted for the Manuscript Club. Leigh Crosby filled the position of Director of Publicity. John Cohee and Guy Brooks for the first semester, and Robert Kerr and Ogden Chappie for the second semester represented the Grizzly staff; while V ickers Beall and Jerold Weil represented the Southern Campus. The Chairman of the board is nominated by the board members, and is chosen by the President. This year, John Cohee served as Chairman for the first semester, and Robert Kerr for the second. forty- icven jorty- tight The Dramatics Board acts as a Board of Censors on all expenditures and activities of organizations coming under its jurisdiction, and all productions put on under the auspices of the Associated Students. At the first of the year each organization must submit a budget to the board. These budgets, when approved, are referred to the Finance Board for further action. It is the duty of the board to pass on plans for productions, v hich, when accepted, are sent to the Student Council with recommendations. The duties and salary of the production manager have been the subjects of a great deal of discussion this year, but were finally decided upon. The Kap and Bells production, Beau Brummel, was presented under the supervision of the Dramatics Board, as was the Annual Press Club Vodeville. Plans for " Antigone, " this year ' s Greek Drama, were also acc epted. The Dramatics Board has as members: Joyce Turner, chair- man, and representing Kap and Bells; Evelyn Stark, acting for the Women ' s Glee Club; Edwin Thomas, acting for the Men ' s Glee Club; Belle DeWitt, representing Delta Tau Mu; Blake Field, production manager; Robert Fellows, presidential appointee. Control and direction of all intercollegiate debate and oratory contests is the work of the Forensics Board. Members of the board manage and schedule all varsity debates and oratory contests, and decide upon the phrasing of questions for debate. Paramount among the achievements of the board this year have been the arrangements it has successfully concluded which resulted in the men ' s debate with Stanford, and the women ' s debate with the University of California at Berkeley. The Forensics Board is made up of representatives from each of the forensic organizations on the campus. Ben Barnard represented Agora; Harold Kraft acted for Toga; Henry Murphy served as representative for Pi Kappa Delta; and Helen Jackson for the first semester, and Dorothy Freeland for the second semester, represented Bema. William Berger, debate manager, and Chas. A. Marsh, debate coach, were also members of the board, but their positions did not entitle them to a vote. Helen Jackson acted in the capacity of chairman for the first semester, while Dorothy Freeland served in that position during the second semester. forty- nine fify The Welfare Board has control over the general welfare of the Associated Students. It supervises and promotes plans formulated to further benefit members of the student bodv, or to increase student welfare in general. The board investigates and recognizes all new campus organizations, receives an annual report and keeps a perpetual file of the activities of each organi- zation each year. Other duties and functions are: supervision over student mail boxes, control over all university social activities, and authority over plans of organizations to raise money for any purpose. An idea of the amount of work accom- plished by this board may be had when one is made aware of the fact that over thirty new organizations were investigated and recognized this year. The board of the past college year has been chiefly concerned with the re-establishment and maintenance of a complete record of the activities of all organizations. Special efforts have been made to bring activities carried on by organizations off the campus under the jurisdiction of university authorities. Eight members make up the Welfare Board. Feme Gardner and Granville Hulse have exercised supervision over women ' s and men ' s organizations. Sororities were represented by Lois Cleland. Victor Hansen acted as inter-fraternity representative. Social activities were supervised by Druzella Goodwin. Doro- thea Cassidy served as secretary and Paul Hutchinson as chairman of the board this vear. The Rally Committee aims to foster the spirit of the Univer- sity, to enforce traditions, and to develop activities. Its purpose is service to the University. The Pajamerino and the big Men ' s Smoker which were held during the first semester were managed and supervised by this committee. During the second semester the organization was concen- trated into a membership of thirteen men. This reorganization has done a great deal toward increasing efficiency and is ena- bling the committee to realize more fully the purpose for which it was created. The members were: Reg Burrows, chairman; George Spence, secretary, ist semester; Howard Carpenter, ind semester; Joe Crail, Frank Field, Dick Gray, Neil Hathaway, Ned Marr, William Neville, La Verne Smith, Lloyd Thompson, Frank McKellar and Les Cummins. Other men who served on the committee during the year were: Frank Pierce, Carroll Andrews, Ogden Chappie, Charles Earl, Claude Farrows, Teddy Fogel, W. C. Galbraith, Norman Grimm, Max Halsey, H. E. Howe, Ralph Hutchinson, William Kellaway, Francis Lyon, Robert Lyon, Walt McManus, Carroll Miller, Sam Neil, Thomas Phelan, Charles Shannon, Calvin Smalley, Sam McKee and William Masters. one fipy two The purpose of the Men ' s Affairs Commitree is to uphold and enforce the California Honor Spirit, to try cases of violation thereof submitted to it, and to recommend to the Director such action as it considers necessary in each case. Hearing of cases involving infraction of council or administrative rulings, disorderly conduct and disturbances on or off the campus, smoking in the main quad, cheating in examinations, all comes within the work of this committee. There has been special activity this year in the matter of furnishing speakers to make short talks reminding students of their duty to uphold the honor spirit. These talks have been made in each class, just prior to the mid-term examinations. Also the year has witnessed the organization of the Sophomore Service Society, which, as a branch of the Men ' s Affairs Committee, works to enforce and create a greater respect for the traditions and customs of the campus. This addition to the committee has done a great deal toward aiding promotion and maintenance of the honor spirit. The personnel of the Men ' s Affairs Committee is as follows: Fred Houser, ' 2.6, Chairman; Frank Blatz, ' 15; Edward Arnold, ' i.G Robert Fulton, ' 2.5; Leigh Crosby, ' 15; David Ridgeway, ' ± ; Frank Balthis, ' 16. Originally this committee functioned as a part of the Men ' s Affairs Committee, and both were joined together forming the organization formerly known as the University Affairs Commit- tee. However, it was felt that greater efficiency would be brought about with a division of the original committee into two separate bodies, one to represent the men, the other to represent the women on the campus. The result is the existence today of two committees, the Men ' s Affairs Committee and the Women ' s Affairs Committee, whose purposes are parallel, and whose functions are the same. In all cases of violation of council or administrative rulings, cases of cheating in examinations, and similar charges involving women students, the Women ' s Affairs Committee operates. There has been co-operation with the Men ' s Affairs Committee in the work of providing student speakers to give short talks on the honor spirit in each class, before the mid-term examinations. A moderation in dress for women campaign, featured also as a part of the activity of the college year. The committee is composed of the following members: Annis Keyes, ' 15, chairman; Fern Bouck, ' 15; Mary Margaret Hudson, ' 15; Adelaide Shearer, ' 2.5; Elizabeth Hough, ' 16; Marion Whitaker, ' 2.6. three fifty The Men ' s Athletic Board consists of Joe Guion, chairman; Steve Cunningham, secretary; Tillie Parisi; Elvin Drake; Wilbur Johns; Floyd Bodle, Circle C representative; F. W. Cozens, coach. The board itself nominates two candidates for the chairmanship, and from these two nominees, the president of the student body chooses the chairman. The purpose of the Men ' s Athletic Board is to determine the athletic policy of the university. In the words of the constitu- tion, its functions are: " first, to make recommendations to the council on all athletic matters including awards and appoint- ments of managers; second, to assist the athletic manager in the supervision of athletics. " The board serves to relieve the Student Council of a great deal of activity in regard to athletic matters that is unnecessary. It investigates and reports, if the occasion demands, upon all athletic matters and issues. It advises the Council on steps to be taken in regard to athletic policy. It maintains almost complete jurisdiction over mana- gerial positions, in that it recommends the men to fill such positions. Most of the work of the Athletic Board is carried out by the athletic manager, who is responsible to the board. The Women ' s Athletic Board supervises all affairs relating to women ' s athletics. It organizes and controls the management of all inter-class sports, such as baseball, hockey, volleyball and basketball. Special accomplishments of the year were: the introduction of organized games and schedules in inter-class sports; the awarding of honors in the archery contests; the adoption of a Higher Award, which is intended to recognize service as well as athletic ability. The Higher Award is the greatest honor, and rarely comes to more than two people each year. An extensive membership campaign to the W. A. A. was conducted during the year. Also an effort was made to establish closer relations among the women ' s athletic associations of Southern California colleges in an attempt to secure greater co-operation for the A. C. A. C. W. Conference. The Women ' s Athletic Board is made up of the executive officers of the Women ' s Athletic Association. These officers are: Margaret Gary, chairman; Seema Rynin, Janet Patey, Marion Pettit, Alice Huntoon, Mena Dawes, Dorothy Baily, Thyra Toland, Dorothy Cotton, Gertrude Muscovitch, Elizabeth Mason and Fannie Burt. Marion Whitaker is presidential appointee to the hoard, and Miss Laura Sharp is faculty adviser. fifty- fivt PGBC ICffCrOD fifty, eight Under the Editorship oi John Cohee, ' i5, during the fall term of 192.4, and of Bob Kerr during the spring term of 192.5, the Grizzly took the final steps toward becoming a daily publication. Present indications are that September, 192.5, will see the establishment of the Grizzly upon the basis of a daily periodical; this will mean that the goal held in the minds of the staff as far back as the days of the Cub Californian will be realized. Even more important to the Grizzly than to most other student activities is the consideration of financial matters. During the fall term the Grizzly, with Guy H. Brooks at the managerial helm, stayed well within the subsidy granted it by the Associated Students; with the beginning of the spring semester, T. Ogden Chappie assumed the post of manager, and it is estimated that the paper will show a substantial profit at the close of the year. This profit was made possible by the record-breaking edi- tions published during the months of February and March. The largest edition in the record of the paper left the presses March the 2.4th. This was the Beverly- West wood issue, containing Slingsby Kellaway Livingston Rmsclj Russell Clark Kaplan Skinner Hascrot Bohon Bowcn Forbes Stcincr Worsfold Davis PaxroQ Neville fourteen full pages. The following Friday, eight more pages were printed, bringing that week ' s total up to twenty-two pages. The staff now in operation is the largest in the history of the Southern Branch. And although it was handicapped by the lack of a Managing Editor during the spring semester, due to the failure of the one eligible candidate to return to school, it worked out a basis of high efficiency and originality with which to start the year of 1915-16. Some of the unusual features added to the Grizzly during the past year were the comic strip " Charley Chump, " drawn by Bruce Russell, ' 16, and published under copyright; a book reviewing column, " Bookwormings, " by Charles Gray, ' 16, which has received notice as the best college newspaper feature on the Pacific Coast; and a series of interviews with prominent people on University topics, secured by Marjorie Harriman, ' 18. fifty niru CALIFORNIA GRIZZLY STAFF EDITORIAL BOARD Editor Manager Women ' s Editor Sports Editor News Editors Feature Editor Illustration Editor Assistant Illustration Editor Assistant Sports Editors Women ' s Managing Editor Women ' s News Editor Assistant Women ' s News Editor Copy Editor Staff Photographer Robert W. Kerr Ogden Chappie Iva M. Worsfold Arthur Steiner William Forbes, William Neville, Pearce Relander Sylvia Livingston Bruce Russell Henri Bohon Morris Kaplan, Jack Russell Dorothy Haserot Brita R. Bowen Evelyn Paxton Ellsworth E. Davis William Kellawav SPECIAL WRITERS Gertrude Rutherford Charles Gray Leslyn McDonald Margaret Ringnalda F. Smith D. W. Cummins M. Rosenfeld F. Osgood R. Bunche O. Simmons M. Dodge E. Shonstrom D. Ling E. Falkenstein REPORTERS M. Harriman S. Bradford F. Koehler O. Souden W. O. Groves M. Statelet E. Staples G. Davis A. Hauret V. Higgins James Wickizer Louise Kriesman Ned Marr Calvin Smalley A. Rosenburg B. Summerfield G. Kuhlman J. Hooper M. Mandell A. S. Arnold R. Hublev J. O ' Brien R. Braunstein sixty MANAGERIAL STAFF Advertising Manager Alfred Slingsby Assistants E. V. Barnes, Tom Cunningham, Don Drew, Marshall Spaulding, Frank Traughber, Bley Stein, Ray Walker, Lauflin Jeter Circulation Manager Sidney Clark Assistants Elwood Kerr, Paul Skinner Important among the campus publications of the University is the annual edition of the " Southern Campus, " in which one finds a complete record and account of all the events of the college vear, presented in a style as interesting and artistic as the combined effort and ability of the members of the staff is able to produce. The extent to which the art motif has been carried into everv phase of the annual has been the unusual and pleasing feature of the 192.5 edition of the " Southern Campus. " Of added interest is the marked increase in the number of pages and photographs, in this vear ' s book. The innovation in the method of choosing members of the staff has proved very effective. All who wish to compete for positions on the staff are encouraged to do so, but titles are given onlv to those who accomplish the most work in the most capable manner. The work of the photography staff merits special recognition in connection with the task of the preparation of the Year Book. Charles Hollander, chief photographer, and John Holt, Chester Weaver and William Kellaway, assistants, deserve much credit for their splendid service. sixty- one Art was executed by Milton Monroe, who effected the design- ingand general layout, and Homer Widmann andMarjorie Kelly, who did the figure work. Here also special mention is in order. The athletic department is under the direction of Waldo Edmunds. Assistants are: Homer Widmann, Jack Russell, Mor- ris Kaplan, Homer Carr, William Barnett, Morris Mandell, Ralph Bunche, and Hugh Marsh. Muriel Kenealy and Marilvn Mambert served as copy desk assistants. Other members of the staff are: Marion Whitaker, Organi- zations; William Neville, College Year; Charles Grav, Dramat- ics; Jack Burgess, Military; Sylvia Livingston, A.W.S.; Gladys Bruner, W.A.A.; Gertrude Rutherford, Social and Music; Pearce Relander, Josh; Margaret Bovd and Lois Fee, Classes and Organizations; Karl Von Hagen,Cora Frick, Ruth Hublev, Technical Staff; Wolcott Noble, Mortimer Clopton, James Lloyd, Edward Arnold, general assistants to the editor. sixty- two Edmunds Holbndcr Widmann Whitaker Neville V ' oQ Haeca Monroe Kobic Bovd Weaver Kelly Burgess Fee Hublcy Man warring Koudson Worsfold Livings too Bnin r Grav Holt Folz Laveodcr Rutherford Adams Lloyd Frick Arnold Sn " " liliM liT J II II ' STW ' V fif ' Fl KTM 1 fl r WkT lilf €» J tSmp WM If f IBltl MLiMlijB THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS Thomas Vickcrs Beall, Editor Jcrold E. Weil, Manager ASSISTANT EDITORS Marion Agnes Whitakcr Homer Widmann William H. Neville ASSISTANT MANAGERS Loyd Lavender Thomas Manwarring David Folz ART Milton William Monroe, Editor Marjorie Kelly Homer Widmann CALENDAR Iva Worsfold DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS Charles Gray Edward Arnold Sylvia Livingston James Lloyd Lois Fee Mortimer Clopton Margaret Boyd Wolcott Noble William Burgess Ruth Hubley Gertrude Rutherford Cora Frick PHOTOGRAPHY Charles Hollander, Editor Chester Weaver John Holt William Kellaway SPORTS Waldo Edmunds, Editor Homer Widmann Gladys Bruncr, Women ' s Athletics Jack Russell Morris Kaplan Ralph Bunche Morris Mandcll William Barnett Homer Carr Hugh Marsh Muriel Kenealy Marilyn Manbert SPECIAL WRITERS Margaret Longlcy Eugene Hilton Brita Bowen TECHNICAL STAFF Karl on Hagcn, Chief of Staff Nancy Adams Richard Gray Capitola Knudson Belle Wardcnburg Betsy Reynolds Sidnev Clark Alice Pitcher Lloyd Levvington Alice Van Slyke Helen Judah Marjorie Randolph Eileen Mead MANAGERIAL ASSISTANTS Mary Margaret Hudson Edgar A. Bryan Helen Adams George W. Knight Joe Crail Jack Bcrbower Ethel Faulk John Schirm Lucille Berry Elizabeth Field Fanny Schneider Ozra Child ' s Bessie Garton William Collins Kate Frost Fred Nathan Vide Ganstad Helen Glenn Adelaide Starck Louise Gibson Margaret Miller Lois Starck Elizabeth Hiatt Cyril Nigg Muriel Svvcnson Marie Koincr Thomas Seeley Fred Turk sixty- thru stxty- foUT PUBLICITY BUREAU With the rapid enlargement and growth of the University in the south, there has been a growing need for an organized effort to place before the public in an efficient manner the news mate- rial arising from the academic and extra-curricula activities of the campus, and to protect the University from such publicity as would be harmful to its best interests. The Association Council created the Publicity Bureau during the latter part of last year. Leigh Crosby was appointed Pub- licity Director in recognition of his service in that work. The Publicity Bureau maintains a staff of experienced writers who prepare news copy about the activities of the campus for down town papers, and another staff which covers these activities for the news releases which go twice a week to over sixty Southern California newspapers. Advertising for all athletics, dramatics and other major activities of the Student Body is carried on under the direction of the Publicity Bureau. From September to March there were over seven thousand news articles published about the Southern Branch in the news- papers and periodicals of Southern California. These are kept in a cross indexed file in the office of the Publicity Bureau for reference and as a source of material for news work. A morgue of pictures for reproduction in general and sport news is being built up in order that they may be available for publication at anv time. The minor functions of the Bureau are maintaining the " Today " service on the campus bulletin boards, keeping the official file of the " Grizzly " and all programs published bv the Association, a service of written reports in regard to the Univer- sity and of pictures and cuts for the use of petitioning organiza- tions, conducting a page in the " California Monthlv, " the official publication ot the alumni of the University of California, and keeping for reference a file of important college and frater- nity publications. The Publicity Bureau has not a relatively large staff because the work is done for professional journals and only experienced writers can be used. The personnel of the staff is: News Editor, Okla Glass; Sport Editor, William Barnett; Advertising Manager, Fred Turk; Office Manager, Margaret Geer; Assistant, Adelaide Mack; Photographer, William Kellaway; Special Writers, Homer Carr, Wanda Wyatt, and Margaret Thornton; News Writers, Seema Rynin, Frances Helen Smith, and Helenita Kenealy; and Gertrude Rutherford, Feature Writer. sixty- pvi stxty- eight STUDENT ENTERPRISE " Bases of supplies " have been provided for the members of the University of California, Southern Branch, at easily acces- sible points upon the campus. These distributing centers have been produced through the tradition of service and co-operation, as sponsored by all true Californians. It has been student initiative, enterprise, and self-sacrihce that have played the stellar roles in the creation and maintenance of the Associated Students ' Co-operative Store, The Women ' s Tower Rooms, and The Men ' s Quad Lunch Counter. The Students ' Co-operative Store had a most modest begin- ning as a mere book exchange in the old Normal School during the " ancient " days. A store handling a full line of college necessities and novelties evolved in the year 1916. Mr. Vernon D. Everett originated the plan, during " medieval history, " for what is now the modern " Co-op. ' ' The initial capital was exactly nothing — a bond and the good name of the institution securing sufficient credit to stock the shelves. The store has occupied four different rooms, each in rapid succession, and each being more pretentious than the former. Five different managers have guided the store ' s destiny during its period of evolution. Among the services afforded the " Co-op " offers as its chief contribution to student welfare a comprehensive line of necessi- ties of university life. Text-books comprise the greatest share of such articles. Advantage of low prices, made possible through local purchase and a no-profit policy, brings seventy-five per cent of the University enrollment to the store for books. Nor only are the prices lowered appreciablv, but absolute reliability in regard to editions and publications is made possible through the co-operation of faculty members in placing requisitions. Among other necessities offered are paper, pens, pencils, and blue-books — all at a reduced price. A varied line of novelties is on sale at reasonable cost. Nowhere will the undergraduate find a more complete supply of pennants, athletic goods, college jewelry, etc., than are offered right here on the campus. Gratuitous services are many. As accommodations the " Co-op " furnishes free ink, paper- cutters and punches, pencil sharpeners, fountain-pen and pencil repair service, and means of satisfying many other demands ot the student. An up-to-date mimeograph machine is operated for the benefit of all departments of the University, on a strictly cost basis. Patronage has been so great as to require the services of eight or ten persons throughout the day. stxty- tiitu siventy The staff, under the leadership of Joseph Juneman, Jr., includes Miss Catherine Deur; Miss Bernice Wallace, ' xy; Miss Nina Wallace, ' 17; Mr. Charles Earle, ' z6. Miss E. M. Jeffery, cashier of the Associated Students, acts in the same capacity for the store, while Miss Catherine Lovatt is bookkeeper. Sales for the two semesters and summer session will total in excess of $115,000. From this vast amount, which represents a substantial increase over last year, an exceedingly small profit will be realized by the Associated Students. Comparing the latter figures with an $8,000 business done during the first year of the store ' s existence, the story told holds a much greater meaning. The Women ' s Tower Rooms is another popular " base of supplies. " This culinary dispensary originated at the beginning of the present year to supplant the old Cafeteria formerly oper- ated in what is now Lecture Hall. The " Tower " reminds one of a bargain dav rush — such a hustle, and bustle, and display of uncorked enthusiasm on the part of the young ladies who are, for once, entirely isolated from male eyes. Nor is male aid, in carrying trays arrayed with attractive calories, needed. An ensemble which overflows the nineteen tables and benches onto the steps — with more customers waiting — keeps a force of eleven girls, under the direction of Miss Ruth Umstead, ' 15, on a constant move from eleven A.M. until two P.M. A well-balanced menu, including two hot dishes and a long list of both toasted and cold sandwiches and desserts, is offered. A rotation of foods from day to day is in effect, thus avoiding a monotonous diet. Ice-cream, fruit, hot and cold drinks, malted milks, candy and innumerable other articles round out the selection of good things to eat. All of these undersell similar articles bought off the campus. To the exclusive possession of the men has been allotted the " Quad " with a top-notch lunch counter, caring daily for over three hundred individuals. " Hot Dogs " are the favorite " dish " disposed of at this popular " resort. " A dazzling array of sand- wiches, and more beans than belong to the Army, are daily consumed entirely without the disapproving glance of our fair Co-eds. Attractive features of this food " emporium " are the popular prices which prevail, and a handy location allowing the busy student to drop in between classes to take on " fuel. " Service from ten until two catches both the late breakfasts and early suppers. Dave McMillian, " 15, is assistant master of ceremonies to Mr. Courtney, who also manages the Lunch Counter, and is in immediate command of five other " hash-slingers. " Handsome athletes and college sheiks are draped over every available bench in the " Quad " during the rush hour. Manv unable to find park- ing space remain standing while inhaling their " vittles. " Alas! it is when eating out of sight of the ' ' opposing ' ' sex that all men ascend or descend, as the case may be, to a common level. They all eat with their fingers ! Each of the enterprises — conceived, established, and oper- ated bv students of the University — has proven itself to be an unqualified success. This success is not judged from a financial standpoint — it is merely fortunate that thev have been self- supporting. Profit, needless to say, has been but an incidental item. The factor considered uppermost was not whether or not each of the enterprises would pay, but was, instead, the contin- uance of the lofty tradition of Californians to serve. Herein lies the secret of the phenomenal success of each of the undertakings. seventy- one r 1 = x« f W. seventy- four UCH worthwhile work, and plenty of play, both permeated by that spirit of friendliness for which Southern Branch women are famous, have been the outstanding characteristics of the activities of the Associated Women Students this year. Heading the organization in the capacity of President, Alice Earley has more than satisfactorily fulfilled her office and duties. Betty Hough, the Vice-President, Harriet Blakely, Secretary, Martha Summeril, Treasurer, and Helen Everett, Census Chairman, have co-operated with her in successfully smoothing out the complexities of the A. W. S. calendar. The duties of these officers, who constitute the Executive Board, and of the Advisory Board which consists of a represent- ative from every women ' s organization on the campus, have been to assume charge of all women ' s affairs — a task bv no means simple in light of the large number of women enrolled here. First of all on the Fall program was naturally the problem of the new women students. The Senior Sister movement, under capable supervision of Marian Parks, was probably the greatest factor in aiding the women to eet established at this time. This committee, by the way, functioned throughout the summer, which is significant of the interest shown by the older students in their entering " sisters. " Senior Sisters were conspicuous in every department of the different colleges during registration, so that the Frosh women were fairly well acquainted by the time of the first Freshman reception. This affair took place September 14 in the Tower Rooms, and was managed by Betty Hough and her social committee, consisting of Helen Da vies, Ruth Blessin, Marguerite Chisholm, Sara Cahill, Edith Griffith, Phyllis Hansen, and Frances Harrell who have done such splendid work in entertaining the women students during the year. A peppy program, music, and refresh- ments were the features of this occasion. Preceding the recep- tion by a few hours was the first women ' s assembly at which new members of the student body were formally welcomed by the A. W. S. officers and Dean Laughlin. Representative mem- bers of the different college organizations also presented some interesting talks on the various college activities. eeTTV HO JGg QFFiceps ■-» lC;w •r-.u■v ■fc[).g. mime iiKOiiiuciL Outshining any other affair up to this rime, however, was the annual women ' s Hi-Jinx. This distinctly women ' s joy jam- boree was celebrated the evening of October 3 with about zooo women present. The auditorium was squeezed to bulging at the rise of the first curtain, for practicallv every woman was on hand to sec the original (and otherwise) antics of some eighteen campus organizations. The varietv of representations was unexcelled. There was an eerie Chinese laundry fantasy, a gorgeous seventeenth century tapestry number, a review of the Wooden Soldiers, a pastel flower garden, and Alice-In-Wondcr- land , not to mention about a dozen other noteworthv productions which spoke highly of the ingenuity of the campus co-eds. In fact, all the acts were so good that it gave the judges a knotty problem as to which was really the best. After due deliberation, the Alpha Phi ' s, with their huge checkbook troubles, received first prize, a handsome Universitv banner, while Omega Tau Nu and Sigma Alpha Kappa took second and third respectively. As for the costumes — it ' s a wonder the udging committee didn ' t go color-blind! There was such a dazzling array of apparel (and lack of it) representing such a multiplicity of clever ideas that it was bewildering, to say the least. But finally, the Ivory Soap spirit, as interpreted by levinty five scvmty- six Virginia Murdoch, was deemed cleverest of all, while Wilma Paul ' s old lady get-up was considered second best. Among the other outstanding costumes were those of the futuristic maidens, Fannie Brice, the radio girl, the baby and her nurse, the pepper- mint sticks, and scores of others. Digressing from the more enjoyable part of the women ' s activities, the A. W. S. Christmas work demands attention and praise. Unprecedented interest and co-operation by the Univer- sity men and women along a line hitherto unattempted resulted in a most generous contribution to Avenue 2.1 Grammar school. Five carloads of fruit, candy, and pop corn balls, 403 garments, and a regular Christmas program constituted the gift of the Branch which gladdened the hearts of a whole school of little folks. Following the success of this first Christmas work, a tradition of this sort is looked forward to for the future. The same vigor of the Christmas drive has been conspicuous during the women ' s assemblies of the year. A new system of having vocational speakers in connection with the regular entertainment has been introduced — a happy introduction which brought greater audiences than ever before. Perhaps the two ) ■ 1 r ' Xk k. ' f Ji ' ; -Z f M Wi ' ii A 7 P ' ' W Bmh ' j ' ■ fl BHI H Fll ' If 1 1 Kll 1 j I H mmk TiSjy m Mf -M SSS sS te. : - ' -. -♦1h-: sil. 5 ■ .»■ -■ ,--■.• ?■. - ' ■ ' ' -t..- outstanding meetings of the year were those addressed by Adela Rogers St. John and Miss Gertrude Comstock. Mrs. St. John, whose feature stories in the movie magazines are read more widely throughout the United States than those of any other woman, spoke on the merits of writing as a profession, while Miss Comstock, who is a member of the Comstock and Fletcher Realty Corporation, presented the life of a woman in business. Mrs. Estelle Lawton Lindsey, prominent new writer, who con- ducts a daily column in one of the down town papers, was another guest speaker and gave an interesting picture of the advantages of travel in the Orient and elsewhere. In addition to these speakers, other numbers filled out the assembly periods, the different departments and entertainers lending their services in songs, dance, and readings. Delta Tau Mu, profession dramatic sorority, showed their talent in an original skit; Marian Henshall entertained with readings; Edith Griffith, Betty Ruppeck, and Nellie Winslow, comprising the University Trio, presented musical selections; the Art Department faculty put on a movie take-off; Phyllis Hansen gave some impersonations as did Doris Packer; Mary scvinty ' stven stvtnty- eight Jean Thatcher and Connie Fowler danced an " Apache " ; and Jean Stratton gave " Spring Dance. " This is only an incomplete list of the various types of entertainment staged for the delec- tation of the women this year. The assemblies have also been utilized for regular business, and a number of amendments to the constitution have been voted on. Most important, perhaps, has been the changing of the office of Census Chairman from an elective position to an appointive one, while the Advisory Board was completely abolished at the March meeting. With the opening of the second semester, the Senior Sisters were back on the job once again, this time under the leadership of Cynthia Fry who was responsible for some new improvements in the work. The number of captains was cut down to ten, for the smaller group was found to be more easily handled. The reception for new women was well attended, as have been all the rest of the teas and social affairs which the A. W. S. have given for the benefit of the University co-eds. The tea for the faculty, in particular, which was an innovation here, met with hearty approbation of the professors who were obviously desirous of establishing a less formal relationship with the students. The scene of most of these gatherings has been the Tower or Women ' s Club Rooms. An alumni of ' 2.4 would not recog- nize the Rooms these days! They have been transformed into a place of " all purposes, " and offer food to the hungry, rest to the weary, and music and talk to those so inclined. Working to put all these improvements across, there are the various committees, which though too numerous to mention, constitute a hard-working group who, usually unknown, are the ones who make " the wheels go round. " To them, the A. W. S. owes enormous credit and thanks. As has already been mentioned, the Social Committee has been busy at all times, while the Census Committee, with Helen Everett as Chairman, and Bernice Fulton, Sylvia Livingston, Margaret Miller, and Louise Rowekamp, have spent many hours checking up the activity points of women on the campus. The new publicity committee, with Mary Margaret Hudson as Chairman, and Dorothy Brown, Margaret Geer, Bernice Laws, Margaret L. Miller, and Margaret Willis have done their utmost toward keeping the A. W. S. well advertised. All in all, whether from the social or business viewpoint, the achievements of the A. W. S. for the year 1914-2.5 have been no small matter, and their importance to the women students and the University as a whole cannot be over-emphasized. They have marked many milestones of success and progress. seventy nine eighty HE Women ' s Athletic Association has a wide scope in relation to the whole campus. Its purpose is to foster a spirit of co-operation and sportsmanship, and to promote a higher physical efficiency among the women of the University. It is a liye, wide- awake organization and through it, many women find good times and jolly companions. It sponsors such indiyidual activ- ities as tennis, dancing, archery, hiking, and swimming. The team games are basket ball, baseball, hockey, organized games, and volleyball. The system of using student coaches has been tried and has proved very successful. Junior students coach the Freshmen; Senior students, the Sophomores; and faculty, the Juniors and Seniors. Supervising this plan is the head of the sport, who is elected the previous year and who manages the whole season. Class managers and captains work under her. This year ' s program has been carried out unusually well. Each season has been successful in that many girls turned out for each sport, and worked hard, good sportsmanship was evi- dent, and the interest by outside people was very keen. To anyone who is interested in sports, in finding cheerful team-mates, and and in working to bring the honors to her class, the W.A.A. extends a hearty invitation. HE sports offered by the W. A. A. are divided into three seasons. In the fall, basketball and indoor baseball are the major sports, with dancing, tennis and hiking completing the list. In the winter season, hockey, organized games, and swimming are the major activities, the minor activities being tennis and advanced lessons in dancing and swimming. Spring brings hard baseball, vollevball and tennis as major sports, with archerv and Red Cross life savin? as honors. At the end of the fall and winter sport seasons, there is a " SPREAD " for all the association members and their friends. The food is always enjoyed as is the competition in singing and cheering between the four classes. There are speeches by the heads of the sports and the coaches on each activity offered during the season. Members of the first team of each class receive their class numerals and points toward the higher awards of the association which are the five hundred point pin and the thousand point " C " sweater. As a climax, at the end of the third or spring sport season, the association has a banquet where Dean Laughlin and Dr. Moore are the speakers. The girls who have succeeded in making five hundred or a thousand points are presented with the awards at this time. lilhty- one eighty- two HE Athletic Conference of American College Women, referred to as the A.C. A.C.W. was organ- ized in nineteen seventeen at the University of Wisconsin, with the purpose of furthering the athletic interests and activities for women in American colleges. Miss Helen Barr, formerly of the faculty of this University was influential in creating this conference. To facilitate the problem of meetings the United States is divided into three sections, the eastern, the central, and the western sections respectively. The University of California, Southern Branch is a part of the western section. The section meetings occur at least once between national conferences which meet every third year. This year the A. C. A. C. W. Western section accepted the invitation of the University of California, Southern Branch to hold its meeting on this campus. The University was happy to have been able to extend hospitality to the women from the twenty-two colleges of the west. The attendance of the delegates here, if only for a short length of time, was fully enjoyed. The conference was held under the direct auspices of the Women ' s Athletic Association, with Margaret Gary, the presi- dent of the local association, as the executive head. The faculty, as well as the entire student body, co-operated in making this conference one to be remembered. Dean Laughlin and Miss Atkinson, head of the Women ' s Physical Education Department, welcomed the delegates to the conference. The Associated Women Students did their part in carrying out the Program. The campus seethed with much excitement, but with it all, the force of accomplished enterprise was evident due to the efficient manner in which the W. A. A. managed the affairs. A feature of the conference was the presentation to the dele- gates of the dance drama, " The Cdyssey, " produced under the direction of Miss Martha Dean. The entire production showed what type of work was being accomplished at th isinstitution. One of the main topics of discussion at the conference was that of creating good citizenship in the high schools by advanc- ing college ideals in athletics to the high school clubs. This was a definite step toward putting athletics on an educational basis. In the undertaking of the conference the University of California, Southern Branch has shown itself capable of taking its predestined place among the universities of the country. lilhty- ROGRESS and transition — transition from the old unto the new, from the small unto the large; from the laxidaisical unto the enthusiastic characterize the year ' s spirited development at the University of California, Southern Branch. With the hopes of yesteryear steadily materializing, we enter upon a continued phase of our growth with the knowledge that we are a real university, with a real four-year course and real opportunities for advancement this year. Registration is marked bv qualitv in quantitv, banner stu- dents enrolling here in greater numbers than ever before from local high schools and colleges. Enthusiasm increases and, as days allotted for enrollment pass, the Recorder ' s list grows until, at the close of registration on September twentv-ninth, a new figure is set with an enrollment of 5,032. students — an increase of more than twentv per cent over last vear ' s mark. Freshman ranks are so enlarged that a new record is established with 134 more members of the class of 192.8 in attendance here than there are at the mother institution in Berkelev. Changes throughout the University are prominent, both in general physical aspects of the campus and in the personnel of departmental staffs. The increased number of students leads to evacuation of the cafeteria and establishment of a lecture hall in its place; consequent development of lunch-room service for women in the tower rooms, under supervision of the Associated Women Students, and light-lunch provisions for men in their quad; erection of a new armory for militarv purposes; temporary additions to the Associated Students ' Co-operative Store; organization of a large publicity bureau; and construction of removable bleachers so that five thousand people may be accom- modated at athletic contests on Moore Field. Increased prestige of the University results in manv additions to our staff of professors, enlarged athletic departments and consolidation of the athletic and general managerial positions under the control of a new general manager. Steve Cunningham, University of California graduate of the class of ' 10, and A. S. U. C. president of that year, ise mployed in this new capacitv and begins pro- gressive, but steady, policies of advancement that win for him, during the year, deserved praise from the entire student body- Recognition of our status as a University of the first rank is eighty- seven eighty- eight accorded in the granting of several national fraternity charters to local organizations. Among social fraternities, Theta Phi Delta becomes Beta Delta chapter of Alpha Phi; Gamma Lambda Phi, Alpha Xi chapter of Alpha Xi Delta; and Alpha Sigma Pi, Alpha Iota chapter of Gamma Phi Beta; while Sigma Zeta, of the men ' s social organizations, is made Sigma Zeta chapter of Zeta Psi. This makes a total of two national honorary societies and six national social fraternities on the campus at the beginning of the year. Director Moore inaugurates the regular scholastic term with an address of welcome to new students, on Monday, September fifteenth. Thereafter, follows a lively campaign to sell student body membership cards, under the chairmanship of Jerold E. Weil, ' i5, and all are aware that the great educational forces, with attendant student activities, are functioning once again. Associated Women Students of the University innovate a " Senior Sister " organization to aid girls new to the campus, each member of this group having charge of particular Fresh- men. In like manner. Sophomore women form a vigilant committee to enforce dictums of the class of 192.7. Meanwhile, Sophomore men pursue the customary policy of chastising guilty Frosh for disregarding the law, as inter- preted by the second-year class. Each day hnds new offenders doffing preparatory-school dignity and parading the campus with decreasing pride. Grounds in front of Millspaugh Hall present unusual sights, with barelegged men of the incoming class of 1918 industriously cleansing the time-worn steps and passageways, in accordance with orders from nearby Sopho- mores. The main quad offers varying views of Freshmen acquiring exercise in games of leap-frog, grotesque dances, and relav races such as are unknown to the track oval. " Hazing " continues until the annual Brawl on September twenty-sixth. " Grizzlv Spirit " begins to crystallize the day after school opens, when a large football rally is held in Millspaugh Auditorium. One hundred-and-two men sign up, of which number fortv-two are eligible for the varsity squad. One day later, September seventeenth, Fred Moyer Jordan, ' 15, president of the Associated Students, calls the hrst student body assemblv of the year. Jordan introduces members of the new executive council and invites speeches from Steve Cunning- ham, new General Manager; Jimmy Cline, head football coach; and Cecil Hollingsworth, ' 2.6, 1914 Varsity football captain. tii,hty- nirie ninety In conclusion, the new president welcomes all students to the campus, with the statement that the " Southern Branch has ' arrived ' as a real university. " Later that day, one of the features of the " hazing " period takes place when a number of Sophomore men initiate Freshmen in the depths of the pond facing Millspaugh Hall. Several ' 17 men are likewise submerged by courageous Frosh, while on- lookers are spattered with mud from the hands of resisting yearlings. Notwithstanding their punishment, however, sixty Freshmen turn out at their football sign-up rally that afternoon. A week later, on September twenty-fourth, a meeting is held of the first Senior class that will receive its A.B. degree upon leaving Southern Branch portals — with this gathering is formally launched the career of our first real graduating class. Fred Mover Jordan, A. U. S. C. president; Jerold E. Weil, Senior class president; and Adeline Shearer, vice-president of the Senior class, speak on the responsibilities henceforth devolving upon the class of 192.5 . Separate weekly meetings for men and women are planned to follow through the ensuing college year, as class zeal and optimism mount to lofty and loftier heights. While yet unaccustomed to their new surroundings, members of the entering class are aided in organizing their affairs by Fred Houser, president of the Junior class, and the student body president. Preparations are simultaneously made by the com- peting classes for the oncoming Brawl. This affair, the final test o f strength between the traditional rivals, is held on the afternoon of Friday, September twenty- sixth, beginning at three o ' clock, with Moore Field as the scene of strife. Approximately three thousand people witness the events. Before crowded stands, Charles Earl, ' 2.6, varsity cheer leader, and eight prospective assistants, direct bleacher encour- agement for the competitors, as the Sophomores enter by the north gate and the Freshmen from the south. Little time is lost and soon the struggle for supremacy is on. The " tie-up " is the opening contest and, for the first time in local history, the Sophomores succeed in capturing all of their younger (and weaker) brethren. Two lone second-year men are pinioned down by wearers of the Green, with the final tally being 13-1. 1918 men displav determination in the " tug-of-war " and are able to dampen 192.7 ' s over-confidence by subjecting its represent- atives to undesired streams of water, which fall across the middle of the contested area. ' 2.8 evens the count when a single Fresh- man remains in place throughout the jousting event. Then, with the medicine ball relay deciding the final winner, 192.7 organizes all possible strength and easily wins. Total point scores for the day are: Sophomores, 3; Freshmen, x. In their ecstacv, the winners " rush " the green flag of 19x8, but are promptiv repulsed by upper classmen. Refreshments, served by Sophomore women in honor of the " 17 team, end hostilities of the day. With Freshman discipline completed. University life resumes a more normal course. Dr. Moore convenes the year ' s initial Administrative Assembly on Wednesday, October first, at which time he introduces two new additions to the faculty — Earl P. Hedrick, Ph.D., former Head of the Mathematics nmity- me department at the University of Minnesota and past president of the American Mathematical Society; and Sheperd I. Franz, formerly of the Harvard and Columbia Psychology departments. From Wednesday until Fridav, unrevealed preparations are made in Millspaugh Hall and then comes one event which is destined to remain a mystery for the stronger (but this time, the more curious) sex. Varying conceptions of the prevailing styles in dress — and the lack of it — from good old Adam ' s time until the recent, together with a program of entertainment arranged bv organizations and individuals, make the evening mntty- tU ' O an interesting one (so say those who are there). The Annual Women ' s Jinx, in charge of Elizabeth Hough, ' i6, is a real success. Alpha Phi wins first prize; with Virginia Murdock, ' x8, dressed as " Purity, " first individual costume-winner. Gridiron representatives welcome the 192.4 football season the next day by tying Loyola College, 0-0, in a loosely-played contest on the home field. Loren Peake ' s punting is the best seen here since that of Gordon White, who is now starring on the California Varsitv. During the University week of October sixth-eleventh, two nationally-known speakers address campus audiences. Dr. Charles Breasted, son of the noted historian, talks interestinglv on " King Tutankhamen and the Discovery of His Tomb " ; while Dr. Frank N. Seerly, of the American Society of Social Hygiene, speaking under auspices of the Blue " C " Society, delivers a series of lectures to University men. Coach Cozens, meanwhile, undertakes to instruct feminine rooters in the art of ejaculating properly, at the right time and for the right team. An A. W. S. assembly elects Corinne Little, ' 16, as women ' s cheer leader. A large sign-up rally for debating is held and further honors for the University made public with announcement that Profes- sor Charles A. Marsh and Helen Jackson have been chosen as executive heads of the men ' s and women ' s public speaking conferences, respectively, of Southern California. Then, on Friday, October tenth, comes the first A. S. U. C. dance of the year. Under sponsorship of the Welfare Board, two hundred couples enjoy dancing amidst gaily festooned decora- tions in the Women ' s Gymnasium. Following a successful social affair, we are disappointed when our football team loses to La Verne College, 14-13. Our opponents ' light, fast and shifty backfield men are largely responsible for their victorv. With the forthcoming national election now but three weeks distant. University students of politics turn their atten- tion to organizing clubs for promoting the interests of their fav orite presidential candidates. Calvin Smalley, ' 2.6, and mem- bers of Pi Sigma Alpha, national honorary Political Science fraternity, have charge of the movement. Enthusiastic groups are formed in endorsement of Presid ent Calvin Coolidee, former Ambassador John W. Davis, and Senator Robert M. La Follette. Ensuing elections result in the choice of Calvin Smallev as head of the Coolidge-For-President club; with Frank Balthis, ' 2.6, and William Berger, ' 16, chosen to manage the Davis-For- President and La Follette-For-President groups respectivelv. A large political mass meeting is planned to immediately precede the nation-wide election; during the interim meetings of the several organizations are held weeklv and semi-weekly. As our first Conference football tussle with Whittier mntty- thrie nttiity- jour approaches, campus speculations are rife in regard to the Grizzlies ' chance of defeating the Poets. Seldom have the students so thoroughly supported their team as they do now. " Hail ToCalifornia " peals out in spirited, sonorous tones at an A.S.U.C. Assembly which assumes the atmosphere of a rally. Ray West ' s Alexandrians intensify feeling with well-rendered music and a vigorous climax comes with short, snappy talks by Coach Jimmv Ciine, Captain " Cece " Hollingsworth, Graduate Manager Steve Cunningham, and A. S. U. C. President Fred Jor- dan. Student body balloting for assistant cheer-leaders results in the hnal choice of William Masters, ' 2.6, and Samuel McKee, ' 2.6. Four o ' clock p. m. of October fifteenth marks the beginning of a series of Wednesday afternoon bleacher rallies in support of the team. Five hundred fans turn out to hear talks by Coaches Cozens and Van Sant and to rehearse songs and yells while watching scrimmage practice of the Grizzly Varsity. In accordance with the spirit of the day, ' 2.8 organizes a committee to innovate Frosh Pep Rallies. Paul Koeker, Fresh- man president, and student body officers address the first gathering, with a Freshman quartette and pep band in attend- ance. These meetings continue successfully throughout the year under direction of Howard McColIister, class cheer-leader and chairman of the " Pep " committee. Early on the morning of Saturday, October eighteenth, students arrive at the campus to have their cars decorated by the Rally Committee, and at eleven o ' clock a caravan of several hundred automobiles and chartered busses leave the grounds for other regions. " Whip Whittier " is the crowd ' s slogan — which slogan team and fans alike strive eagerly to realize. Urged on by a fighting Grizzly representation in the bleachers, our team outplays their rivals for three periods of the game only to have Whittier score on a " break " in the last quarter. The record- book reads: Whittier, 6; U. C. S. B., o; but the record-book fails to tell the real story of that game. A weary parade of Southern Branch people filed back to Los Angeles that evening; but, some consolation, for women at least, is forthcoming with the news that another ho norary society has come to the University. Social Efficiency Club members are granted a charter by Prytanean, Junior and Senior women ' s honorary organization at Berkeley. Preparations for the Occidental game arouse interest (and work tor Freshmen). Boxes, old lumber, kindling wood and various inflammables rise to considerable heights as ' z8 con- ceives ambitions to surpass the bonfire of last vear. Another bleacher rally is held Wednesday afternoon and then, Friday evening, comes the foremost event of the 1914 football season — the pajamarino bonfire. Lightly-clad enthusiasts wind about the field giving vent to feelings regarding Oxy, while flames mount high and the Freshman-built structure wavers in the heated breeze. A pro- gram arranged by the Rally Committee is presented, with Delta Rho Omega offering a skit entitled, " Love Triumphant, " followed by Les Henry ' s talk delivered with his characteristic pep. Introduction of the football squad, with subsequent cheers, concludes one of the best bonfire celebrations the University has had. Embers from the conflagration glow until early morning, while University students either go home or to the Alpha Tau Zeta benefit -ball, with expectant hopes being entertained for the morrow. After a successful preliminary contest, our Freshman team opens its conference season with a decisive victory over the Tiger young, 13-0. The Varsity is not so fortunate, losing by a io-y score. " Grizzly Fight " is demonstrated again, however, and the team shows well against players who have held the strong Stanford team to few points. Captain Hollingsw-orth, Peake, and Bishop in particular, play a splendid brand of foot- ball. Seniors finish the day with a " Witches Gambol, " first class party of the vear. Remaining gridiron battles result in successive victories for the local Freshmen; Pomona, Redlands, and Cal. Tech. suffering defeats by scores of 3-0; 18-6 and 38-0, respectively. Thus, for the second consecutive year, does the Frosh title rest in Grizzly lairs. Walton, Jessup, Ray, and others prove valuable players and, as the Varsity loses its last Conference games, we are encouraged only by increasing hopes for 192.5. With but one man graduating and many Freshmen stars returning next year, we lay plans for capturing the 192.5 championship. Meanwhile campus politics sizzle with the approach of national elections — supporters of the three main presidential nominees are uncompromising in their ardor. The climax of ninety- fipt tttnety- iix the campus campaigns comes on Friday, October thirty-first, with a large mass-meeting in Millspaugli Auditorium, at which occasion speakers outline the platforms, past achievements and personal qualifications of the " Big Three. " Virginia Shaw, ' 2.6, and Calvin Smalley, ' 16; Helen Jackson, ' 2.6, and Harold Kraft, ' 2.6; Alice Ryckman, ' i6, and William Neville, ' 17; represent the Coolidge, Davis and La Follette clubs, respec- tively. Following this, a straw vote among students of the University is taken the day before election, under auspices of Pi Sigma Alpha. Resultant figures give Coolidge, 619; La Follette, 150; Davis, 140; and Foster, 7. Class debates, likewise, center about the national political situation, and result in unanimous victories for Arthur White and Herbert Hartley, representing the Class of 1918 and Senator La Follette. With political controversies settled by decision of the American people in the nation-wide election, students bring their attention back to University affairs. Basketball practice is begun with an initial sign-up of fifty men each for Varsity and Freshmen squads. Prospects augur well for a highly success- ful season. Armistice Day is appropriately observed with an address by Chaplain Lash, of the U. S. S. Tennessee, who stresses prepared- ness as a preventive of war. Combined with Reverend Lash ' s talk is a brief rally for the Redlands game and selection of Professors Kraft ' s and McGrew ' s entries in the song contest. Preparations for social affairs follow, two of the semester ' s most attractive dances being arranged for Friday, November 14. Tickets for the Sophomore Hop and Artists ' Club Ball sell rapidly as plans are divulged, and Fridav finds the Women ' s Gym and Encino Country Club, respec- tive scenes of events, sheltering capacity- crowds as couples sway around the neatlv-decorated halls. Miss Jobvna Ral- ston, of filmland fame, awards the class of 1917 dancing cup, while campus romanca glows anew beneath a golden Harvest Moon . In the midst of an other- wise eniovable season, " mid -terms " rudely intrude upon normal scholastic channels and seriously impede our way. Thanks extend we all when the oil-burning period is o ' er! In spite of excess pressure on scholarship, however, days of the examination period are utilized for varying activities. A. W. S. members have an athletic rally and later begin their yearly Christmas drive, shortly after conclusion of the successful Community Chest campaign. Women bring further credit to our institution when they meet California ' s women debaters in what is stated by the Daily Californian to be the best word clash ever staged by feminine forensers on the northern campus. Men of the University achieve their bit of fame by putting on snappy series of bouts at the first semester " Men ' s Do, " spon- sored by the Rally Committee. Other decisions accrue to masculine aspirants when fair maids accept " bids " to the Inter-fraternity Formal, held at the Alexandria Hotel on November 7.G. ' Tis said that many enjoy Thanksgiving Day: morning, noon and night. Certain it is that all are content with a refreshing four-day vacation, turkey and chicken doing their share to enhance pleasant memories of the holidays. Classes on the succeeding Monday begin the short scholastic month of December. 1914 Football hopes are officially put to rest next evening when the gridiron players are honored by an Association banquet at the University Club and Earl Gardner, ' i6, is chosen to lead the next Grizzly football varsity — here ' s to our captain and the fighting team he will lead! December third ' s Associated Women Students ' Assembly is featured by clever Chi Omega skits and a speech by Adela Rogers St. John, prominent writer for national publications. Feminine literary ingenuity is aided by advice from the speaker. It is about this time, too, that students learn of the advent of two more national sororities on the southern campus. Alpha Epsilon Phi grants a charter to Sigma Chi Omega, while Delta Phi is formally notified of its acceptance as Alpha Sigma nituty- stvm ntnety- eight Chapter of Delta Gamma. An eventful week ends with the first informal Junior class party of the year and the opening Confer- ence debates for Women. Southern Branch representatives break even in the first round, winning from Pomona and losing to Redlands. The next few days find a visitor of national esteem visiting the University and addressing undergraduate audiences in Berkeley Hall. William Morris Davis, Ph.D., Professor of Geology at Harvard University, speaks here under auspices of the Geology and Geography departments. Several universities were attended bv Doctor Davis in his pursuit of knowledge and, later, a number of years were spent by him in travel abroad, so that he is recognized as an authority from a practical standpoint as well as a theoretical one. A special one o ' clock assembly is held in his honor, at which time he outlines " Les- sons of the Grand Canyon. " In the meantime, football awards are announced at a regular A. S. U. C. meeting, seventeen Varsity players winning the coveted " C, " and sixteen Freshmen, champions of their conference, receiving numerals. Loren Peake, ' z6, is presented with the Muma trophy, which annually is awarded to the Varsity man deemed most valuable during the season just closed. Thomas McDougal, ' 2.7, is commended as the player to have developed most successfully in comparison with his previous work. A further feature is added with presentation of an East Indian fantasy of dance and pantomime by Delta Tau Mu, under direction of Agnes de Mille, ' 2.6. With the close of city grade schools for Christmas recess, A. W. S. members sponsor Santa Claus ' activities for the little tots at Avenue Twenty-one Grammar School. Food, dress, and tovs of all sorts are taken as Christmas presents and a brief program arranged for their entertainment. The girls return to the campus in time for the Military Ball, given by Musketeers, local honorary military society. Long-distance runners bring their autumn training to a gratifying close by winning Freshmen honors and finishing second in the Varsity All-Conference Marathon. Kjeld Schmidt, ' 17, and Edsel Pearcy, ' 2.8, are respective individual champions in the gruelling Varsity and Frosh cross-country runs. Women debaters conclude their season by defeating La Verne College and bowing to Occidental. As time slips by and merry Yuletide days approach, we enjoy a pleasant fore-taste of holiday cheer in the Annual Christmas Concert. Then, coming as a delightful antecedent of sheer vacation joy, we have Kap and Bells ' offering of " Beau Brummel. " Miss Thomas ' splendid work is apparent, all mem- bers of the cast realizing their parts and reaching out, as it were, to render their most exquisite interpretations. The production nintty- nim one hundrid is given twice, onThursday and Friday, December eighteenth and nineteenth, with the latter date designated as " formal " night. " Ladies ' Night " innovates a change of atmosphere at the " Barn! ' The holidays soon pass and the new year is begun with customary good resolutions. Phi Kappa Kappa celebrates the granting of a Phi Delta Theta chapter, while charter members of Phi Phi, national Senior men ' s honorary society, are jubilant. Remaining days of the term pass quickly, preparations for " finals " occupying much time. From Christmas on through its preliminary season and initial Conference games, the Grizzly basketball team represents the University creditably. The strong Oregon Agricultural College team, later runner-up for the Pacific Coast title, is held, xi-15, with the Stanford Red being outplayed through half of our game only to win by means of Ernie Nevers in final minutes of play. We begin a successful conference season just prior to the vacation between semesters. " Finals " end January thirty-first. Those who " hit the ' finals ' hard " return to the University after a ten-day vacation, to repeat registration processes. Cheery " hello ' s " echoing through the halls are accompanied by the advice of older students concerning so-called " cinch " courses that are particularly appropriate for spring months. Newcomers are welcomed in A. S. U. C. Assembly on Wed- nesday, February eleventh, and the latter half of the academic year is officially launched. We learn that during vacation our basketball team has creditably represented Southern Branch against the University of California, Stanford, and the Olympic Club. Recognition of the University ' s military status is accorded in the granting of a charter to Musketeers by Scabbard and Blade, national military honorary society. This is the only chapter of the organization that has been established in the South. Amidst the prevailing enthusiasm of a successful basketball season, we pause for a time to honor the memory of a friend who has passed into the Great Beyond. Irving J. Muma, benefactor of the University of California in its entirety, is " Gone, but not forgotten. " Word batters open the men ' s 192.5 debating season with unanimous decisions over California Institute of Technology and the University of Southern California. Reasons for and against admittance of Japanese subjects on the same basis as Europeans are skilfully presented by exponents of the verbal act. Greek-letter representatives fight it out among themselves in the Inter-fraternitv boxing and wrestling finals — with good alibis for all: it is Friday, the thirteenth. Speaking on the development of commercial aviation, Lord Thomson addresses an assembly on February eighteenth. In the words of the ex-secretary for air, in the British Cabinet, " the greatest opportunity ever offered a people is America ' s in regard to aeronautic expansion. " He characterized commercial air service as the " back-hone of a fighting air force " and predicts that within ten years a majority of trips across the Atlantic will be by air routes. Comes then an important athletic week-end. Grizzly cinder- stars submerge Rcdlands, 86-54, i " opening track meet of the season, and the basketball quintet plays a pair of crucial games with Occidental. Captain Wilbur Johns leads his men to a 36-10 win in the first contest, but Meilette, Tiger star, proves elusive in the second game and is largely responsible for our only defeat of the season. February ends with a rush of important events. Student gatherings are addressed by Professor John M. Manly, Ph.D., one hundrid one one hundred two chairman of the English department at the University of Chicago, and Doctor Lamo De Boses, who occupies the chair of Greek at the University of Rome — the respective speeches concerning Chaucer and the " Italy of Today. " University debaters triumph over Whittier and tennis players start on their way toward another Championship, but the big thrill of the semester is the Whittier basketball game: Southern Branch and Occidental are tied for first place, so that a victory means a title for us. Poets and Grizzlies have something in common for an even- ing — a win being the all-absorbing aim of each. Throughout the entire first half, the game is anybody ' s, with the Branch having only a slight edge, but our boys locate the hoop during the last period and, whilst veritable bedlam exists in the pavilion administer final blows of a xi-i) defeat for collective supporters of the suburban team. With the victorious score comes the conference basketball title. Likewise, Freshmen players triumphantly close their season by winning the Whittier Frosh game and first-place in their league. " Green Day " comes as a conclusion to second-semester hazing — and a hectic ending it proves to be. Certain representa- tives of ' tj take it upon themselves to upset the erstwhile Frosh president ' s plans by teaching him the rudiments of card games as played in mountain resorts; and thereby deprive him of an engagement with a young lady who it is said, is sufficient incentive for anticipations of a pleasant evening at the Freshie Glee. Despite Mr. Koeker ' s gridiron and cinder-path abilities, he finds it impossible to fulfill his engagement — for which Lloyd Thomson and Charles Hastings are made to pay, we hear. Rally and dance plans are nicely executed, however, with the Glee being one of the most successful social affairs of the year. More serious thought characterizes undergraduates, though, when they listen to Calvin Coolidge ' s inaugural address broad- casted from Washington, D. C, to Millspaugh Hall. Enhanced is realization and appreciation of the remarkable age in which we are living. Radio activities begin to be of real service to the University later in March, when, under direction of the Deputations Committee, regular weekly programs are presented by campus talent. K.N.X. Station allots a period of one-half hour each Thursday — from ii:oo to 11:30 p. m. — for Southern Branch entertainers and, during the course of the semester, valuable publicity is afforded the University by this means, Joseph Crail, ' z6, is originator of the idea and, as chairman of the Deputations Committee, is in charge of arrangements. Dwight Cummins, ' 2.6, is official announcer. Most of March passes quickly, as Spring arrives and days grow lighter. Features of the month, are assembly talks by Carl Beyer, A. S. U. C. president at Berkeley, and Arthur Gould, representing Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholarship fraternity. Senior women make an innovation by having a formal cabaret dinner, it being hoped that this will become an annual affair. A pleasant conclusion ends the tennis season, with our net team defeating Whittier, 7-0, and taking the Conference tennis crown for the fourth consecutive year. Debaters conclude their competition with 3-0 decisions over Pomona and Occidental. Then, on March twentieth, comes the eagerly-awaited news — this afternoon the Board of Regents decided that the future home of our University will be in the Westwood-Beverly Hills tract. Some three hundred and seventy-five acres of ground will be appropriated for the use of lecture-halls, dormitories, athletic one hunJred three hundred four equipment and the other requisites that we hope will contribute to make the institution one of the finest in the country. Plans will be drawn up immediately and actual construction work begun as soon as the necessary bonds can be approved by the State Legislature and voted upon by the people of California. In celebration of the glad tidings, the " Grizzly " breaks all pre- vious records with a sixteen page edition. The succeeding week is touched with colors of Cardinal and White, Southern Branch representatives meeting Stanford in boxing, debating, baseball, and tennis. In all contests, compe- tition is close, with the two universities tying at 3-3 in both boxing and tennis, while Stanford wins two ball games by a i-i ratio and Southern Branch achieve a 3-0 victory of debating. Charter Day is observed Monday, March twenty-third, with an address on " The Literature of the Sierras " by Professor Ben- jamin H. Lehman, of the English department at Berkeley. Following the speech — which is one of the best we have had this year — Director Moore is acclaimed by the assemblage when he announ- ces that classes will be dismissed for the remain- der of the dav . Two more forceful lectures are delivered this week by Anna Louise Strong, describing Russian social and political condi- tions, and Charles J. Woodburv, who relates personal anecdotes of Ralph Waldo Emerson. Iota Kappa is granted a charter of Alpha Delta Pi, national Women ' s fraternity, on March twentv-sixth. 192.8 wins honors for itself, shortly thereafter, in the Fresh- man Conference track meet at Pomona, University yearlings putting final touches to an entirely successful season by winning the league title with a total of fifty-two points. Despite a driving April shower this evening, people come in large numbers to witness the 1915 edition of the Press Club Vodevil — and leave with a sorry feeling that the glimmer of that glamour is no more. Clever presentations grace the revue throughout, stars and chorus girls each doing their bit to merit the crowd ' s desire for more. To Robert Fellows, ' i6, is extended credit for direction of the production. Leading ladies from the popular musical comedy, " No, No, Nannette " preview Vode scenes and are enthusiastic in their praise of management and acting. April presents beautiful days, with their attendant feverish maladv, but students can not afford to do other than repress truant inclinations, for the month develops as one of our busiest. Sunday, April fifth, finds the Choral Club rendering music with Walter Henry Rothwell ' s renowned Philharmonic Orchestra. Uniqueness attaches to the occasion inasmuch as this is the first time that an outside organization has ever appeared in conjunction with Mr. Rothwell ' s groups. Military units are inspected on the eighth instant, upon recommendation of the War Department the Southern Branch be designated a candidate for " distinguished college rating " in the Ninth Corps Area. This is an honor that may only be granted to a maximum of thirty per cent of all institutions in the area — a fact conducive of exceptional efforts. Colonel Palmer ' s men drill efficiently in review before the Ninth ' s Corps Area Board. Next of the season ' s outstanding events is convening of the Athletic Conference of American College Women at the South- ern Branch. Margaret Gary, ' i6, president of the University ' s Women ' s Athletic Association, arranges for the delegates enter- tainment during their three days in the city on the first of which a Greek Drama, " The Odyssey, " is presented. During this same period Lambda Tau is awarded a charter of Phi Omega Pi, national Eastern Star fraternitv, and the week ends with women debaters defeating their Berkeley opponents by a 2.-1 score. one hmiJrid jive one hundrtd jeurtttn i: r i tmmmv.i HYPIt . ATE OF U ' • ' Cyclone Area e[II8 PICK Slit ID RM II Li vmm mm THE TALE OF THE YEER NOW PAST one hundred eighteen The Prologe of the Yeeres Tale Whan that Septembre sonnes shvne aboue, And bees wyth brighte floures maken loue, The greete Powres of Lernyng do deuyse The youthful men and maydens to make wyse. With wissh for knowlegge eche scoler goth On erly pilgrimage, nothing loth, To Universitee hir courses wende With intente to hir studies to entende. Byfel that at the Sothern Branche U. C, Which to the Gate of Lernyng holdeth key, An egre companye oon Autumn day To registere arryved for werk and play. Ther were solempne Seniors, expectaunte Soone hir degree the facultee wol graunte. The luniores weren shewinge alle an aire Of sobernesse, but I telle faire, In manere and the mode they weren dressed, From othere folk ye nolde not hem have gessed. The Sophomores of wysely-foolissh fame With litele Fresshmen pleyed hir yerely game: They meted punissement yf oon did slippe. Or wolde growe a herd upon hys lippe. Doctours of Facultee had regalye, With browe of care and philosophick ye. Doun the pathwey scolasticke they terne — This compaignye was come to teche and lerne. Explicit prologe. Here Begynneth the Yeeres Tale. Fyve thousand yonge folk coome to U. C. And bye hir studaunt-cardes feythfully. Fresshmen deuoute conne hir Bibles welle; The crede of collegge lyf tho Bookes telle. They lerne to ete in Tour Roomes and Cwad, And Wodnesdayes tassemble in the Aud. Fraternitees and clubbes maake knowne They liste sely peple for hir owne. And collegge Ivf ones more is sette in swaye By studes and co-eddes, as I mighte saye. In Septembre, on the laste day, The underclassmen gadered for a play. They woorn hir auncient garbe, and they foughtc Uponne a muddye feeld, and damage wroughte. The Fresshmen were by Sophomores bounden, But wonne tugge-of-werre as it was founden. And thanne they pleye a game of chiualrie, But in it nas not muche of curteisie; Lyk olde knightes that to louste y-ryde, They russhe and smere with colour everich syde: Grene and Rede bismotere al the sene, And Rede was victorious ouer Grene. Co-eddes lyvely ganne pleve thenne: Perfournen fantastyk, whyl footlyghtes brenne; The Heigh Jynxe coomes, to yeve hem plesaunce, Whilom they syen the stage, thanne to daunce. With straunge atyr, as ye nolde not beleve — Al hystorye was ther, but Lady Eve. And on the campus, armed with flasshe-lyghtes, The men y-swarmen for to see the syghtes. It was a graunde affair, as I moot seye. A wommanes tonge tauantage is y-wreye, And the Forensick laurer is y-graunte T ' a Sothern Branche womman presidaunte: Alwey a wommanes tonge hit nis not badde. In blue and goolde the lym is al y-cladde; Everichon tredeth the fantastyke toe At studaunt-daunce, ther thev alle y-goe. And now of foot-balle right wol I yow telle, I knowe yow lyketh now that game welle. ene hundnd nineteen The Grizzlie Beres haue nat alwey wonne, But Sothern Branche has yit but lust bigonne. The bolde and brave contriven pleye a game With Occidental of the Tygres fame. The Fresshmen plegges besye al the nighte Pyle talle poles, thogh hit nis not righte — Reel-estaat signes and car-stacioun benches: " The hous we furnisshe, furnissheth ye the wenches. " And so the fyr was maked up on highte In celebracioun of the comynge fighte. Whilom the brennynge lit up al the sky, Men go in wyrd pajamas by and by — Of purpre, grene, pynke, and sham-fast whyte; His susteres crep e-de-chine was somdel lyte; His yel we heeres hangen on hys nekke, Of rope they weren — soothly as I rekke. Pajamarino was a grete euente. Thanne at a Smokere alle the men y-brente The wede and fillede thair with smokes thikke: The " Mennes Do " y-cleped is thys trikke. They eten appeles, whyl hir freendes fighte, Who wol to-thresshe the oother with hys mighte. Thys gaderynge is " stagge " , which is to saye. At hoom the gentile ladyes mosten staye. Novembre now is past and, drawinge nere, Decembre auaunceth with the endinge yere; lupiter sendeth reines on Boreas breeth. And somer floures fade now with deeth. The briddes fleen South in companye — This is as muche to seye winter was nye. Auctores of thys Boke ginne selle The moste noumbres, as I wol yow telle. For him who selleth moste a prys is nye, With ful entente to make the peple bye. They purchasen cardes for the yeres Boke, Whych he most haue, althogh hys purs be broke. one hundred twenty Cometh the sesoun of Nativitee, And for the loue of Seinte Charitee, Maydes maken hosen for the childeren pore Who haue nat muchel good, in nede sore; Thinken Noel shul be a tyme of loye, Thev gaderen appeles and ful manv a toye. Pleyeres thanne perfournen fantasye; It was from Est Inde, trewely delye, A damoiselle daunceth with hir hondes Lyk Hindu princesse oot of foreyne londes. A prince hir loueth best of creature, To hir he offereth al hys nature. And as they daunce she graunteth him hys boon — Enogh of thys; I moste procede anoon. On the scaffold a pleye they syen oon night Holde the gree, " Beau Brummel " thys pleye hight; Al dight in fasoun is this rakel man, But deeth coomes alwey, sith the world bigan. Fame wommen auctores ginne borwe — The chronicle they writen for the morwe. The " Wommanes Edition " y-clepte. But litele tyme that night han they slepte. But to the printe-shoppe hir weyes wende Hir editores duetees to entende. They printen goodly newes of basket-balle: How Bulldoges to Beres han y-falle. It was a verray plesinge victor game; Wryteresses fraternitee has fame; A Hindu Swami speketh philosophye: Which some wol deemen but a fantasye. So is the wommanes chronicle y-doon. " Helles Belles " hath a place aloon In collegge lyf — if rakel wol ye be, Knowe " Belles " wol chese on yow to thee. Haue recche, thanne, lest maugre al your heed, Thys shete telle and make vour cheekes reed. one hundred twtnly-om Naciounal fraternitees come here, And from hem studaunres hope they wol lere. At Biltmore Hostel ladyes yeven a daunce — Of hir triumphe it nedeth non aseurance. At laste the terme is ended on a day, Examinaciouns ouer, alle wexe gay. Thexcellente facultee wolle haue a teste. And so wol I, I deme it for the beste. Explicit prima pars. Sequitur Pars Secunda The studaunte cometh eft to registere — Whan secounde terme aryveth, wyth god chere Taketh agayn his bokes in his hond. A Briton Lorde is come from Engelond To tellen us about the ship of air — In trouthe the Lordes speche is passynge fair. Oratoures speken hote wordes; Of thoghtful arguinges han they hordes. Wexynge victorious ouer U.S.C. And " Caltek, " in ful hye favour they be. The Senior wommen sone a soper holde, And ladyes wyth derk heer and lokkes golde Hir fode goon to ete in fyn gay gyte, Wyth grete loye. Nedeth namo tendyte. The Northeren collegge of hir curteisye, As wisshinge that we sholde han nortelrye, Doth sende doun hir studaunte Presidaunte, The which to us to speke doth y-graunte, And telleth thinges in amiable wey, Tenspyre a freendlich feling of god fey. Thanne right anon the studauntes gadere, With lusty shout and apparence of chere; Thassemblee was to tellen of the place Wher Sothern Branche maketh plan to pace: one hundred twmty-two At Beverly wyth bank and feeldes brode, And alle accorden that the newes are gode. Sone Sothern Branche wol haue hir newe hoom, A wonder collegge, is commune doom. The studauntes gon singynge and rejoye — They tellen it lesteth hem, with mery loye. The Chronicle, to showe trew gladnesse, Printeth the moste of hystorye, I gesse. It was a verray parfit happy day. And now of Stanford wol I make a lay: Who reste a sennight at Sotherne U.C. And pleye many games for to see Whych collegge hath the maistrye of the two. Rules for plegges maken muchel wo. And sorores thanne casten hem aweye — Hir craftinesse no man nol withseye; Chaunginge for alle wol verrayly be gode. Bringyne delyte cometh now the " Vode, " The whych the Press Clubbe yeveth yeer by yere. To fille studauntes wyth grete chere. Syth laughing yit ne hath ben made a sinne, To create lolitee pleyeres beginne; In ditees gaye sclaundre fraternitees. And disporte wyth muchel diversitees. They singen songes of loue and daunce aboute, — And sikerly they were a mery route. A Greke Drama yeven they, pardee. And grethe in bathe robes holde gree. A daffed gestour speketh loly wordes: Of foolisshe selye gestes han they hordes. A peyre dauncen lyk the Bowerye, And soothly weren gode, noon can denye. And arras is hong of gestynge portreiture: For vanitee it is a certein cure. The parfourninge was sene by many a score, Men alle setes solde, and fourteen more. Ml hunJrrtl twenty-thrie It was a blissed night of lolitee. Wommen fro many a collegge of degree Comen to holde conference, in sooth, Of exercitaciones nothing looth. Entreteden they of bisinesse, But hadde muchel plesaunce, as I gesse. Soper, and swimmynge are yeven for hem, pardee, And Greke Daunce Pley they goon to see. Odysseus hys lournees folweth nouthe. In straunge sees — a scaffold, by my trouthe. Monstres and see-maydes wikke seeth he, Thanne hoom returneth to Penelope. As many folk y-lyketh armonye, Singeres maken doucet melodye. Glee Clubbe charmen wyth hir songes swote, And peple on hir synginge fondly dote. A Senior is solempne, doutelees, But for the nones dignitee he lees; Togeder they dauncen and ete creme glace; And, soothly, I wol telle yow, by your grace. The luniores folwen wyth hir daunce, Whych bisily they laboure to avaunce. It cometh aboute with no desaventures. Fyve houres an examinacioun dures: Thys is the " Comprehensif Finale Exe, " And the Englisshe Seniores it doth vexe. Studauntes for to chese a Presidaunte And thothere officeres accordaunte, Gaderen in assemblee to deuyse A manere to acomplisshe thempryse; They chesen hem who knowe hir duetee. A Greke Drama alle goon to see. " Antigone, " by Sophocles it hight, The scaffold al enlumined was that night. mt hundred twcnty-jour The mayde hir brother burieth in a place, That wlatsom Furies ne sholde him chace. The kinff to cruel deeth thanne hir ordevneth; Sans pi tee, hir the cruel gaylor peyneth. The kinges werke is trewely an outrage. The mayde has noon hir sorwe to aswage; Otheres dyen faste, sans remedie — It was a sorweful greet Tragedie. Now wyth finales ouer, dighte in blak, Seniores goon by and by, thynkinge " alak! " Althogh thev han degrees yit thev greven, That they thys wel beloued campus leven. Obseruances thanne are for hem create: And firste is Sabbath Baccalaureate. Than the classe togeder han hir day, And a balle wher ther is laughynge play. At laste with pace slakke they wende hir wey, The sythe of departynge now draweth ney. And thanne, wyth his degree heeld in hys bond, Eche Bachelour gooth out into the lond; In worldes werke maketh Commencemente, But neuer of remembraunce nol stente Of U. of C. that modered him in youthe, And ladde him fermely in weyes of trouthe. May God lete alle of us in swich manere Gete greet honoures in our Senior yere! Ther is no furder for my penne to wende — I can na-more, my tale is at an ende. Here endeth the yeeres tale. me hunJrid twefity-five one hundrtd twenty-eight HE dramatic year is the true reflector of a student body ' s attitude. It is not an activity which entails a " moral obligation " for support on the part of the undergraduate, and the attendance of campus theatricals is by choice. When the university is situated in a city which is daily exposed to as wide a variety of entertainment as is to be found in this country, the success of dramatics at the Southern Branch is a splendid testimonial to the quality of its productions. The directress of dramatics realizes that her work will have none of the advantages of isolation. Its judgm ent is not to be massed by a group of students in a college town rarely visited Dy a theatrical attraction, but by a sophisticated audience accustomed to the highly-seasoned fare of a metropolitan city. The problem is a difficult one; material must be presented which equals that offered in the local playhouses, or scant attendance will make dramatics — a very lightly endowed activity — impos- sible. The question of loyalty to the school does not enter into a consideration of attending plays. Students may consider it a duty to throng to contests with neighboring universities, but in a venture purely personal to the school the element of rivalry which draws the crowds is missing. Miss Thomas and her staff were fully aware of the danger of the situation at the start of the present year. Two courses were open : cheap productions, which, though they might stay within the limit of the box-office receipts, would do an incal- culable harm to one of the finest departments of the University life; or productions of such merit that their value would be appreciated in advance and which would thus draw houses that would more than offset the added expense of putting on worthy shows. Being sensitive as to the welfareoftheirprimaryinterest. Miss Thomas and her associates took the risk of the personal criticism which would have followed a failure, and chose the second plan. How they won is now a matter of history. Three of the finest examples of different types of entertainment ever conceived on any campus played to houses which left the treasurer gasp- ing, but with his head above water — which is one place where the head of a college treasurer is seldom found: a Greek tragedy which for sheer magnificence in its entire development was as fine as that of the Roman company, a modern drama executed with the skill and color of a sure technique, and a vodeville show which rioted with the unmatchable verve of youngsters singing and dancing just for the fun of the thing. It is truly a list of which to be proud, one that will afford the players of coming years something at which to aim. There is nothing more stirring than the spectacle of a long shot coming through. The theatrical group took a splendid chance, and the student body responded in the manner of true appreciation. Only in a young world — the college world, for instance, where the motive is for the good of the whole and not the part —is the tale of a success par- ticularly noteworthy. But this is one of the times. It causes a desire toward long, hoarse cries, and the waving of triumphant banners — banners which this versatile year might appropriately be red, that being the color of youth. one hundreJ twenty-nine one hundred thirty " BEAU BRUMMEL " The selection of a play for a university dramatic organization entails considerable difficulty. It must be a piece with a cast of characters large enough to accommodate most of the members, and the leading roles must not be beyond the capabilities of campus players. Consequently when " BEAU BRUMMEL " was selected as this year ' s modern production, although its merits as a Kap and Bells vehicle were obvious, there was considerable speculation as to whether a college man could fill the role created by Richard Mansfield and endeared by the divine John. But the worries proved useless. Francis Hickson, in the title role, gave a performance which but added glamor to the career of the celebrated George Bryan Brummel, and through the whole spectacle of the gradual decadence of the " finest gentle- man of his time " his work had the resonant timbre of finished acting. And yet, splendid as was Hickson ' s playing, it did not blot out that of the rest of the cast. They had trouped for far too long to be overshadowed. It was the last play as undergraduates for most of them, and they were determined to make their exits unforgettable. Three of the leading feminine characters — Mildred Paver, as the appealing Mariana, the girl for whom the Beau sacrifices himself; Maybelle Sullivan, in the role of the fascinating Mrs. St. Aubvn; and Joyce Turner, as the saucy maid, Kathleen, have rarely been cast to better advantage. " BEAU BRUMMEL " proved a charming termination for their long and faithful periods of dramatic work. Fred Moyer Jordan ' s Mortimer — the Beau ' s devoted servant — stood out as slightly the best drawn of the lesser characters, although Harold Wakeman did real credit to the Prince of Wales, and Franklin Pierce made a fitting Reginald Courtney. The comedy element of the plot was especially well handled, notably Martha Summeril ' s Duchess of Leamington. The Oliver Vincent of Charles Cooper, and Ben Person ' s money lender were delightful, while the inebriated young lord played by James McCandless bespoke a long and diligent practice. A company ' s true strength is usually evident in the playing of its minor parts. In these the organization ' s true balance is evident, and by the capable performances of Lois Cleland, OtH hunJrta thirty-one Phyllis Hansen, Jerold Weil, Arthur Cownan, Leslie Cramer, William Berger, and Charles Gray, the directress ' s capacity for hard work and attention to details was unmistakable. In fact, this attitude was expressed in the whole production, and its manifestations found vent in the appearance of gorgeous cos- tumes, effective lighting, and elaborate scenerv, as well as that of the acting. But it is of course Hickson ' s interpretation that receives the final word of commendation. It was a personal triumph such as is seldom scored, one due entirely to the fine spirit with which he approached the part. " BEAU BRUMMEL " is a study in affectation — a plav built around a character whose personal charm compensated for what the world usually considers as unforgivable lacks, the chief figure of a society, which, if it had a crime to commit, did it with a smile. It is a part open to the wildest misconstruction and total lack of understanding on the part of the spectators, a part needing the utmost skill in order to gain any sympathy whatsoever. But Hickson deter- mined to give the Beau as Mansfield gave him — a fop to whom perfumes and intrigue and beautiful clothes were the very breath of life. And from the discovery of Brummel at his dress- ing table to the pitiful crooning of the broken old man of the last act his art was superb — and as such was accepted by the audience. It was a magnificent climax to the vears of histrionic endeavor which a real actor has contributed to the University. one hundred thirty-two THE ODYSSEY The women ' s annual festival this year took the form of a dance interpretation of the " Odyssey. " Over two hundred members of the allegedly fairer sex appeared in the mightv spectacle as nobles, warriors, Lotus Eaters, slaves, grotesque rock dwellers, enchantresses and spirits of the dead, with Jane Keenan in the leading role of Ulysses. The lighting, the individuality of the dances, the beauty of the costumes and scenery, and the splendid orchestral accom- paniment, were the main contributors to the artistic perfection of each episode. The whole venture was executed with a charming artistrv and finesse. There is alwavs a qualitv about a period which goes with the period, and attempting to recapture it is apt to be a pitiful business. But " THE ODYSSEY " was successful in bringing back the air of deep mystery of Homer ' s time. And so its producers are to be saluted, for transporting — for a few minutes at least — an audience back to those olden golden days of attic sunshine. one hundred thirty-thru ANTIGONE " ANTIGONE " proved a splendid successor to the seven Greek dramas which have preceded it. From the opening scene, in which the courageous daughter of Oedipus announces her intention of defying the King who has ordered her slain brother to remain unburied, until the tragic denouement, the Sophocles drama moved with the majesty of supreme drama. The drama of the Greeks is undoubtedly the most difficult form of theatrical performance to carry to a successful con- clusion. The boldness of themes, the heroic conceptions, and the stark realism of their treatment does not lend them to the usual present day audience. They require study, and a faculty of appreciation such as that which a University develops, in order to grasp them. They are far too big for minds nourished only on bedroom farces and the dainty confections of the music halls. And for the amazingly many nourished not at all. So when, annually, such dramas as " THE PERSIANS, " " TRO- JAN WOMEN, " " HELEN IN EGYPT, " " IPHIGENIA IN TAURIS, " " ELECTRA, " " AGAMEMNON, " " OEDIPUS REX, " and this year, " ANTIGONE, " meet with the unquali- fied approval of their audiences, we realize what power those dramas have to thus span the ages, realize that they are built on principles of truth which are everlasting. Appreciation of true value is not usually one of the marks of youth. The youngster is prone to listen without intention, accept without thought, and pass without thanks. But even the most juvenile — not speaking in terms of years — could fail to appreciate the tremendous message of Antigone. In her pas- sion for honor she stands as a universal ideal — the high priestess of the temple of faith. The production was elaborate in sensory effect, yes. Costumes, music, lights, and all the details which make for artistic perfection, blended in a rich tapestry of har- monious tones — yet it was more than the obvious beautv of the play which caught its beholders. It was the presentation of the fundamental truths of the Greek spirit — truths just as noble and fine today as they were those hundreds of years ago, for truth never dies. This we are given to understand in stories such as " ANTIGONE, " stories which preach the simple, ever lovely doctrines of those values which make small the defeats encoun- tered this side of paradise. one hundred thirty-fivi am hundrid thirty-six THE VODE A dazzling spotlight picked up the Master of Ceremonies. " There are just three shows at present with which you may compare the ' Press Club Vodevil of 192.5, ' " he announced. " They are the Russian ' Chauve Souris, ' the English ' Chariot ' s Revue, ' and Harry Carroll ' s ' Pickings. ' Of course Tommy Hammond ' s introduction was a bit sweeping, but to deny that the audience which witnessed the last-named production was any less enthusiastic than those of the first three would be rank treason. Knock-out is the word. In past years the pattern of the usual Vaudeville show has been closely adhered to, but Bob Fellows — the Press Club ' s happy selection as a director for 192.5 — became imbued with large sweeping dreams of a musical revue. They were thoroughly foolish dreams, entirely impossible for any number of sober- minded reasons, but with the thoroughly foolish inconsistency of a young man ' s dreams they became a reality, took tangible form in twenty-one scenes, six dancing choruses, overtures and orchestrations, a lucious leading lady, and a tenor with wavy hair. The Friday night after it was all over he was discovered wandering around with the slightly puzzled expression of one who has struck a match and seen lightning flash across the sky. The general plan was to have a cast of principals appearing several times in different acts, thus aiding the unity produced by the recurrent entrance of the chorus, and so breaking down the feeling of distinct partitions engendered by definitely separated acts. It worked splendidly, and the final impression was that which is always left by a successful revue of the intimate type, for from John David Beall ' s masterly overture to the explosive finale the performance rollicked along with the gay precision of a professional show. Following the introduction of the principals, the house was wheedled into a jovial mood by a clever few minutes with Gene Stone, a young man with a divinely dumb expression who met with the reception characteristic of young men with such expressions. " Gimme, " coming next, marked the entrance of the leading lady. Marian Henshall, lovely, vivacious, and of an intriguing charm, found four ardent suitors — Fred Spellicy, Lew Fay, Charles Gray, and Neal Bakke — far too much of a good thing, and selected the winner in a typically feminine manner. Carl Sandlin ' s mellow voice, and Grace Hamilton and Frank Pierce in a sentimental pantomime behind a diaphanous curtain, made " The Pal That I Loved " one of the fairest bits of the show. Sounds of " Woe, " " Woe, " " Woe " ushered in a gorgeous burlesque on the Greek drama, " Oedipus Wrecked. " Vic Beall, the principal comedian, aided by a flowing bathrobe and a number of mournful young ladies in semi-deshabille perpetrated the genial crime. No self-respecting show being complete without a sister act, Adele Ward and Corrine Little offered several lullabys in the sweet, delicately cadenced tones of perfect harmony. There was no harmony in the following act, " Cheaper To Marry, " a hectic tale enacted by Marion Smithson concerning the misadventure of a lady in search of a divorce. Agnes de Mille ' s presentation, an elaborate dance number entitled, " Brahms Finishes His Waltzes " proved a real success. It was a difficult thing to attempt — fourteen people weaving a pattern of delicate waltzes — and it received the ovation which it deserved. otie hundred ihirty-iivin out hundred thirty-eight Just preceding Tom Hammond ' s rendition of " Me and the Yes-Men, " Marian Henshall and Leslym MacDonald did a skit, " Sisters Under the Skin, " whose moral, if any, was pointed at the tactics employed by the sweetly smiling knifers wearing sorority pins. A cartoon curtain by Kay Irving, covered with caricatures of campus celebrities, held everyone in their seats during intermission except those to whom tobacco is more than a habit. Festivities were resumed with " The Golfy Girls, " young ladies who did not dally with the truth when they sang ' ' nobody- snickers when we wear our knickers " as they swung their clubs with a rare abandon. " ■What ' ll I Do, " a dra- matic playlet in the new manner showing the danger of shooting your wife in the dark, followed Rhonda Klink ' s version of a group of popular songs. Then a relief note: the chorus in bonnets and pan- talettes, a sharp contrast to their customary short- skirted, high-heeled attire. The girls were one of the biggest factors in the suc- cess of the production. The tired school boys ap- plauded them in their every number to the last blush. In fact, the popularity of ladies of the ensemble with the appreciative sex was well proven by the hearty acceptance of Phyl- lis Hansen ' s " Back-Stage, which was broadly amus- ing. Disguised by a Phi Beta Kappa key, Charles Grav wailed the sad, sad story of a young man who stayed home nights to study. One can be very blue about unfamiliar things. Martha Messerole ' s " Dance of the Hours " was a poem of dainty grace. Her versatility was shown by an equally well- done Bowery number with the inimitable Vickers. " Eggplant " was a feature attraction, due principally to Frankie Pierce ' s effective method of song delivery, Beall ' s clowning, and the " Put-Put " chorus, nattily dressed in sailor- ing uniforms. It was a number which made a unanimous impression. There was something in it for everyone. Then Dwight Cummins flash of a broker so busy that he forgot his own wife, and the finale. " Blue and Gold " evidenced the well-planned unity of the whole conceit. Eight spirited girls dressed in saucy dresses set the pace, and with a rain of confetti descending on the entire company, the curtain went down on a picture of merry confusion. It was a great show — the result of a combined effort on the part of over a hundred people working night and day for weeks. Fellows deserves a world of credit for his direction, but his assistants must not be for- gotten. Martha Messerole performed the gigantic task of making efficient chorus girls from co-eds, while the Bealls ' musical arrangements and the ma- terial written by Leslyn MacDonald and Dwight Cummins were of inesti- mable value. Blake Field, Bill Pemberton, and Don Pousette handled the technicalities with the smoothness of genuine efficiency. The campus sages have pronounced it the finest production of its type ever presented at the University; which is some- thing of a large bouquet. one hundrid thirty-nini hundred forty-two DANCES " I hope you never cease regretting that you permitted your- self to be inveigled into being ' finished ' at Westborough, the exclusive School for Young Ladies, Kathryn, my dear! You can ' t, simply can ' t, imagine what fun you ' re missing by not joining me in my-er-scholastic pursuits at the University of California, Southern Branch. " And Gwen, the irrepressible co-ed, after kissing her chum flutteringly, sat beside her in the Tea Shop, with the apparent aim in view of imbibing a cheering cup of chocolate, for ' twas cool October, even in sunny Southern California. But Gwen, even after ordering a cup of the sweet liquid, and the inevitable cinnamon toast, and being surprised into a state of semi-consciousness at the speed with which the order was filled, merely sipped a sip of the chocolate, and nibbled a nibble of the toast and — talked. Kathryn was interested: " What fun are you having out there that I can possibly miss? I ' m sure that at Westborough we have as many teas, bridge parties, and — " " Of course, you do, " interrupted Gwen, " but what you don ' t have is dances. Or if you do throw a scud once in an age, everybody acts as if he were understudying the president of the Undertakers ' Union, or were afraid that Queen Victoria ' s ghost might be active! For real pep, spontaneous mirth, and unmiti- gated hilarity, you simply have to hand it to the Southern Branch. " " Reallv, " murmured Kathryn, appearing squelched but curious. " I wonder just what one would do at a completely informal affair? Is it great fun? " " Fun! It isn ' t anything else except. Why, last Friday — that was October lo, wasn ' t it? — the A.S.U.C. gave the first dance of the semester in the Women ' s Gym. And if a good time was tiot had by all, then I can only say that something is wrong with the ' all. ' " What is the A.S.U.C? And the Women ' s Gym? You ' ll have to explain, Gwen, if you expect me to listen understand- ingly. " Kathryn was truly interested, and prepared to enjoy the recital of the benefits Gwen derived from a college course. " Oh, I forget that you don ' t know all about the Campus! Well, the A.S.U.C. is the Associated Students of the University of California. And the Gvm is the Gvmnasium — the traditional place for Student Body and Class dances. It isn ' t really large enough for the crowd that always attends these affairs, but ' the more the merrier ' despite limited space seems to be the accepted idea. " Harold Wakeman, a Senior, was in charge of this dance. He appointed Druzella Goodwin, a Junior, to help him. Paul Hutchinson, Frank Pierce, Fred Houser, Helen Davies, all Juniors, and Alice Early, Dorothea Cassidy, and Mac Burt, Seniors, were on the Reception Committee. " And the Gym was decorated! Blue and gold balloons — U. C. colors, you know, ana — well Fll wager that Wilbur Ander- son and his committee weren ' t anything but proud. Jean Hay, Marjorie Kelly, Ed Graham, Ivan Taggart, Fletcher Clark, Sophomores, and Ruth Grow, Frank Balthis and Paul Hutchin- son, Juniors, helped Wilbur Anderson create the proper atmos- phere in the Gym. " With whom did you go to the dance? Your brother? " " My — what did — did you say my brother? Listen, Katy, dear, this was a Student Body affair, and although he is my brother, he might just as well be in China for what I think of him. He goes to U.S.C. Law. No — I went with Homer Pope, the most glorious dancer, not particularly handsome, but a slick dresser, and a Delta pledge. I wore a nice little black afternoon frock, and the darlingest black hat with yellow camellias. " " Afternoon frock! Why — " " I told you it was informal. Homer looked so nice in his dark blue coat, and grey trousers, and tan shoes. I know we were the best dancers. And what is more, he ' s already dated me for the Soph Hop, which happens in November, about the fourteenth, I guess. " " Dated — ? " Kathryn questioned. " Oh, I mean he ' s asked me. Really, Katy, you must get another edition of Emily Post. Your vocabulary is lacking, " Gwen sighed, happily. " That was a real dance, Katy. " Gwen sipped a sip of chocolate, bit a bite of toast, looked at her wrist watch, and gasped: " Katy, f have a date tonight that will— well, listen, dear, I ' ll see you again! Simply have to rush! " And leaving Kathryn, bewildered, trying to understand all she had been told, Gwen hurried away. one hundred forty-tkrtt oni hundred forty-four When again Gwen and Kathryn met, a month had passed. Gwen had gone to the Soph Hop, and Kathryn was as anxious to hear all about it as Gwen was to tell. " Did you really enjoy it as much as the other dance? What happened? Was the music good? Did you have refreshments? What did you wear? " Kathryn exuded interested questions faster than Gwen could talk. " One minute, my eager friend, " said Gwen, in an attempt to be funny, " I will answer each and every question to the best of my ability, if you will be so kind as to utter each and every query distinctly and slowly. I believe your first question had reference to the relative enjoyment I derived from the two dances. Now, as momentous a demand as that deserves due as well as undue deliberation. I may almost say that I enjoyed the Soph Hop more than the A.S.U.C. dance because Homer is a Sophomore, wherefore he knew all the men, and I had some of the best dances! And I felt more at ease, having been to such a dance before, and feeling that I, too, knew nearly everybody, even though I am just a Freshman. Of course I liked the A.S.U.C. dance because it was the first one I had attended, and novelty always appeals to me. But the whole spirit of this Hop was so friendly, so completely informal that even the fact that I am a lowly Frosh did not spoil my fun. And to add to the informal- ity, the refreshments were apple cider and doughnuts! There! I ' ve answered two of your questions. " " What did you wear? Was it informal again? " Thus did Kathryn relentlessly desire to know all, not even permitting Gwen to eat effectively, which she might have done if she hadn ' t been dieting. " Oh, yes, it was informal, I wore a lavender frock, just a little more elaborate than the other, and the cutest hat — I made it myself. And Homer, well Homer burst forth in sartorial elegance not to be seen there or elsewhere soon. And — oh, my dear — I was so thrilled! Homer and I almost won the prize dance; we would have, too, if we could waltz as well as we fox trot. It would have been an event, too, because Jobyna Ralston, Harold Lloyd ' s leading lady, presented the cup. Irene Smith and Wynn Daugherty, a Sophomore, were the lucky people, though. They were judged to be the best dancers by Mr. and Mrs. Harthan, of the Spanish Department, Beth Shuler, Frank Pierce, and Fred Mover Jordan, the President of the Student Body. Anyhow it was a thrill to be in the prize dance, and so nearly win! And Jobyna Ralston was so sweet. " Gwen paused again, this time to look over the menu to see if there were some sort of dessert which was not too — ah — oh, well which she might eat with an undisturbed conscience. Kathrvn took advantage of her momentary silence to inquire: " Were there any decorations? Did you keep your pro- gram for a souvenir? " " Of course there were decorations. Wilbur Anderson, who was responsible for the effective ornamentation of the Gym for the A.S.U.C. dance had charge of trimming the Gymnasium for the Soph Hop. You remember I told you how clever the decora- tions were before? These equalled if not excelled his former efforts. Programs? Oh, no, this dance was very informal; we merely traded dances. " " But — I — really Gwen, I wish you would explain the things you say. How can you trade dances? " Kathryn was troubled. " Oh, dear, I can ' t exactly explain, except that you are introduced to a couple, the man says: ' May I have this dance? ' You look at your escort, he nods, you accept. You dance with the man. When the dance is finished, he brings you back to your escort, thanks you and your escort for the dance. In the meantime the man who brought you to the dance has danced with the young lady whom you just met. Understand? It ' s really not complicated, but sometimes one is confused. " Gwen having consumed all the tea and salad that she could without injury to her record for strict compliance to a diet, looked at the clock on the wall, hastily gathered up her numerous bundles and— " Do you realize, Katy, that we have exactlv two minutes in which to go from here to the Bilt- more Theater? And do you also stop to consider that I cannot afford taxi fare? Hence I should say that we must hurry, or words to that effect. " And thev dashed Biltmore-ward. " MerryChristmas! And all those kind words, said the girl, " Gwen greeted Kathryn effusively, as they met at their custom- ary rendezvous to chat during luncheon, and between shopping crusades. " Light of my life, and more too, touch me; you may OttI hundred jorty-fivt one hundred jorty-six kiss my hand. I am invited to the Senior Ball. And I have asked the precious Homer to go to the Freshie Glee, and he has accepted. So let Santa be as economical as he likes, I ' m too happy to care! " Saying so, Gwen made her usual survey of the menu, and ordered the inevitable — since she desired to remain sylphlike — tea and vegetable salad. " Merry Christmas, yourself. I can tell that you are perishing to tell me all about the Military Formal, and the Senior Man, and what you wore, and oh, all about it! " And Kathryn, who delighted in listening to Gwen ' s accounts of the dances at the Universitv, prepared to be entertained for an half hour or so. " Was it an open dance? I mean did any organization or class sponsor it? " " Bill explained to me that the Musketeers, an honorary militarv organization, gives an annual formal ball, to which members of the Student Body are invited if they wish to attend, and if they have the requisite evening apparel. The Gym was almost like a barracks. There were rifles stacked about the floor, and the cleverest svstem for finding the people in your party was arranged: the numbers of the companies were placed on the walls; everybody decided to which company he belonged, and arrived at that company number after each dance. And I believe they had the world ' s most beautiful American flag to hang from the ceiling. Really, I think I ' ll have to marry the Armv or an officer — I get so thrilled by uniforms. " Does the whole Musketeer Organization manage the Ball? " asked Kathryn. " Do be sensible even though vou are distracted about what to give me for Christmas! The Musketeers have a committee to take charge of the Ball, my dear; and this committee was surely efficient if my judgment means anything. Jimmie McCandless was Chairman; William Burgess did the decorating, and Randle Truett saw that guests were received, while Mac Burt had charge of the floor. And — oh, yes — we had some delicious punch. " " I ' d say you were having too much fun, if I didn ' t know how impossible that is. When is the next affair? " Kathryn was as nearly envious as she ever could be. " Well you are a sweet thing! The next dance of any size will be the Freshie Glee, on February 17th. Before that time much mav happen — in fact Christmas is so near that I can ' t laugh when I think of how much I must do in so short a time. Don ' t squander too much on me; I ' m not worth it ! ' ' ■ ' Who should be sensible now? Let ' s leave this Food Palace and go to empty the stores. " And Kathryn and Gwen, the co-ed, left their places at the Tea Shop to purchase more and more Christmas gifts. " D ' you know, I think it ' s too bad that a lady can ' t reward brave knights, nowadays, as they did in — " " When " Knighthood was in flower ' ? " interrupted Kathryn, with an irresistible smile, and a provocatively expectant man- ner. " Who has been rescuing you, and from what? " " Kathrvn, I believe you are learning bad habits from some one; I never heard you interrupt any one before. " Gwen tried to be stern, but her effort was in vain; and she giggled, for no reason at all. " I haven ' t been rescued from anything. I ' m merely thinking of how brave Homer was to take me to that Freshie Glee. Yes, I ' ll tell you all about it in a minute, but do let ' s order some of what this shop sells. I can have tea and two slices of cinnamon toast. " And with that, she sighed, for Kathrvn was ordering a luncheon big enough for two people. " Now, Friday, February 2.7th, was designated as Green Day. All of us Freshmen wore as much green as we could assemble. The schedule for the day included a Frosh Rally, at which a program was presented and the traditional planting of a tree; and the Glee at night. The Sophs succeeded in absconding with Paul Koeker, the president of the class, and somehow managed to detain most of the Freshmen from the Rally. The tree was planted safely. And then more fun continued. Scudder Nash, treasurer of the class, who incidentally had several more bids for the Glee to sell, was forced to do a disappearing act until about II o ' clock, when he appeared at the dance, pale, but in one piece, and with no bruises evident. " And the dance was a success, from the decorations, — which consisted of green and gold streamers in canopy effect across the ceiling of the Gym, a four-foot square ' iS ' in green lights and a specially built Bedouin canopy for the orchestra, and which were executed under the chairmanship of Tom Seeley, with Gerald Ross making the orchestra canopy — to the one hundrid jorty-stvin ont hundred forty-light prize dance, which Homer and I nearly won again. At this dance Betty Bronson was the special guest; she presented the cup to Ralph Stillwell and Mabel Watts, and Ralph danced with the star of ' Peter Pan. ' " The music provided by Lewis ' Collegians was very peppy, and the punch looked exactly like what everybody says Creme de Menthe looks like; it was good, even if it was green. " And such a crowd there was. Despite the fact that many a Frosh was forcibly enticed away, the Gym was crowded. The guests of honor, or more accurately the patrons, were Dr. and Mrs. Charles E. Martin, of the Political Science Department, and Mr. and Mrs. John Harthan of the Spanish Department. " And Gwen paused to pour another cup of tea. " I have been ' bid ' to the J unior Prom which will occur on April 14th. The man with whom I am going is Lee Kayser, a Junior. The Prom is formal, so — watch your girl friend! Ye gods, Katy, I ' m late for my hairdresser ' s appointment. Why don ' t you use your telephone? Ours still works! Adios, my dear, " and Gwen literally ran out of the Tea Shop, leaving Kathryn to pay the check. " Kathrvn, I have danced my last prize dance! I ' m off of ' em. No, I didn ' t win the cup at the Junior Prom last Friday night, ' cause there wasn ' t one to win. But I ' m just tired of prize dances. " And Gwen sat beside Kathryn, who had just entered the Tea Shop, and was debating whether to vary her diet or to remain loyal to her usual luncheon. " Gwen, your general attitude of fatigue seems to have transferred itself to me. I can ' t summon the energy to make a choice. I guess I ' ll have the same luncheon, " and Kathryn looked enquiringly at Gwen. " Well, tell me all about the Junior Prom. Where, and how formal, and who? " " The Alexandria was the scene of activities, as the old- fashioned orator would say. Music was furnished by Ray West who this time dedicated a song which he calls ' Now or Never ' to the Junior Class. It was very formal, and everybody and everybody else was there. And the members of the cast of ' No, No, Nanette ' did appear as promised, were introduced, and after the last dance at one o ' clock, thev presented the most popular numbers from their show ! How ' s that for a thrill? " I guess you do have lots of fun that I could share, too. — But I do like to hear you tell me about it, and if I went, too, you wouldn ' t. Where ' s the Senior Ball going to be? " " Oh, that is the ne.xt and last event of the year, isn ' t it? Bill said just the other day that it might be at the Biltmore or the Ambassador, or even possibly in the Gym. A formal fare- well Senior Ball would be rather sentimentally fitting in the old Gym, where so many parties and dances have been held, and where the memories of past good times might add to the poignant pleasure of the last affair. But the where is a matter of little moment, when Adaline Shearer and her social committee are in charge. She told Bill that the programs would be marvels, the punch ambrosia, and the music better than ever. And Katy, this Freshman is preparing to enjoy herself despite the numer- ousness of the weather in June. " And Gwen ' s anticipatory happiness was so infectious that Katie said happily: " You have had a glorious time your first year, haven ' t you? Do you think you ' ll have as much fun next year? " " It hardly seems possible, except for the chance of your coming out there, and if you do — well we won ' t miss a thing, and maybe we won ' t show ' em how? " one hundred jortj-nini ponenjsic jLTZ- ' ' tM one hundrtd jifty-two NDER the able guidance of Charles A. Marsh, professor of public speaking and head debate coach, forensics at the Southern Branch have attained greater prominence among campus activi- ties than has heretofore been granted them. Skilled speakers, versed in the arts of speech-building and effective delivery, have commendably represented the University in all phases of public speaking competition and given the institution favorable repute throughout the State, as well as in the Southland. Professor Marsh has devoted generously of his time and ability to train our representatives, being aided in this work by Professors Fred J. McGrew and W. H. Veatch, also of the Public Speaking department. To these men, then, is due a large part of the credit for the University ' s successful forensic competition. Their record of nine debate victories, as compared with four losses, is sufficient commentary in itself. Continuing the triumphs of last year, Blue and Gold teams have finished well towards the front in both men ' s and women ' s leagues, the men, in particular, achieving a signal number of victories. Men debaters defeated all of their conference oppon- ents with the single exception of Redlands, and then, in a post- season contest, secured a unanimous decision over Stanford University ' s team. The women were not quite so fortunate inasmuch as they won two debates and lost a like number during the Conference season. Feminine argufiers, however, scored a notable victory when they lost a close decision to University of California women at Berkeley, and then, in the spring, defeated northern representatives before the largest crowd that has attended a home contest in some years. After the debate at Berkeley, the Daily Californian made the statement that the two teams had offered the best women ' s verbal battle ever staged on the California campus. Oratorical entrants, likewise, have been well-trained and successful in their representation of the University. Honors were acquired by them in three all-conference contests and a national constitution competition. An omen that augurs well for future teams is the fact that much interest has been manifested in campus forensic societies, class contests and inter-fraternity events. Enthusiasm has been created in some students and intensified in numerous others by public speaking activities that have been developed within the University. Next year, with a men ' s debating trip planned to Colorado, the prospects are that further progress will characterize the growth of forensic activities at the Southern Branch. one hundrid fifty-thru one hundrid fifty-four MEN ' S DEBATES Supporting both sides of the question, " Resolved: That the Immigration Law of 1914 should be so amended as to admit Japanese subjects on the same basis as Europeans, " Southern Branch teams were uniformly victorious, with the exception of a single contest. Redlands alone was able to secure a verdict over the University in Conference competition, while in a post- season debate Stanford University ' s representatives were de- feated, 3-0, by a team of Southern Branch veterans. William Berger, ' 2.6, Harold Kraft, ' 2.6, Charles Schottland, ' tj, and Arthur E. White, ' 18, comprised the group which wore the Gold and Blue throughout the 192.5 season. In Conference events, the usual combination was Berger and White presenting the affirmative, with Kraft and Schottland defending the negative. After a series of practice contests, the first league debates began with a simultaneous affair on Thursday, February twelfth, when the two Southern Branch teams met and defeated California Institute of Technology and the University of South- ern California. Scores in both instances were 3-0. In the second round, the affirmative again triumphed by an unanimous decision — this time the losing opponents being Whittier. The negative speakers, however, were not so fortu- nate and returned from Redlands with the shorter end of a x-i judges ' vote. Third round debates were hard-fought throughout the Conference, especially so inasmuch as the standings of the various member institutions depended upon the outcome of the several simultaneous contests. Occidental and Pomona offered splendid battles for local teams but both went down to defeat by unanimous decisions. In the Pomona battle of wits, Berger was entered to make a negative rebuttal speech for the Southern Branch team, this being a departure from his ordinary defense of the affirmative. These six word clashes constituted the Conference debating season, but did not finish the Southern Branch schedule. Stan- ford sent a team south during the Palo Alto institution ' s Spring vacation and in this, the first forensic competition between the two universities, the Cardinal suffered a 3-0 set- back. William Berger and Charles Schottland, experienced by three and two years of Varsity debating respectively, repre- sented the University and spoke for the affirmative. one hunJrtd fifty-five one hundrtd fifty-six WOMEN ' S DEBATES Feminine ingenuity, as exemplified in debating, has met with considerable success in Conference competition this year and achieved a notable triumph by defeating the University of California speakers in a post-season debate. The latter event came as a return contest for an earlier debate held in Berkeley and marks the inauguration of forensic relations with a Pacific Coast Conference university, this being the first year that any team from the Southern Branch has ever contested one of the larger institutions. Women forensers opened their season with a trip to Berkeley meeting representatives of the northern campus on Monday evening, November twenty-fourth, in Wheeler Hall. Eleanor Chace, ' i6, Dorothy Freeland, ' i6, and Helen Jackson, ' 16, comprised the Southern Branch team, which upheld the nega- tive case of the question, " Resolved: That the Observance of National Defense Day Should be Discontinued. " California women won a 2.-1 judges decision and 56-63 audience vote in what was stated by the Daily Californian to be the best battle of wits ever offered by women on the Berkeley grounds. Southern California Conference debates began in December and were completed before the end of the first semester. Univer- sity teams finished with a good record, one contest being won and lost in each of the two regular rounds. Throughout the regular league season, the topic of discussion was the same as that used in the first contest with the Berkeley girls. Participating in the first Conference debate of the year, on December fourth, Helen Jackson, ' 16, Alice Kramer, ' 15, and Louise Murdoch, ' 17, presented the affirmative proposal against Pomona on the home platform and were returned winners by a unanimous decision. The next night, in the other debate of the first round, Mabel Keefauver, ' 2.7, Griselda Kuhlman, ' 18, and irginia Shaw, ' 2.7, defended the negative arguments in a losing battle at Redlands. Two weeks later, Helen Jackson, Griselda Kuhlman, and Virginia Shaw, upholding negative contentions, lost a i-i decision to Occidental; while Mabel Keefauver, ' 17, Alice Kramer, ' 15, and Louise Murdoch, ' 2.7, were winning a 3-0 victory over La Verne. Women ' s debates were concluded in April, with a i-i triumph won from Berkeley by Helen Jackson, Griselda Kuhlman and Louise Murdoch. As the Southern Campus goes to press, we are finishing second " mid-terms " with trepidation and looking forward to the pleasanter events that will conclude the University year. With happy memories of another twelvemonth are mingled poignant anticipations of graduation days for the Class of 192.5. Undergraduates look to Senior Week, with its Ball and gay features during the period June seventh-twelfth, as the climax of the season ' s social affairs, but for those most vitally con- cerned that week is the end of the old order and the start of the new — for them it is fraught with the meaning of a new and greater life. To the Class of 1915 with its achievements for Southern Branch we silently, but none the less fervently, offer sincere good wishes and a last echo of the beloved, familiar " All Hail. " one hundred filty-stven me hundred pjty-tight ORATORY University representatives have participated in four all- Conference oratorical events and one national contest, each time bringing credit to Southern Branch forensics because of their commendable delivery and content of speech. Virginia Shaw, ' 17, Thomas Cunningham, " xS, Richard Gray, ' 2.7, Harold Kraft, ' 16, and Arthur E. White, ' 2.8, have been the campus entrants in oratory during the year 192.4-1915. White spoke at Whittier College on November twenty-first in the annual Extemporaneous Speaking Contest and was successful in winning fourth place. The general topic under discussion was the " Regulation of Inter-collegiate Athletics in the United States, " with White ' sparticular subject, announced one hour prior to the opening address, " Commercialization of Athletics. " No other contests followed until the Spring semester, when four events were held. In the first of these, on April sixteenth, Richard Gray was awarded fourth place in the Peace Oratorical Contest, wherein it was required onlv that speakers present a suggestion for furthering World Peace. Later, on April twenty- fourth, Thomas Cunningham represented the University in the Southern California Oratorical Contest and placed third with a speech on the " Youth Movement. " The latter affair was held in Millspaugh Hall with Southern Branch acting as host to members of the league. One competition only was scheduled to be presented under auspices of the Women ' s Conference this year, with that being arransred for the seventh of Mav. When this was written, it had been announced that Virginia Shaw, ' 17, would be the Univer- sity competitor and would use as the subject material for her address " Youth and Abolition of War. " Perhaps the most important competition of the year, how- ever, was outside the scope of the local league — this being the National Constitution Contest, similar to that conducted among high school students last year. Students of the University submitted orations to a local board and, of these, Harold Kraft ' s was judged the best and sent to Washington, in consequence, for approval there. A committee at Washington was to pick seven orations from each regional area for elimination at district contests in various parts of the United States, with Stanford University designated as the Pacihc Coast scene of semi-final competition and Los Angeles named as the site of the grand finale. Decisions had not been made at Washington when the book went to press. one hundrid fifty-tiine mc hundrid sixty FRESHMEN CONFERENCE DEBATES First-year debating schedules were arranged but a short time before the Southern Campus went to press, so that it is only possible to present names of the team ' s members and the time and opponent of each contest. In open tryouts, Vernon Augus- tine, Donald Drew, Bayley Kohlmeier, James Lloyd and Arthur E. White were chosen to represent the Class of 1918 in its Con- ference debates. " Resolved: That the Criminal Syndicalism Law of Califor- nia should be repealed, " is the statement of the question to be considered, with Augustine and Kohlmeier comprising the affirmative team, while Drew, Lloyd and White will support negative contentions. Simultaneous debates will be held on April 30 and May 7, double-headed contests being planned with Pomona and Redlands and Whittier and Cal Tech for these respective dates. INTER-CLASS DEBATES Annual forensic competition between classes resulted this year in a series of 3-0 decisions for Herbert Hartley and Arthur E. White, representing the Green of 1918. Contests immediately preceded the national election on November 4 and centered about the candidates for President, with the winners speaking for Senator Robert Maricn La Follette. INTER-FRATERNITY ORATORICAL CONTEST With the awarding of first place in this year ' s contest to Thomas Cunningham, ' 18, the inter-fraternity oratorical trophy passed from the Kappa Tau Phi house to Alpha Alpha Alpha. Second and third honors were won by Arthur E. White, ' 2.8, Beta Sigma, and Ned Marr, ' 17, Alpha Pi. Cunningham ' s oration was on the " Youth Movement, " the speaker outlining in effective manner the characteristics of the younger genera- tion ' s achievements in world affairs. CAMPUS FORENSIC SOCIETIES A phase of campus forensics that has developed greatly during the past academic year is interest in debating organiza- tions and their series of inter-society contests. Agora and Bema, men ' s and women ' s older groups, have had keener competition since the establishment of two new societies for men, the Order of Toga and Forum, both of which were founded in the autumn semester. At irregular intervals throughout the season, formal debates and extemporaneous competitions have been partici- pated in by representatives of the four societies, with resultant development of several prospective Varsity speakers for the forthcoming year. ont hunJrtd sixty-me me bundrcd sixty-two DEBATE MANAGERS Dorothy Freeland, ' i6, and William Berger, ' 16, have served as managers for men ' s and women ' s forensic activities through- out the vear, expending of both time and energy to handle University contests in a fashion that might reflect honor upon the Southern Branch. Their duties in this capacity consisted mainlv of arranging satisfactory practice schedules for the squads, providing judges for Conference competitions, balanc- ing financial affairs and entertaining guests from rival institu- tions. CONFERENCE EXECUTIVES Recognition of Southern Branch forensics and the high ranking they have attained during the past several years was accorded in the election of two University representatives as executive heads of the men ' s and women ' s Public Speaking Conferences of Southern California — a dual honor that seldom comes to a single league member. Professor Charles A. Marsh, debate coach, was selected at the beginning of the year to shape the policies of the men ' s association as its president, while Helen Jackson, ' z6, was chosen shortly thereafter to act in a like office for the women ' s organization. PI KAPPA DELTA CONVENTION Members of the Southern Branch chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensic fraternity, were present en masse at the annual conference of California chapters, held at the California Insti- tute of Technology earlv in April, and creditablv represented the University in the day ' s competitions. Honors were taken in contests with regular delegates from Redlands University, California Institute of Technology, College of the Pacific, Occidental College and visiting organization members from the Kansas Agricultural College who were touring the western states and meeting debating teams from various institutions while away from home. Helen Jackson, ' 2.6, and William Berger, ' 2.6, won all prelim- inary debating rounds and were awarded the decision in the final event against the California Institute of Technology. Arthur E. White, ' i8, won further credit for the University by placing third in the oratorical contest. UNn ERSITY FORENSIC REPRESENTATI T.S WILLIAM BERGER: Seasoned by three years of inter-collegiate work in debating and forensics, Berger is the dean of the men ' s team. He has participated in thirteen debates of which he has lost none. In addition, he won the Southern California Oratorical Contest last year and has been awarded the Golden Gavel of Special Distinction by the L ' niversity. ELEANOR CHACE: Two years a debater on women ' s teams. A pleasing speaker and keen thinker. THOMAS CUNNINGHAM: As a freshman, he represented the University in the Southern California Oratorical Contest this year and took third place. Winner of the Inter-fraternity Oratorical competition. DOROTHY FREELAND: Three years ' experience. A participant in many contests where her finished delivery and brilliant oratory have resulted in victories for Southern Branch. RICH.A.RD GR. Y: Grav ' s pleasing, resonant tone and ability at essay-writing account for his entry in the Peace Oratorical Contest. HELEN JACKSON : During the past three vears, Miss Jackson has earned for herself an enviable forensic reputation throughout the Southland. Her success in eleven inter-collegiate debates and first places in several contests of oratory mark her as a capable and eloquent speaker. MABEL KEEFAUVER: A Sophomore possessed of much potential ability, as her success indicated this year. A valuable prospect for next season. HAROLD KRAFT: A forceful speaker, gifted with a witty tongue that renders him entertaining to an audience. His ready wit has been turned to good use in Conference debates, while his unusual power of expression has won him a place as the University ' s representative in the nation-wide Constitution contest. ALICE KRAMER: Unfortunately for University forensic circles. Miss Kramer graduates this June. Her splendid work on the team this year has contributed much to the success of women ' s debating activities. GRISELDA KUHLMAN : A newcomer who has proven her ability along rebuttal lines especially. Her analytical mind will be an asset to the 1916 team. LOUISE MURDOCH: First year on the squad. A good, clear thinker with excellent prospects for the future. CHARLES SCHOTTLAND: A participant in seven Varsity debates who has distinguished himself by alert thinking and analyzing of his opponent ' s arguments. A veteran who will return next year. V ' IRGINIA SHAW: A spectacular refutation artist and finished speaker. Stars in oratory. . RTHUR E. WHITE: A freshman who has won laurels for the University by his success both in debate work and extemporaneous speaking. Characterized by force and fluency of speech and a very pleasing delivery. huaJrtd tixtf-thni one hundred sixty-six MUSIC DEPARTMENT Represented by five individual organizations, and compris- ing a unit group itself, the Music Department of the University of California, Southern Branch has during the past year, done as much if not more than any other department to make famous the University of California in the Southland. Under the able leadership of Squire Coop, who is likewise well-known not only in Southern California but in other states, the progress of the Music Department has been steady if not phenomenal. Mr. Coop has succeeded in organizing the University Orchestra, directing the Men ' s Glee Club, and assembling one hundred and fiftv men ' s and women ' s voices in order to co-operate with Walter Henry Rothwell and the Philharmonic Orchestra in the presentation of Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony. ' With the assist- ance of Mr. William Kraft, who has directed the Women ' s Glee Club, a most active organization, and with the whole- hearted co-operation of the students of the Music Department, the year 1914-1915 has been a success in every way. An organization whose work is done without clamorous publicity is the Universitv Orchestra, whose melodies mav be heard every Monday and Fridav at 12. o ' clock in the Auditor- ium, where they are to be found practicing diligently under the direction of Squire Coop. The Orchestra has attained a profes- sional character seldom found in University groups, as can be testified to by those people fortunate enough to attend the assemblies at which this organization played and who heard the annual Christmas Concert given in conjunction with the Men ' s and Women ' s Choruses of 150 voices. These three aggregations comprise the University Music Society, which presents yearly, at the last student meet- ing before the Christmas holidays, a Christmas Concert consisting of appro- priate numbers. Earlv in the Fall semester, the Phil- harmonic Society of Los Angeles asked the Universitv to furnish one hundred and fifty men ' s and women ' s voices to assist them in preparing the Ninth Sym- phonv of Beethoven to be presented in the Spring. The response to the invitation was enthusiastic; training the voices was the next step in the preparation. Throughout the Fall term the volunteers practiced faithfully, and to great advantage. As the date for the actual performance neared, rehearsals were more frequent, often being held at night and in the early, early morning. Then came a rumor to the effect that the Ninth Symphony would not be produced, ever; this belief was dispelled when it was learned that the Ninth Symphony would be postponed until next year because of financial difficulties. Walter Henrv Rothwell, Conductor of the Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra attended a r ehearsal of the combined chorus, and was so favorably impressed that he invited the group to sing with the Philharmonic Orchestra as guests at the Concert presented April 4th. At this last of the Philharmonic ' s popular concerts the singing of " Glory to the Lord, " " Surely He Hath Borne our Grief, " and the " Hallelujah Chorus " from Handel ' s " Messiah " by the Choral Club, the name of the organized group of voices, was received with enthusiasm that amounted to an ovation. As a result the Choral Club was extended an invitation to appear in conjunction with Mr. Rothweli ' s orchestra at the Coliseum on April 19; at this time the Choral Club repeated the program. one hunjrcd sixty-seven one hundred sixty-eight The activities of the Men ' s Glee Club did not properly begin until the first part of this year, due to a complete reorgani- zation of the society. Of the one hundred and twenty men who sought membership, thirty were accepted, and immediately this selected group started out on a very active program. In March, the Glee Club sang at the Cocoanut Grove of the Ambassador Hotel, and because of its popularity, the men were requested to return again in April. Throughout the year, the organization gave selections over radio KFI, and KHJ, at which times also, the Club proved immensely popular. April 19, the men went to Santa Ana and entertained the Ebell Club of that city. On several other occasions they sang at the Hollywood Congregational Church and at many of the nearby high schools. This campus group, moreover, assisted in a good bit of deputa- tion work at some of the city clubs. Friday evening, April 17, the University Men ' s Glee Club presented the Second Annual Home Concert, in Millspaugh Auditorium. At this time the audience was entertained by a diversified program, composed of ensemble work, selections from the Varsity Quartette, vocal solos and a saxophone solo. FIRST TENOR Roy Anderson Fred Cherowsky Gordon Holmquist Melvin Koontz David Smith Frank Dees BARITONE Walter Boyd Bob Hixson Aldcn Miller Ed Thomas Grayson Turney Rufus Buck Max Rorick MENS GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President, Ed Reid Vice-President, Melvin Koontz Secretary, Max Rorick Manager, Paul Grow Assistant Manager, Bob Fudge Pianist, Alfred Proctor CONCERT SQUAD second tenor Bob Fudge Benjamin Leiberman Ned Marr Richards Herman Wakeman Kenneth McGinnis Attilio Parisi Royer Thompson BASS Herman Allington Harry Finkenstein Norman Grimm Thomas McNeil Edward Reid Rudy MacDonald Gerald Williams cne hundred lixty-nine one himdrtd seventy The University Orchestra, conducted by Squire Coop, willingly lent its services to the student body during the two semesters. The musicians played at many assemblies, at which times they were enthusiastically received. In the month of May, the Orchestra gave the promised symphony concerts which the students had eagerly awaited. These were three in number, and were held in Millspaugh Auditorium. Miss Elizabeth Ruppeck, in the capacity of concert mistress, proved her ability at several instances, particularly in the Press Club Vodevil; at this event, she directed the music, and made it possible for those taking part in different acts to have excellent accompaniment. The greatest musical achievement of theyear was Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony, in which the Symphony Chorus of the University, under the conductor, Walter Henry Rothwell, sang at the Philharmonic Auditorium, May 9, accompanied by the Auditorium Orchestra. This is the first time any college or university has had the honor and it speaks well for the music department that it should have been offered this splendid oppor- tunity. The same group has been invited to return next season. THE MILITARY W. G. Powell, Arthur G. Andresen Alvin B. Baranev Jack Berbower Jerome W. Bedlander William K. Brehm Howard Burnham James W. Dalton Ward DeWitt Homer W. Driesslein Archie Dutton Bert Edwards Robert M. Fellows Oscar Gabriel Row A. Gray Frederick Hayn Wilder V. Immel Ben F. Jones William W. Jones Pascal S. Kurtz BAND Leader Florian J. Langer John P. Lin J. Frank McCleary Mario Mock Henry L. Robinson John F. Schler Joseph Skelovsky Bernard Smith Myron E. Smith Halbert C. Williams Everett Wood Welton Worthington George Hook Vernon Sheblak Raymond Terry Edward Sumner Ralph L. Warner Lavelle Camp Albert Hauret ont hunJrtJ sivittty-one miUi nups one hundred scvtnty-four HE course in military training at the University of California holds a very prominent and important place among the various curricula offered . Although military science must primarily be regarded as a study, it is also very nearly an activity as well. College men are afforded an opportunity to become cadet officers and later officers in the Officers Reserve Corps of the United States Army. No matter what might be said regarding the extent and value of military training, the fact cannot be denied that military is one of the very few studies in any uni- versity which offers " a laboratory course in the art of handling men. " Soon after this institution became an integral part of the University of California, a course in military science and tactics was established. This was really our heritage as a part of California, for the Military Department at Berkeley is one of the oldest in the University. As a means for the most efficient and practical training, an Infantry unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps was established at the Southern Branch. The R. O. T. C. is a means furnished bv the United States government for the uniform training of the young men of the nation along military lines. At nearly all universities and colleges where military education is offered, there are units of the R. O. T. C. This plan seems to be very excellent and is really a part of the present military policy of our country, which provides in part for an adequate reserve for our Army consisting of well organized and trained civilians, called the Organized Reserves. The R. O. T. C. furnishes many properly trained college graduates who serve as commissioned officers in the reserve, and who would, in time of war, be competent to lead men. There are many other advantages to be derived from R. O. T. C. training. For example, officers of the regular Army are available as instructors. Moreover, uniforms and equipment, as well as many training facilities are furnished by the govern- ment. Then there are numerous advantages of military training in general and benefits to the individual. The students are helped physically by being given good, healthy out-door exercise in the form of drill and calisthenics. In addition to the actual knowledge they may get from the course, most cadets are helped by the effort made to broaden and fill out their character. Great stress is continually placed in an endeavor to develop such qualities as leadership, judgment, tact, foresight and self-confidence. At the Southern Branch in 1910 there were in the unit about 100 men, taking Freshman drill. In January, 192.5, the unit consisted of 1156 cadets, in all four years of study. This remark- able increase merely reflects the growth of the Southern Branch during the same period. It would not be too much to say that the 1000 per cent increase in numbers was duplicated if not surpassed by a corresponding increase in morale, spirit and interest on the part of the cadets, for military training is really popular with the great majority of the men on the campus. That popularity might well be accompanied by pride, for our unit this past year was one of the finest on the Coast. Nearly one hundred students who had spent six weeks ot the previous Summer at the R. O. T. C. camp at Camp Lewis, Washington, returned in the Fall very well equipped to command and officer the various parts of our unit. Major Jordan, War Department ont hundrid stienty-fivt Inspector, stated in a recent letter that he considered the South- ern Branch unit to be well within the upper half of the insti- tutions of the Ninth Corps Area, which comprises nine western states. Colonel W. E. Persons, who is from the office of the Chief of Infantry, War Department, made a tour of the colleges of the north-west and Pacific coast. He declared, in a talk to the cadet officers, that the Southern Branch unit was the best he had seen, and we were the last institution visited on his tour of inspection. The Chairman of the Military Department, and Professor of Military Science and Tactics is Colonel Guy G. Palmer, U. S. A., Retired. Col. Palmer has been in charge since the unit was established, and has been largely responsible for the fine morale and excellent training of the cadets. The Colonel is well liked by students and faculty, and the Southern Branch is extremely fortunate to have had such an officer at the head of our unit. Maj. John E. Creed, Infantry, D.O.L., is Associate Professor in the Department, and second in command to Col. Palmer. Major Creed has supervised the training for the unit, and has been directly in charge of the Advanced Course. He is an excellent officer and his personality has greatly helped to keep one hundred sevmty-six the morale as high as it has been. The Major is leaving us this year, having been assigned back to regular duty, and his depart- ure will be a source of genuine regret to all who have known him during his four years at the Southern Branch. Capt. Leigh Bell, Infantry, D.O.L., has also been here four years, and is very well-known and popular for his coaching services in athletics. The Captain was Freshman football coach last year, and turned out a team that won the Conference championship. He too, is leaving us this year, and we know that the loss of Major Creed and Captain Bell will be keenly felt by the entire men ' s student bodv. Capt. Alexander N. Stark, Jr., Infantry, D.O.L., is one of the most popular members of the University faculty. He is, furthermore, a distinguished soldier and a fine instructor. Capt. Horace K. Heath, Infantry, D.O.L., has been here nearly two years and has gained a place of high esteem by members of the unit. Captain Heath has had charge of the rifle team, and has succeeded in putting out one of the best collegiate teams in the West. Capt. Charles D. Owens, Infantry, D.O.L., is the newest faculty member in the Military Department. Captain Owens one hunJrid stventy-sevm has been with us this past year, serving as Adjutant and instructor. The extent and nature of the military course is fully explained in the Annual Announcement of Courses. Briefly, there are two divisions of cadets; the Basic Course, consisting of the first two years, which course is required of all fit undergraduate men, and the Advanced Course which is elective. Cadet officers and sergeants are chosen from men in the Advanced Course. In addition to the four years of training at the University, one oni hundred seventy-eight Summer Encampment must be attended by cadets before thev receive their commissions in the Officers Reserve Corps. Last year the Camp was held at Camp Lewis, Wash. Over one hundred men from the Southern Branch made the journey, thus giving our institution a larger representation than any other university or college at camp. Our Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Col. Palmer, was Camp Commander, and the excel- lence and entire success of the encampment cannot be overstated. On the field, the unit is organized into eight rifle companies, composed chiefly of Freshmen, and two machine gun companies and one howitzer company, mostly Sophomores. These com- panies are officered by upper-classmen of the Advanced Course. One battalion drills in the morning, and two in the afternoon. Cadet MajorVictor Hansen commands the First Battalion; Cadet Major Scott Thursby, the Second; and Cadet Major Robert Beasley is commanding officer of the Third Battalion. The first two men of the University to complete the entire military course were Cadet Major James McCandless and Cadet Captain Rollo Plumb, who finished in January, 1915. A ceremony, A Review for the Presentation of Commissions, was held at that time in honor of these two officers. one hundrcti serenty-fiine one hundred eighty An incident which reflects highly on the quality of the Military Department is the fact that The Musketeers, a local military honor society, was installed on January x8, 192.5, as " A " Company, Sixth Regiment, of The Society of Scabbard and Blade, the national military honor society. The R. O. T. C. band under the leadership of Mr. Walter G. Powell has progressed wonderfully this past year. The band is a well drilled organization and plays the various numbers of its wide repetoire excellently. In addition to playing for reviews and other military functions, the band officiated at football games and other campus gatherings. The prospects for next year are rather good. Although we lose two of our ablest instructors and many cadet officers due to their completion of the course, we shall have four of our Army Officers back. There are many good cadets rising to the front in the unit, and we shall have a hundred or so men return with summer camp training, so the outlook for next year is good. Another factor which will help is that every man in the R. O. T. C. Unit of the University of California, Southern Branch, is heartily in back of the officers who are our instructors, and is willing to work for a better unit next year. RIFLE TEAM Under the coaching of Capt. Horace K. Heath, the Grizzly Rifle Team had a very successful season. The marksmen of Texas A. and M. were the first to bow to our sharpshooters, and shortly after we recorded a win over the Syracuse University squad. The Universities of Washington and Oregon were both defeated in a triangular meet, as were the University of Iowa, Montana State College and Ohio State. From a squad of twenty men, different combinations of ten men for the first team were used, according to individual scores. The fifteen high men in the order of their average scores for the season were: Freeman, Atherton, Sexsmith, Thomas, Brill, Sandburg, Turner, Helvey, Reese, Cobb, Rhud, Queen, Bradford, Widmann and Fitzgerald. me hundred eighty-one ; OMSS- VKie-PQQSIDeRT J.e.muj one huttdrid cighly-five u wvw ' ' j i v wM,v v wAVv¥w EDNA MAY ABBEY Bachelor of Education Sigma Delta Pi; Women ' s Glee Club MARIE E. ALESEN Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Transferred from Detroit Teacher ' s College, 1913; Y.W.C.A. ELIZABETH LORAINE ALLEN Bachelor of Education Physical Education Club; W.A.A. ROBERTA ELEANOR ALLEN Bachelor of Education Physical Education Club; Hockey Team VWW! Alhambra Los Angeles ESTHER ANDIS Bachelor of Education Home Economics Association Santa Ana Long Beach Colton GENEVIEVE -WELLS ARMSTRONG Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Physical Education Club; Women ' s Athletic Association; Chairman W.A.A. Rally Committee; W.A.A. Head of Tennis Los Angeles v ! ' } .( uuV A W ' lii l l | m M WW U ■- j ; ' W x .t HELEN MARY BARKER Bachelor of Education Home Economics Association Long Beach MARY BERNHARDT BARNETT Long Beach Bachelor of Arts Sans Souci House; Spanish Club; Women ' s Rifle Team GERTRUDE AMELIA BECKER Bachelor of Education MARGARET BEERY Bachelor of Arts Alpha Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha, Prytanean LYDL BEESE Bachelor of Education Pasadena Los Angeles Cucamonga SARAH BERLIN Hollywood Bachelor of Education Women ' s Athletic Association; Physical Education Club; Vol lev Ball FRANCES MILDRED BEVEN Escondido Bachelor of Education Lambda Tau; Transferred from University of Southern California, 1911; Home Economics Association; Y.W.C.A.; Ptah Khcpcra; Arcmc EVERETT EUGENE BIRD Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Transferred from State Teacher ' s College, Maryville, Mis- souri, 1911; Y.M.C.A. 4 J one hundred eighty-seven 1 % " ; V- x TOu nw i jWAVi ntvw WM uvw svwMw. s k. 4 Mvi w HARRIET BLAKELY Anaheim Bachelor of Education Chi Omega; Secretary A.W.S. C4); Women ' s Rallv Com- mittee MARIE JOSEPHINE BUCK Pasadena Bachelor of Education Physical Education Club; Women ' s Athletic Association FLOYD WILDER BODLE Hollywood Bachelor of Arts Phi Sigma Delta; Blue Circle " C " Society; Rifle Team (1) Los Angeles Santa Monica MARY GRACE BOECK Bachelor of Arts Y.W.C.A.; Manuscript Club HELEN MARIE BOEHME Bachelor of Education Newman Club; Music Club EVELYN E. BOLTON Hermosa Beach Bachelor of Education Sigma Phi Delta, Arthur Wesley Dow; Fine Arts Club FERN MARGUERITE BOUCK Pasadena Bachelor of Education Sigma Alpha Kappa; Agathai; Prytanean; Commerce Club; Y.W.C.A., Women ' s University Affairs Committee (2., 3, 4), Chairman, (5); Advisory Board A.W.S. (5, 4); Repre- sentative to A.W.S. Conference, U.S.C. (}); Chairman Senior Motto Committee, (4); Senior Gift Committee, (4); S.E.C. Scholarship (4) EDWIN R. BOYD Milwaukee, Wisconsin Bachelor of Arts Delta Rho Omega; Pi Sigma Alpha; Delta Theta Delta; Pre-Legal Association; Toga; Newman Club; A.S.U.C. Scholarship Committee, Chairman (3, 4); Welfare Board (3); A.S.U.C. Election Committee, (5); Senior Social Committee (4); Senior Class Day Committee, Chairman (4) one bmidred eighty-tight vWJ ' J s ,V A ( V ' i ' ' i llHV ' f4WV ' . M WMM k ' W,VK s v» SV,SN :j MARGARET A. BOYD Bachelor of Arts Sigma Alpha Kappa; (4) Los Angeles Y.W.C.A.; " Southern Campus " Staff EUNICE M. BRACKETT Bachelor of Education Long Beach ALICE LOL ELLA BROWN Bcllflower Bachelor of Arts Sigma Alpha Kappa; Agathai; Prytanean; Delta Tau Mu; Women ' s Glee Club, University Affairs Committee (}): Dramatics Board (3); Treasurer Class 1915 (3), Secretary Class 1915 (4); " Agamemnon " (r) DOROTHY BROWN Tucson, Arizona Bachelor of Arts Alpha Epsilon Phi; Transferred from University of Arizona, 1 92.3; Spanish Club; Women ' s Athletic Association; Menorah Society; Junior Hockey Team; Junior Baseball Team FLORENCE VIOLA BROWN Bachelor of Arts Sigma Phi Delta; Mathematics Club EDRIS MARGUERITE BURGESS Bachelor of Arts HELEN F. CALDWELL Bachelor of Arts HOWARD ARTHUR CAMPION Bachelor of Arts Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Stockton 4 one hundred eighty-nhie Si ! — -J ' ({ uVu W ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' JOSEPHINE FRANCES CARPENTER Long Beach Bachelor of Arts Alpha Xi Delta, Transferred from University of Rcdlands, 192.3; Mathematics Club MILDRED MYRTLE CASNER Long Beach Bachelor of Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Mathematics Club; A.W.S. Advisory Board; French Club ROBERT T. CASS Bachelor of Arts Pasadena Los Angeles DOROTHEA L. CASSIDY Bachelor of Education Gamma Phi Beta; Prytancan; Agathai; Art Club; A.W.S. Advisorv Board, (i, 1, 3); A.W.S. Executive Board (i); A.W.S. Secretary (i); Welfare Board (3); Secretary (4) MARY CECILIA CAVANAUGH Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Spanish Club; French Club; Newman Club; Y.W.C.A. AGNES R. CHELSON Bachelor of Education Riverside Los Angeles LAURA LOUISE CLANCY Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of Wisconsin, 1911-11; Univer- sity of California at Berkeley, 1914 JOHN CASPER CLARK Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Kappa Phi Delta; Delta Theta Delta; Pre-Lcgal Association one hundrtd »inet " -vW ' fj |(y l V ' l i U»u l MW Vj VW W MAV s v ' s . ELEANOR MARIE CLIFFTON Bachelor of Education Physical Education Club; W.A.A. GLADYS MARIE CLINE Bachelor of Education Home Economics Association CELESTE M. COLEMAN Bachelor of Education Alhambra JANET N. CONROY Bachelor of Arts Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles FLORENCE MAUDE COOK Alhambra Bachelor of Arts Iota Phi Epsilon; Pi Sigma Alpha; Bema; Y.U ' .C.A. CATHERINE E. COOPER South Pasadena Bachelor of Arts Alpha Phi; Transferred from Pomona College, 191} CHARLES WILLIAM COOPER Rivera Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Whitticr College, 1912.; Tau Sigma; Kap and Bells; Manuscript Club; Scholarship (4); " Beau Brum- mel " (4); Grizzly Staff (j, 4); Deputations Committee (3) ELSIE lONE COPPLE Bachelor of Arts Cosmopolitan Club Los Angeles 4 cm hundrtd nhirty-one W?fftTTT ?!5E!SP!TO ?? ?; ? W ' :V??W ■irt iWiWWMH WU VV GAITHER COTHRAN Bachelor of Arts San Pedro BESSIE L, COULSON Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Rollins College, Florida, 192.3; Y.W.C.A. MARJORIE GERTRUDE COX San Marcos Bachelor of Education Iota Phi Epsilon; Physical Education Club; W.A.A. VIVIAN ADELIA COX San Marcos Bachelor of Education Iota Phi Epsilon; Transferred from University of Redlands, 192.1; Commerce Club HARRIET TERESE CUMMINGS Omaha, Nebraska Bachelor of Arts Areme; Ptah Khcpcra; Girl ' s Glee Club; Ninth Symphony Chorus; French Club; " Electra " (i); " Agemcmnon " (1); ' ' Oedepus, King of Thebes ' ' (3) LESLIE A. CUMMINS Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Univerity of Calfornia at Berkeley, 192.3; Thanic Shield; Scimitar and Key; President A.S.U.C. (}); ' i ' ell Leader (1); Honor Edition " Southern Campus " (3); y.M.C.A. President (i). VESTA CUNNINGHAM Le Grand Bachelor of Arts Iota Phi Epsilon; Transferred from Pomona College, 192.1; El Club Espanol; Le Cercle Francais WERDNA DOROTHY DANIELSON Bachelor of Education Art Club Eagle Rock one hundred ninety-two ' - i ; u uv 41w ' WA wm . . w,v ssv»wtV v W ' lLHELMINA CHEVALIER DAWES Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Peterborough County School, England, 192.1; Mathematics Club; W.A.A. Head of Hockey; Hockey Team (3, 4); Baseball Team (4); " Odyssey " (4) CATHERINE DEL FANTE Bachelor of Arts Spanish Club; French Club Van Nuys Pasadena GLADYS DOERSCHLAG Bachelor of Education Delta Gamma; Elementary Teachers ' Club; Advisory Board (4); A.S.L ' .C. Scholarship Committee (4); Senior Social Committee (4) DOROTHY K. DRAPER Bachelor of Education ROSE DREYER Bachelor of Arts DORA ELIZABETH DRUCE Bachelor of Arts Transferred from U.S.C., 192.4 ARLINE DUNNE Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of Utah, 1914 Los Angeles Prescott, Arizona Hollywood Pasadena ALICE LUCILLE EARLEY Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Alpha Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha; Prytancan; Delta Tau Mu; Newman Club, Vice-President Sophomore Class (1); Vice- President A.W.S. (3); President A.W.S. (4); Women ' s Representative Student Body Council (4) oni hunJrtJ nimty-thrtt " -Wj 3 ■« =M» ; l u MWAkm | | i; VtW ' w w s FLORENCE RACHEL EATON Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Transferred from San Diego State College, 1912. NORA STODDARD ECCLES Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Columbia University, 1913 Logan, Utah KATHLEEN IRENA EWING Hollywood Bachelor of Education Home Economics Association; Stevens Club ALICE M. FESSLER Huntington Park Bachelor of Arts STUART PAUL FISCHER New York, N. Y. Bachelor of Arts Phi Beta Deltas Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1912.; Blue " C " Society; Prc-Legal Association; Agora; Mcnorah, Varsity Tennis (2., 3, 4) MARIAN LOUISE FORSYTH Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Pi Epsilon Alpha; Y.W.C.A.; French Club; Spanish Club; Areme; Ptah Khepera SARAH E. FOX Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Alpha Epsilon Phi; Transferred from University of Kansas, 1914; Spanish Club JOSEPH HARVEY FRAIZER Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Phi Sigma Delta; Agora; Commerce Club; Christian Science Society; Ptah-Khepera; Class Debater (i); Class Debater (3); Ninth Symphony Chorus (4) - e ' — s MVW V ' WVW WAVAsvvw,VvW FREDERICK FREDERICKSEN Bachelor of Education Transferred from Albion State Normal, Idaho, 191} ; Y A. Discussion Club, Chairman (4) Bell M.C. DOROTHY C. FREELAND Long Beach Bachelor of Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Prvtanean, Pi Kappa Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Y.W.C.A.; Bema; ' French Club; Glee Club; President Women ' s Inter-fraternity Council (4); Varsity Debate (i, 3, 4); Women ' s University Affairs Committee (3, 4); Secretary Associated Women Students (3); Chairman of Forensics Board (4); Forensic Representative on Student Council ' 4); Senior Announcement Committee (4); Senior Sister Captain (4); Manager Women ' s Forensics ' 1); Delegate to Conven- tions at Santa Barbara {i U.S.C. (3); Board of Trustees Coop (3); A.W.S. Advisory Board (1, 3, 4) FERNE V. GARDNER Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Chi Omega; Prytancan; Agathai; Home Economics Club; Riflery, Manager andCaptain(i,i);First Vice-President AS. U.C; Chairman Finance Board; Honor Edition (3); Welfare Board (4); Women ' s Affairs Committee, Chairman (4) DOROTHY KATHRYN GEORGE Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Commerce Club; Stevens Club Treasurer (1); Y.W.C.A.; " Electra " 2. " THELMA M. GIBSON Pasadena Bachelor of Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Agathai; Prytanean; Press Club; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pi Kappa Pi;Y.W.C.A.;News EditorCubCalifornian (O; Associate Editor and Editor " Southern Campus " (1); Second Vice-President A.S.U.C. (3); First Vice-President A.S.U.C. (4); Honor Edition " Southern Campus " (3); Chairman Welfare Board (3); Chair Finance Board (4) DESSIE PEARL GILLINGHAM Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Club MARGARET GILMORE Bachelor of Education Art Club BARBARA RUTH GRUBB Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Club Los Angeles Van Nuvs Los Angeles 4 ffl H k V ' VW ' l Tr i w w ' wMKs v w,sv CATHARINE GILLIS HAGGART Fresno Bachelor of Arts Manuscript Club; Reporter (i); Assistant Women ' s Editor (i); Inter-collegiate Editor of California Grizzly (}); Universitv Orchestra JUNIE HAMBLETT Bachelor of Education CHALFAUT SEAL HAMMITT Bachelor of Arts VERA HANSEN Bachelor of Education MARGARET MAY HART Bachelor of Education LORRAINE MILDRED HAYES Bachelor of Education Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Ottawa, Illinois Inglewood BERNICE MARIE HAYWARD Santa Ana Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Santa Ana Junior College, 192.4 V.M.C.A. SOPHIE HELFAND Bachelor of Arts Los Angeles , u M AV ' vW ' WMlA ■ v.M s vwMw BETTY JANE HENDERSON Ontario Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1914 FRANCIS JOSEPH HICKSON Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Kap and Bells; Manuscript Club; " Electra " (i); " The Ideal Husband " (}}, " Oedipus Rex " (3); " Beau Brummel " (4) HARRY MERL HOLDREDGE Bachelor of Education MYRTIS CHARLTON HOLMES Bachelor of Arts NINA A. HOSPE Bachelor of Arts Sigma Phi Delta, Mathematics Club Pasadena Hollywood Los Angeles MARY MARGARET HUDSON Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Alpha Phi; Transferred from L ' niversity of California at Berkeley, 192.4; Prytancan; Agathai; Spanish Club; Stevens Club; Women ' s Affairs ' Committee (i, i); Inter-fraternity Council Secretary (i); Welfare Board (1); Chairman Publish- ing Committee A.W.S. (4); University Affairs Committee Secretary, (4); Senior Women ' s Sweater Committee (4); Finance Committee Senior Week (4) LUCILLE FRANCES HUGHES Bachelor of Arts Classical Club Pasadena Holh ' wood GRANVYL G. HULSE Bachelor of Arts Delta Rho Omega; Thanic Shield; Scimitar and Key; P: Sigma Alpha; Delta Theta Delta; Pre-Lcgal Association Order of the Toga; Honor Edition " Southern Campus " (}) University Affairs Committee (3); Welfare Board (3, 4) Constitution and By-laws Committees (2., 3); Election Com- mittee (1); " Southern Campus " Edition Committee Chair- man (4) 4 ' hundred ninefy-sev n swTimTt OTss ' T wr ' w ' ' " ?w ' ' MARGARET EMILY HUNT Bachelor of Arts Cosmopolitan Club; Y.W.C.A. ELIZABETH FRANCES HUTCHINGS Bachelor of Arts Denison, Iowa Pasadena MARIAN ETHEL HUTTON Grand Junction, Colorado Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 192.4 HAROLD EDGAR IVES Bachelor of Education Pre-Legal Club; Ptah Khcpera; Commerce Club Los Angeles BERNICE ROSETTA JAMES Bachelor of Arts Iota Kappa; Y.W.C.A.; W. A.A.;Y.A.A. Pacific Palisades Hollywood FRED MO YER JORDAN Bachelor of Arts Phi Kappa Kappa; Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1913; Thanic Shield; Scimitar and Key; Press Club; Kap and Bells; Tau Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Phi; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (4); California Grizzly, (i, 1), Editor, (3); Honor Edition (3); " Agamemnon " (3); " Beau Brum- mel " (4); Publications Board, Chairman (3); Dramatic Board (3); Chairman Senior Gift Committee; President A.S. U.C. (4); A.S. U.C. Council (3) CHARLES WILLIAM KABISIUS Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Philosophical Union; Federal Class; Received the U.S. Congressional Medal of Honor (i) LESLIE WILLIAM KALB Bachelor of Arts Delta Rho Omega; Phi Sigma Delta Chicago, Illinois , ' 0 J ?i mV!WTTTT 555SSW ?S ?WW ALBERT P. KECK Bachelor of Arts VERA RUTH KELLOGG Bachelor of Arts Manuscript Club ESTHER KELSON Bachelor of Education Home Economics Association MARY WADE KENNY Bachelor of Arts Orchestra (i) ESTHER KEPFORD Bachelor of Arts Los Angeles Sierra Madrc Long Beach Pasadena Hollvwood LALLA MAY KERR Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Stevens Club; Home Economics Association; Hit Pin Ball Team (3) ANNIS KEYES Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Sigma Alpha Kappa; Prytanean; University Affairs Commit- tee (}); Chairman Women ' s Affairs Committee (4) MYRA PATRICIA KINCH Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Phvsical Education Club; Women ' s Athletic Association one hundnd nimty-nine uwuw ' Uwrt WW v -vswwA ii ;? NARCISSA EMILY KLEBER Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Stray Greek; Transferred from University of Washington, 1913 JOSEPHINE R. KNOTTS Elsinore Bachelor of Arts Transferred from College of Pacific, 192.3; Y.W.C.A.; Winner Scholarship (4) ALICE MARGARET KRAMER Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Alpha Xi Delta, Transferred from Grinnell College, 1911; Pi Kappa Delta; Bema; Y.W.C.A.; Varsity Debate Team (4) LUCILLE LABRIE Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Nu Omega Alpha; Chi Omega Economics Essay Prize (3) ELIZABETH ROSEMARY LACK Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A.; Elementary Teachers ' Club BLANCHE ANNA LUDLUM Long Beach Bachelor of Education Music Club (i, 1); Kindergarten Primary Club (3, 4); Choral Club (1); " Children of the Sun, " 4th Annual Spring Festival (i); " Oedipus, King of Thebes " (3) IRENE DENELDA MACPHERSON Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of Montana and University of Redlands, California, 1914; Arcme; Ptah Khcpera Long Beach A fUi uWi MiW vws!iWv ' ' W ' » ' ' " ■ ' ' Vvv - » A A ' 1 u | .iJ; ;;?? WS ' vv w . H nv BERNICE L. MANILE Bachelor of Education Los Angeles MYER BENEDICT MARION Bachelor of Arts Sports Editor California Grizzly (i) Los Angeles Los Angeles CHARLES HUGH MARSH Bachelor of Arts Kappa Phi Delta; Transferred from Morningside College, 1913; Blue Circle " C " Society; Varsity Track (4 ; Varsity Boxing (}, 4) JAMES VICTOR McCANDLESS Hollywood Bachelor of Arts Psi Delta; Kap and Bells; Agora; Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club; Stevens Club; " Sherlock Holmes " (i); " The Ideal Husband " (3); " Beau Brummcl " (4); Press Club Vode- ville (4) MARY DORIS McCARTHY Alhamhra Bachelor of Arts Iota Phi Epsilon; Manuscript Club; Symphony Chorus; Bcma, Women ' s Glee Club w. E. McDonald Bachelor of Arts Transferred from L ' niversity of Missouri, 1914 MERLYN G. McELWAIN Bachelor of Education W.A.A.; Physical Education Club KATHRYN O. McKENNA Bachelor of Arts Los Angeles Pasadena Los Angeles two handrid one " vWf; uiuvk um ' .y,i WM i A v ' Mv ssv wwvW j y ANNIE McPHAIL Bachelor of Education CATHARINE ELIZABETH MERRILL Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of Minnesota, 1914; Stray Greeks; Y.W.C.A. FLORENCE MARION MERRILL Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Alpha Phi; Transferred from Pomona College, 192.4 Los Angeles RAY VERNER MIZE Bachelor of Education EVELYN MYRTLE MORT Bachelor of Education Physical Education Club; W.A.A. El Monte Earlimart Alhambra MARION ELEANOR MUNDT Bachelor of Arts Alpha Phi; Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1914 MARGARET HALCOMB MURPHY Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 192.4 Los Angeles vv - [ ! i ( ' V VaullHVUi MU yWWvW w,v v.vvvss sss v; WILMA O ' CONNOR Bachelor of Arts Alpha Xi Delta; French Club; German Club Long Beach MILDRED LOUISE OGDEN Ashland, Kentucky Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Denison University, 1913; French Club; Spanish Club HELEN VIRGINIA OHLY Ontario Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1924; Christian Science Societv WILLIAM DOMINIC OROURKE Bachelor of Education Newman Club Los Angeles Los Angeles ATTILIO G. PARISI Bachelor of Education Sigma Pi; Blue " C " Society; Scimitar and Key; Thanic Shield; Freshman Numeral Football (10); Blue " C " Football (i, 3); Varsity Baseball (i, 1, 3); Freshman Track Manager (i); Varsity Track Manager (i, 3, 4); Glee Club (i, 3, 4); Chairman, Rally Committee C}); Men ' s Representative, A. sue. Council MARION PARKS Bachelor of Arts Pasadena Los Angeles ELIZABETH E. PARSLOW Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of Southern California, 1913 FRANCES ETHELWYN PARSONS Pasadena Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of California, at Berkeley, 1914 4 two hundred three " mWj TO i u m ' v ; uVrW MM v v. sv■ l»t EMILY JANET PATEY Eagle Rock Bachelor of Education Aremc, Ptah Khcpera; Physical Education Club, W. A.A. MILDRED PAVER Hollywood Bachelor of Arts Kap and Bells; Delta Tau Mu; " The Ideal Husband " (3); " Elcctra " (i); " Agamemnon " (1); " Oedipus " (3); " Beau Brummel " (4) LYDIA E. PERKINS Bachelor of Arts Stevens Club South Pasadena CATHARINE AGNES PHELAN Whittier Bachelor of Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Newman Club; Mathematics Club ELSIE D. PIERSOL Alhambra Bachelor of Education Phi Delta Gamma; Transferred from University of Pitts- burgh, 1913 RAYMOND FRANCIS REARDON Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Delta Rho Omega; Transferred [from University of Colo- rado, 192-4; Stray Greeks MARIE LOUISE REGNIER Bachelor of Arts French Club; Newman Club Los Angeles MARGUERITE REINERT Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Lambda Tau; Areme; Ptah Khepera; Mathematics Club; Winner of Scholarship (3) two hundred jour t ■viTiu | MW ' ' W w ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ■ ■■w.vvVAss i sy A W ' Vt VAU wvv -IRGINIA EVELYN RHOADS Bachelor of Education Delta Gamma: Y.W.C.A.; Art Club EDITH RODAVVAY Bachelor of Education Columbus, Ohio Hermosa Beach JEANETTE KATHERINE ROURKE Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Nebraska, 1913; Newman Club EVA SINCLAIR RUDBACK San Pedro Bachelor of Arts Pi Epsilon Alpha; Y.W.C.A.; Ptah Kheperah; Arcme ELEANOR ELIZABETH RUSSELL Bachelor of Education Home Economics Association Los Angeles Los Angeles THERESIA M. RUSTEMEYER Bachelor of Arts Alpha Phi; Pi Kappa Pi; Agathai; Press Club; Prytanean; Copy Desk Editor Cub California (Oi Society Editor (3) GERTRUDE L Y RUTHERFORD Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Pi Kappa Pi; Christian Science Society; Grizzly Staff (4); " Southern Campus " (3) SEEMA ELEANOR RYNIN I-os Angeles Bachelor of Education Physical Education Club; Women ' s Athletic Association; Hockey (i, 1, 3, 4); Basketball (i, 1, 3, 4}; Baseball (i, i, }, 4); " C " Sweater (4); Delegate — National Convention — Athletic Conference of American College Women at Berke- ley, California, 192.4 4 two hunJrtil jive " ry ' J: P ' -= " •= i Ai l» uVMA u V - ' . . ' . www v. ;? MARGARET LOUISE SCHLINKMAN Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Beta Chi Nu; Pi Sigma Alpha; Y.W.C.A.; Spanish Club; French Club; Assistant Editor " Southern Campus " (i) MARTHA SCHULHOF Bachelor of Arts Iota Phi Epsilon; French Club Los Angeles Monterey Park ADALINE LAWRENCE SHEARER Bachelor of Arts Alpha Phi; Prytancan; Y.W.C.A. (4); President Women ' s Inter-fraternity Council (3); Vice-President Junior Class (3); Vice-President Senior Class (4); University Affairs Commit- tee (4); Delegate to Women ' s Conference, University of Arizona, Tucson (3); A.W.S. Advisory Board C , 3, 4) HARRIET RUTH SHOBEN New York City, New York Bachelor of Arts Alpha Epsilon Phi; Transferred from Hunter College, 192.3; German Club; Ptah Khepera; Menorah Society NORA MARGARET SIDEBOTHAM Bachelor of Education Transferred from Univcrsitv of Arizona, 1912. Lomita Los Angeles EMMY LOU SIMONS Bachelor of Arts Chi Omega, Transferred from Berkeley, University of Cali- fornia, 192.4 SOWELL SLACK Bachelor of Arts GLADYS E. SNELL Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Redlands University, 192.3 Los Angeles Hollywood (( uVu ' .V ' | H ' » MU y H W WAVMV v,vA MABEL G. STEEL Bachelor of Arts REBECCA MAY STEINBERG Bachelor of Education Phi Sigma Sigma Redondo Beach Pasadena Stockton HELEN MEREDITH STEWART Bachelor of Arts Phi Delta Pi; Transferred from University of Wisconsin, 1913; W.A.A.; French Club; Y.W.C.A. ' ; Baseball (0; Basketball (i) PAUL ACKLAND STILING Bachelor of Arts University Orchestra; Spanish Club Los Angeles Los Angeles DONALD JACKSON SUBLETTE Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of Southern California, 19x4 MAYBELLE ANASTACIA SULLIVAN Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Kap and Bells; Delta Tau Mu; Newman Club; " Secret Service " (1). " The Ideal Husband " (}); " Beau Brummel " (4) JAMES HARMON SWAN Bachelor of Arts Geology Club Los Angeles JOHN HAROLD SWAN Bachelor of Arts Pre-Legal Association; Winner Scholarship Los Angeles 4 two hundred seven " f; TO Wl{ MWv m VWM k ' ■ ' ' ■kv-v - - ' ' ' ' ■ ■ !,si :?? V VtW w VVW ' V HELEN M. SWENSON Bachelor of Arts ELEANOR FORSYTH SWIMM Bachelor of Arts Y.W.C.A. DOROTHY JESSICA SWINNERTON Bachelor of Education Stevens Club; Home Economics Club AMY TABLER Bachelor of Arts Tennis (i, 3, 4) Bisbee, North Dakota Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles ETHEL MAE THOMAS Glendalc Bachelor of Education Transferred from River Falls, Wisconsin Normal, 1913 EVA JANET THOMPSON Bachelor of Arts Long Beach ROBERT H. THOMPSON Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Delta Phi Pi; Prc-Medical Association; French Club ANDREW C. THOMSON Orange Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1913 two hundrtd eight - MZ ' " i - , lltin WWV Wii W; vwwvvvww.vw THYRA THERESA TOLAND San Pedro Bachelor of Education Physical Education Club; Women ' s Athletic Association; W.A.A. Head of Baseball C3); W.A.A. Head of Archery (4) MARJORIE E. TRUMBOWER Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Alpha Phi Gamma; Sigma Delta Pi; Glee Club; " Southern Campus " (i) JOYCE J TURNER Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Sigma Alpha Kappa; Prytanean; Kap and Bells; Delta Tau Mu; Honor Edition (3); Chairman Dramatics Board ( 3, 4); A.S.U.C. Council Member (3, 4); " Secret Service " (i); " The Ideal Husband " (3); " Beau Brummel " (4); " Electra " (i); " Agamemnon " (z); " Oedipus " (3) JULIA CELESTE TURNER Pasadena Bachelor of Arts Manuscript Club; German Club; Freshman Hockey Team (i) AGNES WADSWORTH Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Omega Tau Nu; Stevens Club; Ptah Khepera; Glee Club; Symphony Chorus HAROLD R. WAKEMAN Long Beach Bachelor of Arts Alpha Pi; Thanic Shield; Scimitar and Key; Kap and Bells; " Agamemnon " CO; " Oedipus " (3); " Beau Brummel " (4); Welfare Board (4); Chairman Senior Announcements Com- miccce (4); Dramatics Board (3); President Glee Club (2., 3) MARIE POPE WALLIS Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of Iowa, 192.3 Los Angeles LOIS ELIZABETH WEARNE Bachelor of Arts Verdcn Club; Transferred from Hamline University Paul, Minnesota, 192.3 Webster, South Dakota St. I two hundred niat l t u u l MW ' VW ww ' ww vwwvv j DEAN WINTON WEAVER Bachelor of Education Phi Sigma Delta Detroit, Michigan Los Angeles JEROLD E. WEIL Bachelor of Arts Zcta Psi; Thanic Shield; Scimitar and Kev; Kap and Bells; Phi Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Press Club; Delta Thcta Delta; Pre-Legal Association; President Associated Students (2.); Chairman Men ' s University Affairs Committee C3); Chair- man Card Sales Committee (z, 3, 4); Advertising Manager " Southern Campus " (1); Manager " Southern Campus " ' ' 3, 4); Honor Edition " Southern Campus " (3); President Senior Class; Finance Board (4 ; Dramatics Board (3); Publications Board (3, 4); Constitutional and By-laws Com- mittees (1, 3); " Secret Service " (z); " The Ideal Husband " (3); " Beau Brummel " (4) MABLE CLARE WESTENHAVER Hollywood Bachelor of Arts Sigma Alpha Kappa; Transferred from Mills College, 192.3 MAY ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Los Ang eles Bachelor of Education Transferred from University of Colorado, 192-3; Delta Phi Upsilon MARGARET WILLIS Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Alpha Phi; Treasurer Pan-hellenic, 1925; Publicity Commit- tee, A.W.S., 1915 JAMES CURRELL WILLIAMSON Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Y.M.C.A. Treasurer, 1910; Varsity Football (2.); Varsity Track 3 " Helen in Egvpt " (i); " Iphcgcnia " (1); Men ' s Glee Club HELEN ARVILLA WILSON Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Lambda Tau; Ptah Khepera; Areme; Music Club NELLIE LUCILE WINSLOW Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Occidental College, 1911; University Women ' s Trio " -v i ' J vn ' MW v | jl v%VA vAv w l o ut 5 THALIA L. WOODS Bachelor of Education Wilmington IVA MYSTILLA WORSFOLD Palms Bachelor of Arts Press Club; Pi Kappa Pi; Manuscript Club; California Grizzly (i, 1, 3, 4); Women ' s Editor (4); " Southern Cam- pus " (i, X, 4); Freshman Play (1) DOROTHY TZI CHING YEH Shanghai, China Bachelor of Education Cosmopolitan Club; Y.W.C.A.; Students Volunteers DOROTHY IDA YERXA Bachelor of Arts Los Angeles two hundrtd t tvtri uJ - vm ' UVVVi MW Hm ' ' WM w ' ' - ' ' - ' - ' ' VAV MEMBERS OF SENIOR CLASS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR Inglcwood OAK AMIDON Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of Wisconsin, 1910 ELEANOR ARNESEN Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Alpha Tau Zeta; transferred from University of Minnesota, 1912.; Sigma Delta Pi; Women ' s Tennis (3, 4) Varsity (}); Women ' s Champion (3, 4). ESTHER LEAH BLOOM Los Angeles Bachelor of Education Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1917; Commerce Club MONICA F. CAHILL Bachelor of Education Svracuse, New York Hollywood LOIS ENGLISH CANDLAND Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 1914 RAY M. CUNNINGHAM Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Indiana State Normal, 192.4; Newman Club LEO PETER DEL SOSSO Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts EDITH FAIRCHILD Denver, Colorado Bachelor of Education HELEN FINE Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts ROSINE GARFIELD Los Angeles Bachelor of Education MARGARET HARTZIG San Diego Bachelor of Education MILDRED M. HAZELTON Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts MARJORIE A. HOWLAND Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts T. RUTH HIGLEY Mosier, Oregon Bachelor of Education Pi Epsilon Alpha; Basketball Team (4) HELEN BASS KELLER Bachelor of Education GENEVIEVE A. KENDALL Bachelor of Education KATHARINE E. KIRKER Bachelor of Arts MARGUERITE D. KYES Bachelor of Education DORIS M. LLOYD Bachelor of Education EDITH D. LUNDSTROM Bachelor of Education ETTA N. MACCLOSKEY Bachelor of Education Indianapolis, Indiana Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles MORTON M. MAYERS Bachelor of Arts Los Angeles Pomona MINA CLARE McCROSKEY Bachelor of Arts Transferred from University of California at Berkeley, 192.5 MILDRED MELLON Bachelor of Arts LUCILLE H. MOCK Bachelor of Education FLORA MUELLER Bachelor of Education WASHINGTON IRVING NICHOLS Bachelor of Arts GRACE H. OLDER Bachelor of Education MIRIAM PATCH Bachelor of Arts Commerce Club; Y.W.C.A. Hollywood Fullcrton Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood Sioux Falls, South Dakota HELEN LOUISE PIKE Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Madison State Normal, South Dakota, 1911 S. LYLE POST Los Angeles Bachelor of Arts Transferred from Los Angeles Pacific Junior College, 192.3 ELEANOR M. PUFF Bachelor of Education MAUD ANDRUS SERVICE Bachelor of Arts GEORGE W. SHELDON Bachelor of Arts WILBUR STEWART SHIRES Bachelor of Education Los Angeles Glendalc Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles FREDERICK W. SHOEMAKER Bachelor of Education Graduate Los Angeles State Normal School, Winter 1897 — Reentered February, 1913 to complete college work for degree ELS A M. SMITH Bachelor of Education MAUD B. THORNE Bachelor of Education Los Angeles Akron, Ohio Long Beach NORRIS CHESTER WOODARD Bachelor of Education Phi Delta Theta; Thanic Shield; Scimitar and Key; Blue " C " Society; Blue " C " Basketball (1, 2., 3, 4); Senior Social Committee (4) GILBERT M. WRIGHT Bachelor of Arts FRANCIS L. ZANGLE Bachelor of Education Los Angeles Hollywood two hundred tivelvc " vP " li( ftV ' V ' ' u i iin i MW yW w.w vwAVv sv EDMUNDS HANSEN GOODWIN HOUSER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Fred Houser Druzella Goodwin Phyllis Hansen Waldo Edmunds two huiidrid thirttcn two hundrid faurtiin LYON GIBSON JOHNSON FIELD SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President Frank Field Vice President Helen Johnson Secretary Louise Gibson Treasurer Francis Lyon KOEKER JONES MOREHEAD NASH FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Paul Koeker Vice President Alice Jones Secretary Rose Morehead Treasurer Scudder Nash two hundrid jijtitn c l y T is, indeed, remarkable that a university so young as ours should be so strong a contender for honors in athletics in the South. The fighting Grizzly teams have succeeded in making themselves a power to he reckoned with in all sports, and despite the fact that this university is but in its youth, and has but this past year attained its four year degree growth, a great majority of championships in our conference sports have been achieved by our teams. This past year was the first that the Grizzlies ever met any college from the Pacific Coast conference in a major sport. The local basketball team, successful conference champions during the last season, met both Stanford and California in the north, and proved that they could play basketball on a par with the teams from the older schools. Having in 1914 defeated both of these northern universities in two minor sports, it will probably not be long before the Grizzlies will be able to hold their own in all contests. For five consecutive years in the Southern California confer- ence, the Grizzlies have held the championship in tennis. In baseball our teams have been victorious in the majority of cases, and in minor sports they have been victors or close contenders for title honors. Prospects for the best teams the university has ever had in both track and football are bright for next year. With the wonderful development in athletics of the past few years going forward in the future to a greater extent, it may be safely said that it will be but a short time until the teams representing the Grizzlv Bear will be known far and wide for their success, and the athletic prestige of this university will be second to none in the country. Next year the California Grizz- lies meet the best of the coast conference teams in football. This recognition by schools of high athletic standard is but another way of saying that the Grizzlies have come into their own, and that it will probably be but a short time until this university will be recognized as a member of the coast conference, and as one of the greatest athletic colleges in the West. two hundred nimtcm aXcl G€i Cn jsTTCiil two hundred twenty lORE spirit and pep was generated this year in connection with athletics than ever before in the history of the University, and much of the credit belongs to the excellent staff of yell leaders chosen by the student body. Charles Earl, as head yell leader, with Samuel McKee and William Master, as assistants, were much in evidence at every contest and rally, and the fine support given to the Grizzly teams was largely due to their efforts. Under the leadership of Earl considerable progress was made in building up an original and sound system of rooting, and several new songs and yells were introduced. George Bishop Jefferson Brown Horace Bresee Charles Cashon Kenneth Clark Vernon Collins Wallace Frost James Armstrong Horace Bresee David Brces William Ackerman Homer Carr Stewart Fischer Elvin Drake Thomas Drummond Fred Gruber Scott Hedges Clarence Hoag William Ackerman George Brock Roy Burns Kenneth Clark Wallace Frost WEARERS OF THE BLUE C FOOTBALL Earle Gardner Charles Hastings Cecil Hollingsworth John Jackson William Jarvis Charles Jennings BASKETBALL Ralph Bunchc Willard Goert z Wilbur Johns Stanley McAulay TENNIS James Gibson Maxwell Halsey Fred Houser TRACK Arthur Jones David McMillan Edward Redman Robert Richardson William Roessler BASEBALL Victor Hansen Arthur Hodge Harry Lindgrcn Thomas MacDougal Everett Morris Gene Patz Arthur Jones Thomas MacDougal Dwight Mathene Tillic Paris ' Loren Peake George Timmons Grayson Turney Frank Pierce Edward Prigge Norris Woodard Wilbur Johns Roger ' argas Ned Whcldon Arthur Schaeffcr Kjcldt Schmidt Thomas Wheeler Homer Widmann Grant Venerable Loren Peak Wyman Rogers Grayson Turney Aaron Wagner Albert Wagner two hundred twmty-ont two hundred twenry-two N the course of the Uni- versity ' s existence there has come to the notice of the students no finer or more genteel type than Harry Trotter, coach and trainer, and above all a sympathetic, kind- hearted gentleman, who has dedi- cated his most earnest endeavors to the University of Calif ornia. Southern Branch, and the better- ment thereof. No more worthy Californian has ever worked so painstakingly and diligently with the men of this University in the years in which the College spirit and tradition was still in embryo. It is to this truest of true Calif ornians that we do most respectfully dedicate this Athletic Section of the Southern Campus for the year 1924-2). two hundrtd tu ' etity-thrtt two hundred twenty-six H CO H o o -) J HIS season is the third in which Jimmie Cline has served the University as coach. In him the Univer- sity has a mentor with a profound knowledge of finer points of football, whose study under the famous Andy Smith has made him a valuable instructor for the Grizzly Varsity. The team at all times showed a true fighting spirit while under the tutelage of Coach Cline. Jimmie is a good sport and well liked by all who know him. r m tun hundred twmly-sevtn k A LAYING his third year with theVarsity, Captain ' ' Cece ' ' Hollingsworth set a great record this season by taking an active part during the season in all but two minutes of one game. In spite of an injury which caused him no little trouble, " Cece " always did good work; an opponent seldom reached the other side of the line when he tried breaking through the left guard stronghold. " Cece " was placed on the All- Conference teams of most of the noted authorities of the gridiron pastime. He made an ideal leader for the team, as he was at all times a clean player, a man of high character, and a true sportsman. two hundred tu ' inty-tight O better selection for a man to captain next year ' s Var- sity could have been made than that of Earle Gardner, veteran right tackle and star on both offense and defense. Gardner ' s athletic record has been brilliant ever since he began kicking a football around in grammar school days, and we are expecting him to crown his career by captaining a championship team in 1915. fU-9 hundrtd tutnty-nini liVoti mm€R vabLGnRti two hundred thirty Dcvcrc, Hammond, Davis, Buck, Dufficld, Fcrron, Richardson, Smith, Gaston, Starr, Gibson, Nold LORAN PEAKE Height — 5 feet, ii inches Weight — 156 pounds Position — Fullback EARLE GARDNER Height — 6 feet Weight — 170 pounds Position — Tackle AD Dame Fortune been inclined to smile just a bit more benignly on the University football eleven and its mentors, a far different story of theGrizzlie ' s 192.4 gridiron season might be here chronicled. Beginning the season with a goodly amount of veteran material, led by Captain " Cece " Hollings- worth at guard, as a strong nucleus for a powerful team, and a coaching staff, consisting of head coach Jimmie Cline, ably assisted by Chas. Toney and Muggs Van Sant, the hopes of Grizzly football enthusiasts soared high. An encouraging turn- out of new men was warmly welcomed, and the stage seemed about set for a championship-contending eleven. But Fate would not have it so. From the very first conference game of the season, which was lost on a " tluke " play, by a 6 too count, misfortune dogged the heels of Coach Cline ' s gridiron machine. Injury upon injury crippled the squad, and in no game was the coaching staff ever able to put the full strength of the team on the field at one and the same time. two huTiJred thirty-mt two hunJrid ihirrj -tuc DAVID BREES Height — 5 feet, ii inches Weight — 155 pounds Position — End JOHN JACKSON Height — 5 feet, 8 inches Weight — 141 pounds Position — Halfback In consequence, the season was a distinct disappointment to many Grizzlv rooters from a championship angle. However, the spirit and light of those men who remained able to plav diminished not one iota during the schedule, and their splendid fighting pluck was indeed reflected by the student rooters who turned out in great throngs to the very last game, cheering their team on to greater efforts. Both team and student supporters are to be highly complimented for the excellent spirit and sports- manship exhibited during the entire season, — a season, more- over, in which the local team won not a single game and tied but two. But the disappointment of 19x4 is a thing of the past — the prospects of the future, exemplified by the 192.5 season, over- shadow the set-backs of the past. After all, the hard knocks of last year mav prove to be but stepping stones to a first Grizzly football championship. But three of last year ' s plavers, Parisi, Timmons, and Collins, will be missing next fall, and in addition GEORGE BISHOP Height — 6 feet, i inch Weight — 1S5 pounds Position — Tackle HORACE BRESEE Height — 5 feet, 11 inches Weight — 165 pounds Position — End to the twenty or more veterans who will respond to the initial summons, the members of the championship Freshman aggrega- tion will be on hand to enliven the competition for team places. Thus, with a wealth of experienced material, the confidence and support of the students assured, and the happy belief that " misfortune, like lightning, doesn ' t strike twice in the same place, " Grizzly gridiron hopes can well soar to dizzy football heights for the coming season of 192.5. VARSITY SEASON The Grizzly Varsity, accompanied by the largest crowd of coherents ever seen on the Whittier Field, traveled to Whittier on October 18. They lost a heart-rending contest that they undoubtedly should have won, by a 6 to o score. After pushing the Poets all over the field, the Grizzlies fumbled and Whittier scored the only touchdown of the game. They failed to convert. The game was a heartbreaker in every sense of the word, not only because the Grizzlies outplayed the Poets, but because the Poets scored on a fluke play. two hundrid thiny-thrii two hundrtd thirty-jour KENNETH CLARK Height — 6 feet Weight — 158 pounds Position — End WILLIAM JARVIS Height — 6 feet, i inch Weight — 181 pounds Position — Guard The only score of the game came in the fourth canto, when an over-anxious Grizzly fumbled on his own goal line. The ball failed to fall over the goal line, so a wild Quaker accidently kicked it over the line before he fell on it. Whittier failed to convert. For a time after this score the Grizzlv line weakened, but soon recovered its old spirit. The Quakers were hopelessly outclassed for the rest of the game. Loren Peake was good for at least five vards at all times, and the rest of the backfield also looked and worked well. Fighting like true Grizzlies to the final whistle. Coach Cline ' s Varsity lost a hard fought game to the Occidental Tigers on Moore Field on October 13. The Grizzlies fought hard throughout the game but were outplayed by the Oxy squad, which presented a perfectly bewildering shift, and a varied offense. The local varsity fought like demons in the second and third quarters, and succeeded in scoring on the Tigers. Throughout the second quarter, the Grizzlies threatened the Oxy goal line, but every time they were within striking distance GEORGE TIMMONS Height — 5 feet, 5 inches Weight — 140 pounds Position — Quarterback THOMAS MacDOUGAL Height — 5 feet, 8 inches Weight — 141 pounds Position — Halfback the Tigers held. After an exchange of punts, the Grizzlies started on a march for the goal, that looked like a sure score, but just as they reached the one-yard line the half ended. In the second half the Tigers came back with a rush. Ridderhof carried the ball to the goal line on a thirty-five-yard run. This so enraged the Grizzlies that they carried the ball over the Tiger line in swift order. Later in the same period Occidental scored again. In the final period the Grizzlies threatened the Tiger goal several times but lacked the punch to put it over. The final score was Occidental, twenty; Southern Branch, seven. Shoving each other around for an hour of monotonous foot- ball, the Grizzlies and the University of Redlands played to a o-to-o tie at Redlands on November ii. At no time was the goal line of either team actually threatened. Several times the Grizzlies worked the ball down within the shadow of the Redland ' s goal posts, only to lose the ball on downs, or to attempt a fruitless drop-kick. Redlands suffered from the same two hundrtd thirty-five DW ' IGHT MATHENE Height — 5 feet, ii inches Weight — 165 pounds Position — Guard CHARLES CASHON Height — 5 feet, 8 inches Weight — 148 pounds Position — End two hiwdretl thirty-six malady as the Southern Branch; they would carry the ball to the ten-yard line and then lack the punch to put it over. The Grizzlies played straight football for the major portion of the game. Until the last quarter but few passes were tried, and then there was a perfect deluge of them. In the last quarter Redlands tried a great many trick plays; but the majority of them failed. There were no outstanding stars for either team. The loss of Peake was keenly felt. If he had been playing, the result might have been different. On November first the Grizzlies met the powerful Pomona Sagehen squad at Claremont, and lost a hopeless battle by a fifty to seven score. The Grizzly line withered and bent before the smashing drive of the heavier Pomona team, but never broke. Long end runs, perfectly executed passes, and great gains in returning punts featured the play of the Claremont team. The Grizzlies foueht the Sa ehens to a three to nothing score in the first quarter. Pomona soon found her stride, how- ever, and scored two touchdowns in the second period. It was CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH Height — 5 feet, 8 inches Weight — i6o pounds Position — Guard ATTILIO PARISI Height — 5 feet, 5 inches Weight — 140 pounds Position — Quarterback the rhird quarter in which the Grizzlies scored their only touch- down of the game. After throwing the Pomona punter for a loss as he attempted to kick on the fourth down, the Grizzlies carried the ball on a series of line plunges to the one-yard line. Peake, who was the outstanding player of the Grizzly team, both on the defense and the offense, carried the ball over. This score seemed to take the kick out of the Sagehen victory. After their opponents had scored, the Claremont warriors came back with more touchdowns, and towards the closing moments of the game, seemed to be scoring at will. Although the Grizzlies were smothered by the Sagehens, they were never outfought. The line, as well as the backfield, fought hard, but hopelessly throughout the game. The game with the Caltech Engineers, on November ii, was the supreme disappointment of the vear for the optimistic Grizzly supporters. When the final whistle blew, with the Engineers on the long end of the score, the Grizzlies had tasted two hunJred thirty-siiin two hmidrtd thirty-light WALLACE FROST Height — 5 feet, 4 inches Weight — 138 pounds Position — Half GRAYSON TURNEY Height — 5 feet, 10 inches Weight — 154 pounds Position — Halfback their first really bitter defeat, for they had entered the game favorites over the Yellow and White. The lack of the necessary punch at the right time spelled defeat for Coach Cline ' s charges. During the whole second half the Blue and Gold warriors continually menaced the Caltech goal, but couldn ' t muster the drive to push across the line. Credit is due the Beavers for the manner in which they fought off defeat in the shadow of their goal posts. The first quarter was scoreless, with the ball see-sawing back and forth, neither team holding the advantage. Soon after the start of the second quarter, one of Turney ' s kicks was blocked, Caltech recovered on the Grizzly twenty-five-yard line. From this point Tech carried the ball to a touchdown on a series of successful bucks. This was the only score of the game. At the start of the second half the Grizzlies seemed rejuve- nated. A recovered Tech fumble and a series of bucks by MacDougal, carried the ball to Caltech ' s four-yard mark where it was lost on downs. Later in the game an incomplete CHARLES HASTINGS Height — 5 feet, n inches Weight — 156 pounds Position — Center pass, Peake to Bresee, was grounded behind the goal line, and the Grizzlies lost their last opportunity to score. Hastings and Bishop starred on the line for the local squad, while Parisi and Jackson played well in the backfield. The Loyola College team and the Grizzly Varsity battled to a scoreless tie on Moore Field, on October 4. The game was sprinkled with costly fumbles and penalties. Several times the Grizzlies worked the ball down into the shadow of the goal posts, but fate was against them for they lost the ball every time. Twice Turney tried drop kicks, but one fell short and the other was blocked . The fracas was full of punting, Peake having the edge. At one time he kicked the ball seventy yards. It rolled twenty yards more to the Loyola ten-vard line, where Bresee downed the Lion full. All of the Grizzly linesmen played a consistent and heady game, holding their heavier opponents almost at will. two hutiJreJ thirty-nini GRIZZLIES SMASHING TIGER ' S LINE two hundred forty On October i8th, the La Verne Varsity visited the Grizzlies on Moore Field, and defeated them in a fearful struggle, by a thirteen to twelve score. The game was hard fought through- out, the Grizzlies scoring in the second quarter after La Verne had tallied in the first frame. The fighting Grizzlies got started early in the second quarter and scored on straight bucks from the center of the field. Peake carried the ball over for the only Grizzly touchdown. Turney converted. In the last quarter La Verne took the ball on the thirty-yard line, and, by an end run and a long pass over the goal line, scored their last touchdown. They converted making the score thirteen to seven. The Grizzly Varsity traveled south on Saturday, the 15th of November, and battled their way to a thirteen to thirteen tie with the San Diego State Teachers. The game was one of the weirdest gridiron exhibitions ever seen in the Southland. The Teachers started with a rush that swept the Grizzlies off their feet, and made two touchdowns before the home team awakened. TURKEY STARTS ON BUCK AGAINST SAGEHENS At the beginning of the second half Coach Cline ' s men displayed a spectacular aerial attack which completely bewil- dered the Teachers. A series of passes, and a short buck gave the Grizzlies their first touchdown. San Diego kicked off, and Blackmer was sent in to pass. Another deluge of passes by the Grizzly Varsity put the ball on the one-yard line. A short pass over the goal line gave the Grizzlies their second touchdown of the game. They failed to convert thus tying the score. This completed the scoring of the game. The last quarter was a never-endingstringof incomplete passes. Turneyand MacDougal were the outstanding players throughout the game. The football managerial staff, under the capable direction of Joe Gaion, senior manager, was the most efficient group during the past football season of any staff ever working on the managerial tasks for a Grizzly team. Much credit is due Jimmy Vaughn and Bob Lyon, junior managers, for their splendid work. ' aughn will replace Guion as senior manager for next season. rwo hundrtd forty-oni two hmiJrtd forty-two GRIZZLIES FIGHTING ON THE GOAL LINE OREN PEAKE again proved to be the best offensive and defensive plaver on the squad. In fact, onlv his in|urv prevented him from being named as fullback on the mythical all-Conference squad. This is the second consecutive year that Loren has been awarded the beautiful cup. One more win and the trophy will repose on the Peake mantel. The trophy is a beautiful loving cup presented bv the late Jerry Muma to the most valuable man on the squad, which Peake proved himself to be in spite of his broken wrist received in the Pomona game. MacDOUGAL AND PEAK— TROPHY WINNERS FROSH HITTING CALTECH PEAGREENERS Thomas MacDougal fought his wav from the goofs to the Varsity subs and from the subs to stardom. He received the Trophy given to the man who shows the most improvement during the year, which was presented bv Bob Huff, hi the Caltcch game MacDougal was consistent in his gains through the line. Taking Peake ' s place as fullback Mac proved that Loren ' s place could be filled and filled competently. Peake will have a hard time holding his place next vear if " Mac " con- tinues to fight as he fought in the final games last season. two hundred forty-thnc two hundred forty-four FROSH FOOTBALL SQLAD PRE-SEASON GAMES S.B.U.C. FROSH II MANUAL ARTS HIGH.... 7 SCHEDULED GAMES S.K.U.C. FROSH 13 OCCIDENTAL FROSH o S.B.U.C. FROSH 3 POMONA FROSH o S.B.U.C. FROSH 18 REDLANDS FROSH 6 S.B.U.C. FROSH II SANTA ANA JUNIOR COLLEGE 12. S.B.U.C. FROSH 38 CALIFORNIATECH FROSH o S.B.U.C. FROSH 13 SAN DIEGO HIGH 13 i CAPTAIN BELL— COACH ART JONES— COACH NDER the capable guidance of coaches " Tink " Bell and " Art " Jones, the 1918 Freshmen football squad went through the season without losing a game, » i| and tor the second consecutive vear brought the mJ championship to the Southern Branch. The Grizzly first year squad was composed of many high -class players. Among the many ground gainers on the pea-green outfit were; Cyril Walton, halfback; Julius Beck, end; Captain Jessup, full- back;George Ray,halfback;Henderson,end,and Hudson, tackle. The Freshmen squad started the season bv handing the Manual Arts eleven a 13-6 beating, and then handed the Occi- dental kittens a 13-0 beating in the first conference affair of the season. The Grizzlv Frosh showed a powerful defense as well as a well-rounded offense in this game, as once the Tiger Frosh had the pigskin on the babes 4-yard line, but were unable to advance it an inch. Captain Jessup and Walton scored the two touch- downs tor the Grizzlies, Jessup bucking it across from the 10- yard line, while Walton circled right end for 2.0 yards. The Pomona battle was the hardest the freshmen took part in, and after an hour ' s work the final score was 3-0 in favor of the Grizzly Cubs. Cy Walton put a place kick between the uprights for the only score of the day. two hundred forty-jivi Red lands Frosh were the next vic- tims, and also were thefirst ones to score on the Frosh. George Ray was the shin- ing light of this game, as the little half- back bucked and ran ends for consider- able yardage. The squad was minus the services of Captain Jessup, and the heavy work fell on the shoulders of Ray and Walton, who largely accounted for the 18-6 victory. The final conference game of the season was a set up for Coach Bell ' s charges, as they ran rough shod over the Caltech yearlings, chalking up a 38-0 score. Walton, Ray, and Beck were the outstanding stars of the game, and accounted for all the Grizzly scores. The Freshmen had a 11-12. tie game with Santa Ana Junior College and a 13-13 game with San Diego High School. The first affair was played on the Santa Ana field, and the freshmen were facing an eleven made up of former high school players, who had been working together for a number of years. Many former college freshmen were on the roll of the Junior College squad, and they mad e the Frosh show everything they knew to even the going. JESSUP— FROSH CAPTAIN two huiidrtd jorty-six The season closed on Thanksgiving Day, when the Frosh journeved to San Diego and played the Border City outfit in the giant stadium. The Frosh had a 13-6 lead up to the final quarter, when the San Diego squad cut loose with some forward passes that finally ended with a score. Captain Jessup and Cy Walton were again the point gatherers for the Freshmen, one bucking it over and the other carrving it through on a criss-cross. The work of the entire Freshmen team was the outstanding feature of the season, and this bunch of hustling football players will be a great addition to the 1915 varsity. Each member should be heard from during the next three years of varsity competition. pre-SEASON GAMES S.B.U.C 12. LA VERNE 13 S.B.U.C o LOYOLA o CONFERENCE GAMES S.B.U.C o WHITTIER 6 S.B.U.C 7 OCCIDENTAL 2.0 S.B.U.C 7 POMONA 50 S.B.U.C o REDLANDS o S.B.U.C o CALIFORNL TECH 6 rOST-SEASON GAME S.B.U.C 13 SAN DIEGO TEACHERS. .13 two hunirti forry-siven GOOF FOOTBALL SQUAD i two hundred forty-tight If ii Coach Frampton, as coach of the Reserve football squad, or " Goofs " as they are jocularly called, has performed a great service to the University and the Varsity coaching staff. Working with green material. Coach Frampton has often developed inexperienced men into players that have starred on the Varsity eleven. Paul is a " square-shoot- er " who is extremely well-liked by all his charges, and his " goof " teams have won a reputation of knowing how to fight, although thev were too green to be first string players. UT of all those ambitious youths who answer the yearly call of the football coaches for material, there are some, who, either because of lack of experience or not quite enough knowledge of the pigskin game are unable to make the regular squad. Many of them, however, with a little more training could per- haps make the first or second varsity, and those who show this promise are taken under the tutelage of the coaches. The man to whose lot this tough task of drilling these boys falls is Paul Frampton, who takes these lads in hand and endeavors to impart to them the necessary points in the science of the game. Known as the Goofs the lads in this outfit are seldom fortunate enough to play a real contest, but get their experience and train- ing and scrimmages and minor tilts with high school teams. They also aid materially in giving the varsity and Frosh teams valuable practice. Though few of them are able to acquire ability sufficient to replace the regular first stringers in their first year, Coach Frampton has sent more than one Goof to stardom in his next season. The Goof squad under Frampton last fall was a real hard fighting group, nearly all of the men, despite the poor outlook for them in their first year ' s work, sticking out the season. The Goofs of 192.4 were a wonder team of their class, and it will not be surprising to see some of those boys playing prominent roles in next season ' s football games. two huruhed forty-nine :_- r coacneX two hundred fify tU ' t hundrti fifly-ont two hutlilrcd fifty-four CO -1 H w CO -i N N S OST of the credit for the consistent success of the Grizzly basketball teams in the past years can be given to Coach Caddy Works. This year Coach Works under- took the hardest hoop schedule ever tackled by a Grizzly basketball squad and came through with flving colors and a Conference championship to his credit. When one realizes that the Grizzlies had by far the hardest sched- ule of any team in the South, and that every team they met was coached with the sole ambition of beating the Grizzlies, the size of his job can be estimated. Coach Works at the start of the season had the strongest squad in the history of the school, but injuries and ineligibilities broke up his organiza- tion. The fact that he was able to rebuild his squad in the middle of the season and come through with the loss of only one Conference game speaks highly of his coaching abilitv. With Caddy Works continuing to coach the Grizzly basket squads the Southern Branch has an exxellent chance to retain the Conference title. two humlred fLAYING his third year of ' arsity basketball, Cap- tain Wilbur Johns proved himself to be a very capable leader for the Grizzly varsity in their drive for the Conference championship. Wilbur played the most consistent game of any man on the squad, and his deadly eye for the basket made him the high- point man for the team. Wilbur played his last game on the Grizzly squad in the final game against Whit- tier, closing the season with the best game of his career. As he was rated as one of the best forwards in the Con- ference, his absence will make a large vacancy in the squad next year. two hundrtd fifty-six EXT year the Grizzly baslcetball squad will again be the target for all the other Conference teams, and Horace Bresee is the logical man to lead the team through another victorious season. For three vears he has been a main- stay on the Blue and Gold team at running guard. For three years he has been a marked man in Conference circles. For three years his name has been synonymous with " light " on the Southern Branch campus. Horace plays a steady, consistent game, and, al- though his position is guard he can alwavs be counted on to ring up a goal when given the opportunity. The basketball squad is extremely fortu- nate in having a leader of Horace ' s caliber, and the Southern Branch is already on its way towards another hoop championship in 192.6. tun hundred fijtji-smn EDWARD PRIGGE Height — 6 feet, 3 inches Weight — IJ2. pounds Position — Center HORACE BRESEE Height — 5 feet, 11 inches Weight — 165 pounds Position — Guard two hundred fifO-tiiht XCE more the Southern Branch Grizzly rests at the top of the Southern Conference basketball stand- ings, as the fast and high-powered quintet turned out by Coach Caddy Works lost but one conference game. Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Caddv Works and to Captain Wilbur Johns for the wonderful showing made by this year ' s team, as the squad showed a wonderful spirit and the best of sportsmanship. The team used the Manual Arts pavilion for its home games this year. It was on this floor that the Grizzlies met the Oregon Aggie and Stanford fives, which managed to defeat the Branch team bv narrow margins. These two, and the games lost in the North, were the only defeats suffered by the Grizzlies during the season. Between semesters Coach Works took lo players to the Bay region, where three games were played. Three of the players were rewarded for their wonderful showing, as Captain Johns, Captain-elect Breesee and Goertz were placed on the All-Conference team. FRANKLYN PIERCE Height — 5 feet, ii inches Weight — 158 pounds Position — I-orward WILLARD GOERTZ Height — 6 feet, i inch Weight — 170 pounds Position — Center Besides the Conference schedule Coach Works and his Grizzly hoop artists undertook one of the toughest non- conference schedules ever tackled by a Blue and Gold basketball team. La Verne was the first to be defeated bv the Grizzlies, 54-11. The following week the San Diego State College appeared and the Grizzlies indulged in another spree, winning 53 to 33. On December 30, the Oregon Aggies came to Los Angeles, and defeated the Grizzlies at 10 to 15. The Aggies presented a defense that completely smothered the Grizzly forwards. On January 17, the Stanford quintet met the Grizzlies on the Manual Arts floor, and won an exciting game, 13 to 17. Following the Pomona series the Grizzlies traveled through the northern part of the State, but, due to injuries and illness, dropped every game on the trip by close scores. Stanford made it two straight on February i, by winning, 13 to 10. On Febru- ary 4, the Grizzlies met Berkeley and were defeated, 33 to 14. The final game of the trip was against the Olympic club, which was held to a 15 to ii victory. two hunJriJ fifly-nine two hundred sixty RALPH BUNCHE Height — 5 feet, 9 inches Weight — 153 pounds Position — Guard DAVID BREES Height — 5 feet, 9 inches Weight — 158 pounds Position — Forward Pre-season dope predicted that the Whittier Poets, Conference Champions of 192.4, and the Grizzlies, who finished a close second in the race, would be the two strongest contenders for the championship. When the Poets came to the Manual Arts court on January 2.4, neither team had been defeated. The Poets were unable to solve the mystery of the Grizzly five-man defense and scored only six points in the first half while the Grizzlies garnered twelve. The second half found the Grizzlies hitting on all five. The game ended with a Grizzly score of 31 to II, and high hopes of a Conference Championship. The second game with Whittier was the last game of the season, and the situation was such that a win for the Poets would result in a three-cornered tie for the Conference title. The first half was a whirlwind affair with the honors about even. The Grizzlies ended the period with a two point lead, 12. to 10. The second half looked to be a repetition of the first period but the Grizzlies rallied, and the game ended xx to 15 score making the Grizzlies the 19x5 Conference Champions. " i JAMES ARMSTRONG Height — 5 feet, ii inches Weight — 165 pounds Position — Guard WILBUR JOHNS Height — 5 feet, S inches Weight — 130 pounds Position — Forward There had been much talk throughout the South regarding the " Terrible Tigers " from Occidental, who were expected to defeat the Southern Branch team for the first time incidently knocking it from its lofty seat at the head of the percentage column. On the night of February lo, with the Manual Arts pavilion packed to the rafters, the Grizzlies proceeded to dole out an awful walloping to the Tigers, winning by the one-sided score of 36-2.0. The close game which had been anticipated failed to materialize, and the score gives the relative strength of the two teams. The following evening things were not so good, from a Grizzly standpoint, as the Tigers reversed the doings of the other game, winning by a one-point margin after an extra five minutes of play. The stars of the first game were: Captain Johns, Breesee and Prigge, who took Goertz ' place at center. These three went wild, and could nor be stopped. The work of Ralph Bunche, who substituted for Armstrong at standing guard, was also very good. There were two men who were in form the next night: Breesee and Prigge. Breesee, in fact, played the best basketball ever seen on the local court. two hundrcJ sixly-one two hundred sixty-tuo NORRIS WOODWARD Height — 5 feet, lo inches Weight — 131 pounds Position — Forward On January 30 and 31 the Grizzlies met the Pomona College quintet in a two game series. The Sagehens were rated as one of the strongest outfits in the Conference. Coac h Caddy Works brought his team to the peak of perfection for the contests played on the Pomona court. The Grizzlies roped in an easy 31 to 18 win. Coach Caddy Works was able to place his strong- est combination of Johns, Goertz, Prigge, Breesee, and Arm- strong on the floor in the first half and they piled up a one-sided score. Then the second team was run in. Captain Wilbur Johns, running wild over the floor, gathered in eight goals for a total of sixteen points. The following evening the Sagehens traveled down to the Manual Arts court where they were defeated for the second time, the score being 19 to 14. The Grizzlies used all of the substitutes in several combinations, but maintained a complete mastery of the situation at all times. Johns, Woodard, and Prigge were the high point men for the Grizzlies, while Wilson and Millette were the most effective for Pomona. f (T) f?flGC([S Field, Tindall, Guion (Senior Manager), Nielsen, Vargas, Schmidr, Eardlcy, Foote two hundred sixty-thrie imJUV AV . . m two hundred sixty-four The Grizzly five opened the Southern Conference season by handing the Redlands quintet the worst drubbing of the season, beating the Bulldogs by a 48-5 score in the Manual Arts pavil- ion. The first game was played January 10, and the high- powered attack shown by Coach Caddy Works ' charges stamped them as the potential champions of the conference. The Griz- zlies repeated their performance at Redlands on February 13, with the score being slightly closer, 31-14. These two frays were featured by the work of Captain Johns, Bill Goertz, Breesee and Armstrong. Johns and Goertz dropped baskets through the hoop from all directions and th e defensive work of Breesee and Armstrong was magnificent. VARSITY BASKETBALL CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. .48 REDLANDS 5 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES, .y- WHITTIER 11 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES .51 POMONA 18 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. .19 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. .31 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. .36 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. .13 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. .15 POMONA 14 REDLANDS 16 OCCIDENTAL xo OCCIDENTAL 2.4 WHITTIER 15 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL GRIZZLY FRESHMEN 31 POMONA 2.1 GRIZZLY FRESHMEN i8 REDLANDS 10 GRIZZLY FRESHMEN 31 OCCIDENTAL 8 GRIZZLY FRESHMEN xo WHITTIER 10 CONFERENCE STANDINGS Won Lost SOUTHERN BRANCH q i OCCIDENTAL 8 i WHITTIER 7 3 POMONA 3 7 REDLANDS 3 7 CALTECH o 10 P.c. 900 ' 800 700 300 300 000 FROSH SCORE SUMMARY 31 x8 Grizzlies Grizzlies Grizzlies 44 Grizzlies io Total 113 Pomona ti Redlands 10 Occidental 8 Whittier 10 49 ERFORMING in characteristic Grizzly style, the 192.4-2.5 Freshman basketball outfit founded another University tradition, — that of winning the Confer- ence Peagreen casaba title annually. Following a long series of practice games, Coach Si Gibbs ' quintet jumped into an early Conference lead with 331 to II win over Pomona. In the second fracas the opponents fared even worse than the Grizzly ' s preceding victim, Pomona, and the Redlands babes were downed z8 to 10. Another decisive score, 44 to 8, marked the fall of Occidental ' s hopes. The game on which the championship hung was played against Whittier in the curtain raiser to the memorable Poet- Grizzly Varsity scramble. Amid plenty of action, the Branch embryos wound up their season with a xo to 10 victory. To Coach Si Gibbs, ' 3, who molded a banner-winning team from players who at first were a subject of pessimistic discussion among most of the fans, goes a large per cent of the credit for the squad ' s success. Eight men were awarded numerals. two huadrid sixty-five two hundred sixty-eight H I — I to 2; 2 H N N 2 a ILLIAMC. ACKERMAN, coach of the tennis Var- sity, has long been known as the Southern Branch ' s man of versatility. Ack- erman takes care of the Freshman racketeers as well as the Varsity. Remarkable success has been the lot of Ackerman in all the activities in which he has engaged. This former baseball and tennis star has the unique record of producing four consecutive championship teams in the Confer- ence. The prospects for the future of " Bill " seem exxeedingly bright as we see no reason why he should not continue to produce teams of the championship caliber. two hutiJreJ sixty-nine • . jlOUSER is, perhaps, the best crowd-pleaser of the tennis team, as his style ot plav is of that flashy- type which wins the heart of the spectators. Fred, every- where a fine sport, has won the repu- tation of being a good fighter on the courts. As second man on the squad, Houser wxnt through the Conference schedule undefeated, and during the whole year he lost but one match, and that to one of the best players in America. Houser will be back next year. H two hundred seventy EET Roger Vargas, captain-elect. As one of the hardest fighters on the team, Vargas finished his second campaign with the Varsity as fourth man. He was a big cog in the local team ' s tie with Stanford. If he continues to improve, Vargas should be one of the home club ' s greatest assets in 192.6. I W. J two hundred tevtnty-one STANFORD MAN RETURNING HOUSER ' S DRIVE two hundred seventy-two FOURTH consecutive conference championship, a decisive drubbing to Loyola, and a most convincing tie with Stanford University were achievements of the 1915 tennis Varsity. Only seven matches were played during the entire year, and with the excep- tion of the Stanford tilt, the Grizzlies captured every one of them with marked ease. After the opening clash with Pomona, on February 14, little doubt was had regarding the caliber of the local squad. With- out a single pre-season practice match to train in, the Grizzlies swamped the Sagehens, considered to be their stumbling block. Following this triumph, the home aggregation did the unex- pected by deadlocking the highly-touted Stanford Cardinals. The next day the Grizzlies defeated Loyola College, 6-1. Five men composed Coach Ackerman ' s team. Stewart Fischer held first position in conference matches, though he dropped to second in the post-season games. Fischer is a four year veteran. Fred Houser, twice captain, traded honors with Fischer after starting the season as second. Third position fell STUART FISCHER Height — 5 feet, S inches Weight — 170 pounds Position — Second Man NED WHELDON Height — 5 feet, 10 inches Weight — 140 pounds Position — Third Man to Ned Wheldon who played his initial campaign with the Varsity. He was a great asset. Roger Vargas, competed as fourth man, and proved the surprise of the season. His election as next year ' s captain reflects of his work on the court. " Jimmy " Gibson, another Frosh product from last season, played as Fischer ' s partner in the first doubles. Homer Carr, a veteran of two years ago, worked as fifth man in the singles. The Grizzlies got Stanford ' s Jonah on March 2.7, by holding the Cardinal racketeers to a 3-3 standoff on the local courts. The latter squad, heavily favored over the home crew, received a big surprise when they found themselves barelv able to break even. Each outfit captured two singles and one doubles match. Captain Houser, playing as first man against the Cardinals, was beaten by Cranston Holman, second best Junior player in America. Houser, however, was impressive in defeat, forcing his illustrious rival to the limit before bowing, 6-4, 6-3. But in the second singles, Fischer upset all the dope and his opponent, by trouncing Fairchild 6-3, 5-7, 6-3. The Grizzly two huttiirtd stiinty-lhrii two hundred jtventy-four ,1 JAMES GIBSON Height — 5 feet, lo inches Weight — 140 pounds Position — First Doubles B . FRED HOUSER Height — 5 feet, 10 inches Weight — 155 pounds Position — First Man Star, with his steadiness and endurance, appeared to be at the height of his career in this match. i The third singles went to the northerners, when Wheldon wilted before the more experienced attack of Overfelt, after he had given that gentleman a quantity of chills and worries. The score was 8-6, 8-6. Vargas evened the singles count by whipping Coffin 6-3, 6-4. Vargas outfought and outclassed his man throughout. Two pretty matches were seen in the doubles. Holman and Overfelt trimmed Fischer and Gibson 6-4, 6-3, while Houser and Wheldon thumped Coffin and Fairchild 4-6, 6-4, 6-0. The Grizzlies opened their offensive on February 14, their first conference clash, by crushing Pomona on her own courts, 6-1. The latter ' s boasted array of stars, the Hand brothers. Baker, and Peterson, who had been groomed to stop the South- ern Branch drive, were easy picking for Ackerman ' s proteges, and the Sagehen phantom which dopesters had predicted would end the reign of the Grizzly faded from the race. ROGER VARGAS Height — 5 feet, II inches Weight — i6o pounds Position — Fourth Singles HOMER CARR Height — 5 feet, 9 inches Weight — 140 pounds Position — Fifth Man The second match was little more than a joke. The locals traveled over to Occidental and gave her alleged net team a sound lacing, annexing every set plaved. Ackerman ' s boys found the Tigers a sorely lame outfit, and their 7-0 annihilation didn ' t cause anyone to sit up in surprise. Redlands was the next pushover for the Grizzlies. The Bull- dogs, however, succeeded in holding their cocky foes to the most respectable score made by a conference team in years, losing by the count of 5-1. " Stew " Fischer and Jimmy Gibson dropped the first doubles to Coggins and Young, the best racket duo in Orange County, thus accounting for Redlands ' points. Again the Southern Branch court-fiends took every set when playing on the home courts by whitewashing Caltech. The team approached midseason form in this clash. Fischer and Houser paired together for the first time, and brought home the first doubles in pretty style, 6-4, 6-3. In their final circuit tilt, Ackerman ' s charges for the third time of the season cornered everv one of the sets to beat Whittier two hundred setitnty-fivt fuo hundred teventy-six TENNIS MANAGERS HALSEY, BALTHIS, HARWELL 7-0 in the Poets ' own backyard. Fischer broke the season ' s record for fast play by walking off the court a 6-1, 6-1 winner ten minutes after the match had started. Carr, Vargas, Wheldon, and Captain Houser were not much longer in eliminating their opponents and the five Grizzlies were all home for an early supper. SCORE SUMMARY FOR ' ARSITY TENNIS CONFERENCE CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES.. 6 POMONA i CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. OCCIDENTAL o REDLANDS 1 CALTECH o WHITTIER o NON-CONFERENCE SCORES CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. . 3 STANFORD 3 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES.. 6 LOYOLA i HP t ♦ 4 « • c - _ « V- i ■■ FISHER DEFEATS STANFORD PLAYER AKING a clean sweep of matches played against Occidental and Pomona, the Freshmen net team again annexed championship honors in the pea- green section of the Southern California Inter- collegiate conference. This makes the third consec- utive season, since the inception of Grizzly Frosh teams into conference competition, that the Blue and Gold first-year racket men have carried off undisputed first place honors. Under the tutelage of the versatile Bill Ackerman the Frosh netmen opened their season on Friday, February 13, against Pomona at Claremont. The Sagechicks failed to show much opposition and Ackerman ' s charges came home with a 7-0 victory to their credit. Against Occidental on Friday, March 13, the Frosh crashed through for another 7-0 win over their rivals. This time they failed to drop so much as a set, and in no instance were extended to play a deuce set, as they gave the Grizzly students a treat on the local courts. On Fridav, April 13, the miniature Grizzlies held a gala celebration and banquet in commemoration of their lucky date. two hiwdretl sivtnly-scvm tijmcK two hundred eighty ENIAL Harry Trotter has further endeared himself to the Southern Branch during the 192.5 track season by his untiring ef- forts to put a powerful track squad on the field. One of Coach Trotter ' s pet ambitions is to cop a cinderpath cham- pionship, and after several hard years of preparation, indications point toward possible realization of this ambition in the next few years. No obstacle appears insurmount- able in the eyes of Coach Trotter. His teams always plav hard to win, yet it is characteristic that the desire to win never overshadows good sportsman- ship. two hundred lilhty-etu APTAIN Elvin Drake led the 192.5 Grizzly track squad in highly capable style. Elvin is the quiet, hard-fighting type of fel- low who inspires his team-mates to give all they ha ve at all times and even a little more. Captain Drake, although seriously handicapped by a severe illness in mid- season, often made enviable time through sheer fight in his favorite event, the half-mile. Captain Drake also ran the mile occasionally and a lap in the relay. He will be back with fight on the squad next season. two hundred eighty-two OB Richardson, the " iron- man " of the 1915 Confer- ence season, and the best all-around track athlete yet produced at the Griz- zly institution, will captain the 1916 cinderpath squad. Bob boasts a reputation as the hardest fighting trackman in the Southland. Two seasons ago he held the Conference title in the shot-put. The past season he has developed sensationally into a consistent winner in the 100, 12.0 and 440, as well as the shot. A worthy successor to Captain Drake, he will lead the 1916 team to manv victories. ttvo hundrid iiihtj-thrit HOAG CLEARING THE BAR two hundred eighty-jour XCEPTIONALLY strong in the track events. Coach Harry Trotter ' s 1915 Grizzly track squad hung up the best record yet made by a Southern Branch entry in the Southern Conference. Only a lament- able weakness in most of the field events kept the Grizzly tracksters from challenging Pomona and Occidental for top honors. With the initial call of the season. Coach Trotter was gratified to see the largest turnout in the history of the institu- tion. However, there was a noticeable dearth of experienced performers, several of the 192.4 veterans failing to return and a number of the Freshmen stars missing. But genial Harry set about his task of molding a winning team with characteristic optimism, and it cannot be disputed that Coach Trotter ' s 192.5 creation was an encouraging improvement over past squads. Bob Richardson was the outstanding star :of the team, accounting for forty-five points during the season, and being the sole representative of the Blue and Gold on the Conference All- Star team. DRAKE FINISHES FAST 880 Led by captain Elvin Drake, the team was assuredly a decided credit to the Grizzlv institution. The record of the past season presages a true championship contender in 1916. Coach Harry Trotter and his Grizzly trackmen began the 19x5 season auspiciously bv trouncing the Redlands team in convincing fashion in the first conference meet held February XI, on the new home track. The final count was: S. B. U. C, 86; Redlands, 54. The Grizzlies took eleven first places in this affair. Schmidt, Richardson, Kibbe, Wheeler, Roesseler, Drummond and Cashon all garnered first places for the local team. Bob Richardson had a field day, gathering fifteen points, with firsts in the 100, 440 and shot-put. Wheeler, Marsh and Kibbe made a clean sweep of the low hurdle event for the Blue and Gold. Captain Drake, who had not fully recovered from a serious illness, ran a beautiful race against Garner of Redlands, only to lose out in a heart-breaking finish. Garner won in 2.:oo:4. Richardson and Widman came in one-two in a h(tv-two second two hundrid eighty-six .« HOMER WIDMAN Height — 5 feet, lo inches Weight — 145 pounds Event — 440 BILL ROESSELER Height — 6 feet, i inch Weight — 2.15 pounds Event — Hammer quarter, while Kjeld Schmidt easily broke the tape in both the mile and two-mile. The local squad closed a good day ' s work bv winning the relay. The first Conference meet held on the new track certainly ended favorably tor the Grizzlies, inasmuch as the score turned out more decisive than expected. The Grizzly track team didn ' t fare as well against Pomona as it had two weeks previously in the Redlands meet. Coach Trotter bundled his charges off to Pomona on the afternoon of March 7, and on a rain-soaked track the Sagehens " mudded " into a III to 19 victory. Bob Richardson earned the sole first place for the Southern Branch by winning the furlong in X2.;8 seconds. Schmidt and Miller took second and third in the mile; while Richardson and Captain Drake took second in the 100 and 880 respectively. The remaining places for the Southern Branch were taken by Shaeffer in the two-mile, Jackson in the no, Roesseler in the hammer, Drummond in the discus and Richardson in the shot. THOMAS WHEELER Height — 5 feet, S inches Weight — 147 pounds Event — Javelin KJELD SCHMIDT Height — 5 feet, 6 inches Weight — 13S pounds Event — Mile, two-mile, relay Richardson was again high-point man of his team with a first in the 2.10 and a second in the shot for a total of eight points. The muddy condition of the track considerably slowed up the time of the running events, and this fact figured extensively in holding down the Grizzly score, by at least twenty points. On March 14, Caltech engaged the Grizzlies on Moore field, in the most hotly-contested meet of the season. When the dust cleared away, it was learned that Henderson, running as anchorman on the Engineer relay team, had nosed out Richard- son at the tape by a scant inch or fraction thereof, to tie the meet. The Grizzlies bagged seven first places in this meet. Richard- son, Redman and Jackson came in one, two, three in the century, while Moore, Hoag and Eggleston also gave the Southern Branch nine points in the high jump. Other first place winners were Shaefl er in the two-mile, Drake in the 880, Richardson in the iio and shot; while Captain Drake and Schmidt coasted in to break the tape together in the mile. tut hundred eighty-seven ■■ t.r mnwn- aLiu-i. ni M ' .,,f M ,ir ftfo hundrtd eighty-eight ELVIN DRAKE DAVE McMILLAN Heighc — 5 feet, 9 inches Height — 6 feet, 4 inches Weight — 1}5 pounds Weight — 196 pounds Event — S80, mile, relay E cnt — Hammer, Discus, Shot With the outcome of the meet hingi ng on the winning of the relay, Trotter sent in Marsh, Drake, Schmidt and Richard- son to sew things up bv winning the baton event. The teams were evenly matched and the lead see-sawed back and forth with the Blue and Gold finally being nosed out at the tape. The final duel meet of the season found the Grizzlies and Occidental College crossing spikes at the Coliseum. The Tigers, who had an exceptionally strong team, ran true to form and won, 96 to 44. The bright spots of the meet for the Grizzlies were the winning of the furlong by Eddie Redman in 12..6 and the clean sweep in the hammer, gained by Wheeler, McMillan and Roesseler. The Occidental track men gathered in all the other first places. Captain Drake took a second in a fast half-mile. Other second place point winners were Shaeffer in the mile, Redman in the 100, Schmidt in the two-mile, Drummond in the discus, Richardson in the shotput, and Hoag in the broad- jump. Third places were taken by Helvey in the high sticks. BOB RICHARDSON Height — 5 feet, lo inches Weight — 144 pounds Event — 100, zio, 440, shot. EDWARD REDMAN Height — 5 feet, 10 inches Weight — 145 pounds Event — 100, lie Shaeffer in the mile, Wheeler in the low barriers and Richardson in the izo. The winners were much too experienced for the local boys this vcar, but with most of the latter returning for next season, Coach Trotter expects to give the Tigers a real run in 1916. For the first time in the four years of track competition between the Grizzly teams and the San Diego State Teachers, the Pedagogues gained a victory over the Blue and Gold. The Grizzly trackmen journeyed to the border city on March xi, and after a hard-fought meet, lost by a 67 to 64 count. The full team was not taken on the trip, and an absence of second and third place winners cost the Grizzlies the meet. The Blue and Gold athletes led right up until the running of the relay, at the start of which they held a two-point lead. The Teachers won the relay and the meet. Richardson was the sensation of the day with firsts in the no, 440, shot-put and a second in the 100, for a total of 18 points. Captain Drake ran a great half-mile, winning handily. U ' 0 hundred eighty-nine GRANT VENERABLE Height — 5 feet, lo inches Weight — 140 pounds Event — 110, 440, relay ART SHAEFFER Height — 5 feet, 9 inches Weight — 130 pounds Event — Mile; two-mile two hundrid ninety and took second to Kjeld Schmidt in the mile. Redman ran first inthecenturyand second in thefurlong. Art ShaefFer, Glen Berry, Tommy Wheeler, Cy Miller and Harold Kraft accounted for the remaining Grizzly points. In one of the most thrilling meets ever to be staged in the Southland, Bob Strehle ' s Pomona College track squad and Joe Pipal ' s Occidental College team battled to a 673 2 " 67 tie in the All-Conference meet held in the L. A. Coliseum, April 7. Caltech nosed out the Grizzlies for third place honors, the Grizzlies taking fourth, Redlands fifth and La Verne, sixth. Occidental upset the dope somewhat by tying the Sagehens, who held the dual-meet championship of the Conference. Several of the Blue and Gold athletes were doped to perform better than they did in the Conference meet. Bob Richardson copped a second in a spectacular 440 by means of a desperate sprint at the end of a race in which he had been " boxed. " Kjeld Schmidt placed third to Snyder and Lavelle in a fast two- mile; Captain Drake took a fourth in the half-mile after a poor CLARENCE HOAG Height — 5 feet, lo inches Weight — 153 pounds Event — Broad-Jump, High-Jump THOMAS DRUMMOND Height — 6 feet, 1 inches Weight — 175 pounds Event — Discus Start; Art ShaefFer drew a fourth in the mile; Dave McMillan did the same in the hammer, as did Eddie Redman in the fur- long. The relay team, composed of Drake, Grant Venerable, Schmidt and Richardson also garnered a fourth place, giving the Branch a total of ten points. The pick of the Southern California Conference first-place winners met the track teams of the University of California in the north, and Wisconsin University, on the Berkeley oval, April II. The squad from the South met exceptionally strong opposi- tion in their rivals, and succeeded in garnering only 2.9} points out of the triangular meet. California scored a total of 65 points, and won the affair, while Wisconsin ran up a score of 39 markers. The outstanding performances for the Southern Conference delegation were made by Maxwell, of Pomona, with a first in the high hurdles; Eaton, of Pomona, who won the javelin; Carter, of Oxy, winner of a fast mile run; and Graham, of Caltech, who tied for first place in the pole vault. two hundred nintty-one w r ' triitni ' two hundred nimty-two RICHARDSON COMES IN STRONG Bob Richardson, captain-elect of next year ' s Grizzly Var- sity, was the only local man selected to make the trip, and he was entered in the quarter mile event, failing to place only by a narrow margin. Richardson was considered one of the best all- around stars in the local Conference. SCORE SUMMARY OF THE TRACK SEASON CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. .86 REDLANDS 54 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES. .2.9 POMONA m CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES . . 70 CALTECH 70 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES . . 44 OCCIDENTAL 96 CALIFORNIA GRIZZLIES . . 64 SAN DIEGO 67 Steve Cunningham, although entering into his duties here in the fall of 192.4 has, perhaps, done more than any other man in gaining recognition for Grizzly athletics in Pacific Coast Conference circles. He has taken a deep interest in the athletic welfare of the University, and his efficient management of the financial affairs of the student body has made possible achieve- ments hitherto only dreamed of in sports. It is largely due to his efforts that a Grizzly football team will make its debut against a Pacific Coast Conference team next fall. HH - [IH Mi 9 1 KM| m hH Wl 4P l v H W VM HimMK p |9k9| 1 l3 Har } L H 1 ™ P two hundred ninety-four ONTINUING the precedent set by their fellow classmates in football, cross-country, and basket- ball, the Freshmen trackmen made a remarkable showing in 1915 cinder circles, by winning the All- Conference Freshman Track Meet. Coached by Art Jones of last year ' s Varsity fame, and blessed with a wealth of experienced material, the Frosh outlook was bright from the start of the season. The willingness of the men to train, the brilliant mentorship of Jones, and the leadership of George Pearcy, Captain, formed a combination which proved unbeatable. The first year men started on the road to the championship on February xi, against Redlands, of whom they made short work, winning by 105 to 333 . They then went on to defeat Pomona jj}4, to 61 , and Caltech 1063 2 to 33 . On April 3rd, they conclusively proved themselves to be champions of Southern California by winning the All- Conference meet, scoring 5X points against Pomona ' s 50, while Occidental took third place with 363 , Redlands fourth with xo, and Caltech and Whittier brought up the rear with 12.} and 5 respectively. v«i:. PIERCY— CAPTAIN HARRIS— COACH JONES— COACH Coaches Art Jones and Guy Harris worked diligently with the Frosh track team during the past vear, and it was largely through their tireless efforts and training of the men that a championship squad was developed. Captain Piercy acted as captain for the 1918 tracksters, and proved to be a splendid leader and one of the best distance men in the South. n , ' -123 4 f GRIZZLY AND TIGER RUNNERS OFF FOR 440 two hmidrid nimty-fivi BiiJS€BAI.L: two hundred ninety-tight -J 1 a -i -) N N 2 OACH Caddy Works is a person of versatile parts. Turning his attention from producing a win- ning hoop team, he step- ped mto the shoes of Fred Cozens as mentor of the varsity baseball team. Last season Works was an under- study of Coach Fred Cozens, and when Cozens found it imperative to give all his time to directing academic physical education work, it devolved upon Works to produce another winning combination. He comes well- fitted for this task as former star on the Bruin squad at Berkeley, and as an adept pupil of Cozens. two hundred ninety-nine RAYSON TURNEY, Cap- tain of the 1915 Grizzly baseball team, is a con- sistent star performer and gleaner of winning base- hits. His stellar work last season on the Varsity brought recognition from his team-mates and the position of captain. He is more than well-liked by fellow-players for the encouragement he emanated w hile undergoing the ordeals of leader through the stifFest Conference season that Grizzlies have faced for some years. His timely hit- ting and the fielding of seemingly impossible balls was a constant source of inspiration for Grizzly horse-hide men against such strong teams as Pomona and Occidental. thru hi. ' ndred Base- BdLL mnamfis Top— Gardner (senior manager; Assistants — Harrison, Danncr, Wilson, Van Akcn thru hunJrcd GENE PATZ Height — 5 feet, ii inche Weight — 155 pounds Position — Short stop LORAN PEAK Height — 5 feet, 9 inches Weight — 168 pounds Position — First base three hundrtd two EENLY feeling the loss of four veterans Coach Works found serious difficulties confronting him with the opening of the 19x5 conference season. The absence of the star battery of Montgomery and Ullman, which counted heavily in annexing the 192.4 championship, forced Works to revamp his entire team. There is little doubt that the Grizzlies will make a strong bid for conference honors. The most irritating weak spots, which included a none too air-tight infield, were nicely renovated with the opening of the season against Whittier on April 11. Two Tartars in Occidental and Pomona stood firmly en- trenched against the onslaught of the Grizzlies. Pomona, it was predicted, would fall victim to the locals after a hard struggle, while the Tigers and a certain Bud Teachout, star twirler, might come through to cop the conference honors. The Grizzly squad showed a splendid spirit throughout the season, and proved themselves to be a characteristic fighting team representing California in the South. THOMAS MacDOUGAL Height — 5 feet, 7 inches Weight — 140 pounds Position — Second base VIC HANSEN Height — 5 feet, 8 inches Weight — 131 pounds Position — Second base The Grizzly baseball team underwent a stiff preliminary season in preparation for a still stiffer conference season. Such outfits as Loyola College, and Jefferson High School furnished Work ' s understudies all the competition they could handle. Against Jefferson the Grizzlies crashed through for one victory and one tied-count. The city league champs wielded a mean stick when they held the Grizzlies to a 7-7 score on March 18, but fell victims when Works and his troupe found sufficient sunlight to register a 6-1 win the following day. To Harry Lindgren, a twirler with the form and propensities of Babe Ruth, goes the credit for bringing his team through in both instances. Loyola and rain somewhat ruined the remainder of the preliminary season for the Grizzlies. Loyola trounced the locals 6-4 during the latter part of March, and then Pluvius took a hand up until the time of the Stanford scries. Although the preliminary games were of no important count, as far as scores were concerned, they were of immense value to the team for three hundred three three hundred four EVERETT MORRIS Height — 5 feet, lo inches Weight — 135 pounds Position — Pitcher GEORGE BROCK Height — 5 feet, 10 inches Weight — 138 pounds Position — Pitcher experience and practice while in competition. Much new mate- rial for the team was brought out as a result of the preliminary games. Grizzlies saw violent shades of red during Stanford week on the campus, and so did the baseball team following a lo to 5 drubbing at the hands of the Cardinals on March 15. Stanford piled up a five run margin during the earlier stages of the opening game against the locals, and were never threat- ened except by the rain which drizzled spasmodically, but not seriously. Many errors and the inability to bunch hits with any degree of success gave Stanford some four runs, while nullifying several potential runs bv the Grizzlies, which never materialized. Coach Caddy Works used four twirlers in a vain effort to stop the Cardinal hitters, while trying to solve the deliveries of Tod Oviatt, who held the Grizzlies scoreless until the sixth inning. The locals came into their own when the Wagner brothers, Al and Aaron, aided by Hodge, the home-run hitter, AL WAGNER Height — 5 feet, 6 inches Weight — 140 pounds Position — Third base JACK FROST Height — 5 feet 6 inches Weight — 133 pounds Position — Second base Peak and Captain Turney cut loose in the seventh to score some three runs. A run in the sixth and one in the eighth brought the final total to five for the Grizzlies. Stanford barely managed to squeeze through to win a i to i game against the Grizzlies in the final game of the series on March zy. The Grizzly nine were out to avenge the 10-5 drubbing of two days previous, and it took the entire Cardinal squad and big Ernie Nevers to keep the locals from copping the honors. " Sleepy " Burns, who holds the unique reputation of hitting home-runs only, was responsible for the Grizzlies ' lone tally. Burns connected for his daily four-base clout in the seventh frame, when he broke several hearts and the skylight in the women ' s gymnasium. Wyman Rogers was easily the star of the game as pitcher for the Grizzlies. He let the opposition down with four hits, which was exactly two less than allowed by Ernie Nevers. Stanford gleaned her runs in the sixth and seventh inning thru tunJreJ fivi thrct hundred GRAYSON TURKEY Height — 5 feet, 8 inches Weight — 139 pounds Position — Center field AARON WAGNER Height — 5 feet, 6 inches Weight — 152. pounds Position — Left field when brackets of bunched hits, errors, and sacrifice plays gave the visitors the winning run. Inability to bunch hits off Nevers resulted in the Grizzly defeat. Crack!!! The prosaic but cheerful sound of wood caressing horsehide ushered in the 192.5 conference baseball season on April II when the Grizzlies opened by trouncing Whittier j[to I on the Poets ' home lot. The Varsity, thanks to Caddy Works, exhibited " punch " which was lacking in many pre-season games. Although the Poets gleaned some eleven hits to seven for the Grizzlies, the locals followed up every advantage to the ultimate chagrin of the opposition. George Brock kept Whittier ' s hits well scattered, and aided by tight fielding on the part of team-mates, was able to come through safely, though the lanes were darkened by Poet runners on several occasions. Captain Turney fully lived up to his reputation as a hitter by scoring several runners with three safe hits. Burns made his WYMAN ROGERS Height — 5 feet, ii inches Weight — 185 pounds Position — Pitcher ART HODGE Height — 5 feet, 6 inches U ' cight — 144 pounds Position — Catcher daily long distance clout when he connected for the longest drive of the afternoon, a three-bagger, in the fourth inning. Wagner, Hodge, Frost, and Cap Turney came through in great style with two-baggers which partly accounted for the four runs in the seventh, the Grizzlies best inning. Fighting desperately to overcome an early lead, the Grizzlv nine were forced to take a 9-5 defeat at the hands of Occidental in the opening game of a crucial conference series. Occidental relied on its ability to pound out victories, rather than tight pitching and air-tight infield work. Pitchers Rogers, Brock, and finally Morris were used by Coach Works in a vain effort to stop the Tiger onslaught. Coach Works ' understudies found the deliveries of Fulton much to their liking for ten hits, which they failed to bunch, thus accounting for the lead maintained by Occidental. The Grizzlies scored the majority of their runs in the sixth inning when a wild throw by Oxy ' s catcher in the direction of third base allowed McDougal, Peak, and Hodge to score while three hundred seven L ROY BURNS Height — 5 feet, S inches Weight — i6i pounds Position — Right field KENNY CLARK Height — 6 feet Weight — 165 pounds Position — First base thru hundred light Godette, Oxy ' s left fielder, made a frantic chase after the horse- hide. The Grizzlies ' other two runs were scored in the first and third innings. Loren Peak was responsible for both runs. Slashing and pounding their way to victory the Grizzly baseball Varsity almost demolished the Redlands nine in a double-header staged on the Bulldogs ' home lot, April 2.5. The first cataclysm took place when Hodge connected for a home run in the ninth inning which scored Peak, and ended the con- test 6 runs to 4, in favor of the locals. The Bulldogs outhit the Grizzlies but proved to be a little slow and awkward on the bases, accounting for their failure to cop the fracas. Coggins pitched a stellar game for Redlands, and allowed only four hits. Poor backing by team-mates proved the undoing of Coggins, who made the grave error of letting Hodge do his daily dozen on a slow ball, which gathered momentum and distance as it sailed heavenward. If the Grizzlies punctured Redlands ' hopes by winning the first contest 6-4, they completely shattered and annihilated an y 1 HARRY LINDGREN Height — 6 feet, i inch Weight — 170 pounds Position — Pitcher remaining aspirations by taking the final game of the double- header with the rather conclusive score of 16 runs to o for their opponents. Just why the Grizzlies took pleasure in trouncing the Bulldogs so thoroughly is now well known to all sport follow- ers. Word was received by Coach Works that Occidental, doped to carry off Conference honors, had split a double-header with Pomona that same afternoon. This unexpected downfall of Oxy would shove the Grizzlies into a tie with Oxy for first place, if they took Redlands into camp. This they proceeded to do with much gusto and fire. Redlands seemed to accede to Grizzly plans, when Wiley and McGilbra, pitchers stricken by stage fright, walked fourteen men and allowed ten hits. Every Grizzly gleaned at least one hit, while Brock allowed the opposition exactly one pair of bingles, which appeared in the morning papers in the week-end accident column. Rogers finished the game for the locals, and made it one, two, three and finis for Redlands. thru hundrid three hundred ten STANFORD BATTER FLIES OUT BASEBALL CONFERENCE GAMES APRIL- SATURDAY, II— BRANCH VS. WHITTIER— WHITTIER TUESDAY, 14— BRANCH ' S. JEFFERSON— BRANCH DIAMOND SATURDAY, 18— BRANCH VS. OCCIDENTAL— BRANCH DIA- MOND TUESDAY, II— BRANCH ' S. JEFFERSON— BRANCH DIAMOND SATURDAY, 15- BRANCH VS. REDLANDS— REDLANDS (DOUBLE-HEADER) TUESDAY, z8— BRANCH ' S. JEFFERSON— BRANCH DIAMOND WEDNESDAY, 19— BRANCH ' S. ST. MARY ' S— BRANCH DIA- MOND MAY- SATURDAY, i— BRANCH ' S. POMONA— POMONA TUESDAY, 5— BRANCH S. JEFFERSON— BRANCH DIAMOND SATURDAY, 9— BRANCH ' S! W ' HITTIER— BRANCH DIAMOND TUESDAY, II— BRANCH ' S. JEFFERSON— BRANCH DIAMOND SATURDAY, 16— BRANCH VS. CALTECH— BRANCH DIAMOND (DOUBLE-HEADER) SATURDAY, 15— BRANCH S. OCCIDENTAL— OCCIDENTAL TUESDAY, 2.6— BRANCH VS. JEFFERSON— BRANCH DIAMOND SATURDAY, 30— BRANCH ' S. POMONA— BRANCH DIAMOND ilOASTING the strongest collection ot baseball talent that ever entered the Southern Branch, the 1915 Freshmen diamond squad promised the most successful season the yearling Grizzlies have gone through. At the time of this writing, the team had still to play its initial league game, but its past perform- ances made it a favorite to win without much trouble. As the five conferences rivals toed the mark for the opening tilt on April 2.5, the Southern Branch aggregation loomed as the most dangerous pennant contender, and looked to be the coming champion. Manager Morrie Hubbcll, lined up a real heavy schedule. By April 17, the Frosh had played ten contests, four of which were dropped, four won, and two tied. As the toughest high school opposition in the county was picked for the vearlings, making their record a commendable one. The feature of the club was its air-tight inner defense, boasted as one of the finest in the south. Bud Ralston, at first; ' " Scribs " Birlenbaugh, at second; Paul Fruhling, captain, at third, and Chet Millett, at short, formed the crack combination. Besides being classy fielders, each of them were hitters of rare quality. thrte hunJrtd tltftn sP 5- . =Sar JF " " " ' ' ' 1 T 1 p " " " - ■ — i 1 Erv H b L. tv Ev BVHi ' Q ?i « f : i S «£f «3I -| 3 I three hundred thirteen Cross country, as it is the only fall sport in which track men take an active part in, is known as the great conditioner for distance men. The Southern Branch has been exceedingly fortunate in the past years in this sport as the Varsity has always placed high in the annual meet. The Freshmen have established the tradition of winning this meet annually. thru hundred fourteen HE Annual Cross -Country run was held at Occidental College under the auspices of the University of Cali- fornia, Southern Branch, culminated the season, and The race was the only real competition in which the team participated. There was, how- ever, a dual meet between Occidental and the University, which the Grizzly Varsity won by a thirty-two to forty- two score. Kjeld Schmidt, perhaps the greatest cross-country runner the south has seen in many a year, won the conference race by a wide margin. Stroud of Pomona, who was the champion of 192.3, was a poor second. The time was exception- ally fast, being nineteen minutes and forty seconds for the four miles. Pomona won the meet by finishing five men in a close group, after Drake of the Branch took third. The Grizzly Team was a close second to Pomona. The Varsity was composed of Schmidt, Drake, Miller, Taylor, and Harmon who finished in the order named. GUY HARRIS— COACH tm ' r,: i i CONFERENCE CROSS COUNTRY START thru hundrid fiftttn three hundred HE 192.4 Freshman Cross-Country team was one of the best aggregations ever turned out by the Blue and Gold. Although the men were hampered by several severe handicaps, they succeeded in winning the Yearling title by running off with first-place honors in the Annual Conference Meet held at Patterson Field at Occidental on December 13, 192.4. Pearcy of the Branch was the first man to cross the finish line in the conference, beating out the second-place runner, Johnson of Pomona, by nearly a quarter of a mile. His time was 19. x8 4-10 seconds. Pomona barely nosed out Caltech by scoring one point less than the Engineers. Horn, Turner, Locke, Dalton, Matlin, Serrweiler, made up the squad. ;.: f ' ' ' mm I. LTHOUGH the 192.5 wrestling team met unexpected reverses, the morale of the men comprising the team and the capable leadership of Laurence Sharpe, added to the able tutelage of Coach Lyman Packard combined to give to the University of California, Southern Branch, one of the best wrestling squads it has ever had. Of the schedule of eight bouts, only threewere held. Blue and Gold wrestlers met and defeated the California Christian College grapplers, and Long Beach High School. Against Cali- fornia the locals were not so fortunate, losing four out of five falls. Men who made the regular squad were : Vo- gel, Sharpe, Berry, Wil- son, Levin, Perrin, Ringland, Gould, and REESE— MANAGER HollingSWOrth. CURRAN-CAPTAIN thru hundred stventecn B SiJESM ' ■y i three himdrtd eighteen OACH Jimmie Cline ' s leather-pushers made their initial bow of the 19x5 season in the inter-class bouts held in the men ' s gym, March 13. The Sophomore class again triumphed winning six of the fourteen boxing and wrestling matches. The inter-class boxing champions are: 115 and 12.5 pound divisions, Harold Hansen; 135 pounds, Dave Matlin; 145 and 158 pound divisions, Leon Whittaker; 175 and unlimited, Waldo Darnell. The first inter-collegiate match of the season was with the Stanford team in the Women ' s gym on March xi. Only six bouts were held and the Grizzlies and the Cards split even. The Blue and Gold mitt-slingers began like the proverbial whirl- wind, taking the first three bouts of the evening, which were in the lighter weights. However, the Cardinals retaliated by taking the remaining bouts and tying up the match. Zellman at 115 pounds; Harold Hansen at 1x5 pounds; and Dave Matlin at 135 pounds, won their bouts. Hugh Marsh, a natural lightweight, fought a great fight against the Cardinal captain at 145 pounds, losing by a close decision. George Mullaney at 158 pounds, and Waldo Darnell at 175 pounds also put up a game but losing fight. V [ WOOD— CAPTAIN PACKARD— WRESTLING COACH In the closing meet of the season, the Grizzly boxers did not fare so well against the Golden Bears from Berkeley. Coach Cline ' s men won but two of the seven bouts, but gave strenuous opposition in every instance. Zellman and Hansen again won their matches, at 115 and 12.5 pounds. In the first bout of the evening, Bill Mayhew, Grizzly 115 pounder, lost a close verdict to his Bear opponent. Hugh Marsh was again called on to fight out of his natural division against the opposing captain, and gave his opponent a terrific battle. George Mullaney, 158 pounder, met a much more experienced battler in Sammy Gold from Berkelev, and took the count in the first round. Waldo Darnell at 175 pounds, put up a slashing battle, gaining a draw decis- ion at the end of three rounds of milling. A bad cut over the eye prevented him from fighting the extra round, and the bout was forfeited to the Bears. The California bouts closed the season for the local boxers. kerr— manager thru hundrtd nimtem r three hundred twenty WIMMING is, perhaps, the most popular of the minor sports, and since the completion of the pool has become recognized a sport in which the Branch will soon reign supreme. Last year the Grizzlies swam a close second to the exceptionally strong Caltech squad, and this year they will swim second to none. Formerly the swimmers were terribly handicapped by the necessity of traveling to the Bimini plunge in order to practice, but this year they have been able to practice when they chose in our own plunge. The mere fact that we have a plunge on our lot has encouraged swimming to a marked degree, the number of men out has doubled over preceding years, and many stars have been uncovered. Much of the success of the team can be credited to the fine work and co-operation of Coach Trieb, Manager Earl, and Captain Edmunds. The 1915 swimming season was a successful one from the time the first men hit the water in the inter-class swimming I EDMUNDS— CAPTAIN TRIEB— COACH meet to the end of the season. It can be said that swimming is a sport in which individual efforts are more important than organized team work. The Pre-Season meets this year were a great success for the Grizzlies. Every high school in Southern California succumbed to the Varsity. In all of these meets Spellacy, Capt. Edmunds, Alexander, and Drummond proved themselves the best men in their events in the Southern California Conference. Every man on the squad was a potential star, and it is exceedingly difficult to pick outstanding performances during the season. Coach Trieb was much pleased with the work of the team, and to his diligent training much of the credit for the overwhelming victories is due. Much praise can be given to Charlie Earle, the manager, for his consistent work during the season. Other men who showed well for the Varsity were McManus, Gold, Russell, and Randall, in the dashes; Stanley and Scott in the plunge; Miller and Lange in the breaststroke and backstroke, Fogel in the dives, and Wanamaker in the 440. thric hundred twenty-one three hundred twenty-two ITH the hope of repeating the accomplishment of last year ' s Freshmen by winning the Conference swimming championship, the 19 8 splashers turned in a very successful season under the credit- able tutelage of Coach Martin Trieb. Although, unable to meet all the Conference teams, the Frosh made a commendable showing against Caltech on Mav i, and finished high in the final rating in the All-Con- ference meet May 6. Practice contests in which the Cub Swimmers took part were with Inglewood High and the U. S. C. Peagreens. Coach Trieb ' s main standbys were Coles and Smith in the distances; French, Kerr, and Cooper in the sprints; Skinner and Cutler in the breaststroke; French, Diehl, and Symmes in the diving; and Silzer in the plunge and backstroke. Sid EARL— MANAGER Clark, ' x8, was the Freshman manager. WEARERS OF THE BLUE CIRCLE C Jeff Brown Charles Cashon Waldo Darnell Edward Fogel BOXING Jack Frost Hugh Marsh David Matlin William Mayhcw George Mullaney Leon Whitaker Sidnev Wood Louis Curran Cecil Hollingsworth WRESTLING Lyman Packard David Ridgway Lawrence Sharp Mortimer Vogel Robert Wilson Arthur Alexander Floyd Bodle Thomas Drummond Charles Earl Irving Raybold SWIMMING Waldo Edmunds Nick Langc Walter McManus Alden Miller Oscar Pattcz Hal Randall Martin Scott Fred Spellacy Lowell Stanley Robert Wanamachcr William Athcrton Glenn Berry GYMNASTICS Charles Hollander Charles Pinker Fred Smith Percy Thompson Elvin Drake CROSS COUNTRY Richard Miller Kjeldt Schmidt Homer Widmann thru hunJrid twinty-thrii thru hundred twenty-four ED by Martin Trieb, a professional coach, for the iirst time, the Grizzly Gym Club had a splendid chance to retain its title as State Intercollegiate champion. Five lettermen returned to form the 1915 squad. The team overwhelmed Harvard Military Academy on March 18, in its first dual combat. Following this it tied for third place in the Southern California Open Junior Meet, held at Manual Arts High on March 2.8. Distinction was earned for the Griz- zlies on April 4, when Glen Berry, cap- tured the all around championship in the Southern California Open Meet staged at U. S. C. Fred Smith took a third on 4 V jl the ropes. The Grizzlies defeated their only con- i-|t ifl ference rival, Pomona, in the Sagehen ' s ] m B H gyiTi on April 17. Besides the state meet P V l " Diego on May Z3,the local organ- . m jisarf H ization had yet to clash with Polytechnic, ATHERTON— CAPTAIN and U. S. C. in dual engagements. i TRIES— COACH BERRY— MANAGER GYMNASTS IN ACTION thru hundred twtnty-fivt hun twenty ree red PPROXIMATELY 400 men, representing fifte( 1 Greek letter fraternal organizations participat 1 in the intra-mural sport program this year. T( 1 sports constituted the program of activities pr sented by Manager William Ackerman. The Del a Rho Omega house repeated their victory of last year and wc n the championship by a generous margin. The Sigma Pi hou finished in second place and the Kappa Phi Delta captured thii i place. The list of sports in which the Houses competed includ d basketball, baseball, track, swimming, tennis, handball, gyr nasties, horseshoes, boxing and wrestling. Considerable intere was displayed in every sport and a great amount of new athlet material was discovered during the course of the program. Much of the credit for the success of the program belongs Manager Ackerman. Although this was only the second ye since the intra-mural system was inaugurated it was handled in highly satisfactory manner. All the meets were run off in snappy manner and all events were conducted in big leagi style. Next year Ackerman expects to inaugurate some of t very latest ideas from Eastern Universities into the intra-mur program and make it an even greater success. The program sports will in all probability be reduced from ten to seven and higher quality of competition insured. An intended innovation the establishment of classes for embryo athletes. SouthernBranc h was one of the first Universities on tl Coast to establish an inclusive syste n of intra-mural sports and this syste n should take an important part in t athletic future of the institution. Next year increased competitic n and interest in intra-mural sports expected by those in charge. Nelv sports will probably be added and real fight should take place to obta possession of the cup for the follow - ing year. The events held in the pa ;t have attracted considerable attentic throughout the University and a b year for the intra-mural sports app2 r- ently lies ahead. t c r a a e e .1 if a ACKERMAN— MANAGER ITH the belated arrival in i z -i. of Inter-Class sports at the University of California, Southern Branch, there came also that final touch needed to make this institution a thoroughly democratic one in that important branch of its activities — athletics. The introduction of this form of competition now enables every man in the University to reap the benefits of athletic rivalry with his fellow students. The sports were organized by Bill Ackerman, ' 2.4, directed by Fred Houser, ' 16, and managed by Bob Lyons, ' 2.6, and an athletic committee composed of representatives of each year. Under their leadership, meets were held in three different sports — track, swimming, boxing and wrestling. In track the Freshmen won, running up a total of 71 points against 58 for the Sophomores, 19 for the Juniors, and 10 for the Seniors. The swimming races reversed the story, the Second year men winning with 34 against the Peagreens ' 33, the Juniors ' 13, and the Seniors ' o. Boxing and wrestling told a similar tale, the Sophomores coming in ahead with 6 out of 14 bouts, the Juniors second with 5, Frosh third with 3, and the Seniors zero. three hundred twenty-seven thru hundred twinty-tight O the 192.4-15 Staff of the Department of Physical Education for Men at the University of California, Southern Branch, much credit is due for the effi- cient way it functioned throughout the school year. Headed by Frederick W. Cozens, Director of Physical Educa- tion for Men, former Californian, and experienced educational instructor, the staff comprised nineteen men, of whom three w ere teachers and coaches, eight coaches, two student assistant coaches, and six student assistant teachers. These men were Cozens, Frampton, and Trieb, instructors; Cline, Trotter, Van Sant, Toney, Jones, Bell, Works, and Gibbs, coaches; Packard and Ackerman, assistant coaches; Hollingsworth, Parisi, Need- ham, Sharpe, McDougal, and Wood, assistant instructors. This staff, it is shown by statistics, handled during the year some 13 19 students enrolled in either physical education classes or on some team. BOVE we have pictured in characteristic cheerful pose Joseph E. Pugh, manager of the men ' s gym stock room, Attilio Parisi, ' 2.5, and Victor Hansen, ' 16, who together with Kjeld Schmidt, ' zy, have helped finance their casual endeavors toward the higher things in life by assisting Mr. Pugh during the past year. These men are reputed as being the chief rivals of some of the leading local grocers for the title of the model advocate of service, with a capital " S. " In spite of difficulties and arguments that inevitably arise with stock room managerial jobs, they have won the commendation of all the men by their untiring efforts. Incidentally, Mr. Pugh is a great lover of all types of sports, especially baseball and dancing, the two constituting his favor- ite athletic functions while a young man in Iowa. He is also a follower of the puzzle world, and a strong supporter of the new University site. This is the fifth year that Mr. Pugh has been connected with Southern Branch. thru hundred tucnty-nint OMEN ' S athletics are conducted under the auspices of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Any woman in the University is entitled to membership when she has received a total of fifty points in any of the activities offered. Since the founding of W. A. A. over half a dozen years ago, it has been one of the most active Women ' s organizations on the campus. During the year 1 914-1 915 W. A. A. has accomplished many things under the presidency of Margaret Gary, and with the help of Miss Sharp, faculty adviser. The revision of the old constitution led to an efficient administration. The addition of the higher award, the abolition of the Women ' s Southern Triangular Conference, and the inauguration of student coaches have proved a big advancement for the association. three hundred thirty-two OMEN ' S tennis, under the leadership of Dorothy Bailey, head of the sport, and Mrs. Ethel Sutton Bruce, faculty coach, has been very interesting. There were about ten players who rated very closely % with one another, thereby making the tournament more interesting and the competition strong. The first part of the year was devoted to the running off of a singles and doubles tournament. The semi-finals and finals were the most exciting, as we have had this year, some really expert players. Much interest was aroused for classteam, which started the third sport season. The best players were evenly divided among the classes, so some really keen competition occurred. ORIS PALMER, head of Basket Ball, succeeded in making this season one of the cleanest and most enjoyable sport seasons of the year. Every game was close enough to cause the audience to wonder just who was going to come out with the high score. The hnal clash between the Seniors and Sophomores was the most exciting fight. The championship was at stake, and the girls were tuned to the highest pitch. Only through hard, fast team-work did the Sophomores manage to defeat the Seniors and win the coveted cup. The varsity was chosen from the leading players of all classes and consisted of Doris Palmer, Frances Cane, forwards; Margaretta Reagan, Zeffie Miller, center; Thyra Toland and Betty Mason, guards. The Freshmen, not content to have the Sophomores carry away all the honors, challenged their second team, and defeated them by the exciting score of 10-18. Much credit is due our splendid faculty coach. Miss Gibling, and the student coaches and class managers, for the whole season indicated a high degree of co-operation and good sports- manship. thru hundred thirty-thru three hundred thirty-jour HOCKEY N exciting round to determine the championship was played by the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior teams. On March nth, the undefeated Junior and Senior teams played, with the result of a x-2. tie score. March 13th, it was necessary for the two teams to meet again. The game was again very close but finally ended i-o in favor of the Junior class, giving them title to the championship and cup. Two hundred girls representing various Girls ' Athletic Associations of high schools were guests of the W. A. A. at the Thursday game. The success of the season was due largely to the able coaching of Miss Forchemer and the general manage- ment of Mina Dawes, with the splendid co-operation of the class managers. The girls comprising the Varsity were Jane Hoover, Jane Eldred, Wilhelmina Dawes, Thyra Toland, Dorothy Cotton, Alice Huntoon, Genevieve Armstrong, Marjorie Jones, Hazel Liemkuhler, Marion Pettit, and Ruth Skare. iJASEBALL was fortunate in enjoying two seasons, indoor baseball, played out-of-doors, in the fall, and hard baseball in the spring. Due to the loss of several players from low scholarship, the Fresh- man and Sophomores were combined to form a lower class team for indoor baseball. Caroline Wall and Zelda Handy, representing the Freshmen and Sophomores respectively, managed this team, which was captained by Portia Parriott. The Junior manager was Hazel Leimkuhler, and Lorene Wikle ably led the Juniors to victory. Three games were played, the deciding one being taken by the Juniors after a close battle. Miss Sharp efficiently coached the indoor baseball squads. Outdoor or hard baseball was still rather a new sport to the women, but that did not detract from its popularity. The faculty coach for this sport was Miss Gerviss, and her enthu- siasm was reflected in each contest for the squads. thrte hundrtd thirty-fivt ITH the introduction of water polo and life-saving, this has been the most successful year the W. A. A. has ever known in swimming. In fact, it has been an eventful year, with the establishment of the following three brand-new records: 15 yard back stroke lowered to 18 seconds flat; 15 yard dash lowered to 14 1 5; and 50 yards lowered to 31 3 5. The freshmen became " real fresh " and upset all previous calculations the sophomores might have had, and won the inter- class championship by a close score. In addition, both simple and advanced honors were offered, and fifty points each were given for those making scores of 70% or more. The success of swimming was due to Fannie Burt, Head of Sport, and Miss Gerviss, faculty coach. thru hundred thirty-six IKING is carried on by the W. A. A. for those who enjoy the mountains. Many hikes were scheduled by the head of hiking, Alice Huntoon, and all those who participated enjoyed themselves besides winning many points toward the higher awards. Miss Shepard was the faculty advisor for hiking. HE Simple Dancing Honors composed an interesting part of the program of the W. A. A. Under the direction of Miss Dean and the management of Betty Mason, the entrants for the honors were taught three folk dances which were given at the trvouts together with one dance given by each girl which she worked up and costumed herself. Those who made the simple honors were: Charlotte Cavell, Evelyn Clarke, Dorothy Cotton, Dorothy Crooks, Mena Dawes, Molly Dillman, Dorothy Gil- bert, Anita Hein, Elizabeth Mueller, Lois Oles, Ruth Skare, Martha Vawter, Gladys Zehrbach, and Margaret Stramler. Advanced Dancing Honors which consisted of Natural Dancing were offered in the Spring. ORGANIZED GAMES 9JP those who had no previous training in the art of caging baskets, running bases, and batting balls, an excellent opportunity was offered and will be offered in the future to the women of the University in the newly introduced sport of Organised Games. Under the direction of Miss Sharp, Faculty Coach, and Gertrude Muscovich, head of the sport, many games were played during the season — such as bat ball, captain ball and long ball which are excellent preparatory games for volley ball, basketball, and baseball, respectively. The game that was finally played inter-class was lo ng ball, the Juniors nosing out the Lower classmen by a score of 9 to 7. thru hundred thirty-icvin thru hundred thirty-nine .. -il -k AGATHAI (Senior Women) HONORARY Helen Matthewson Laughlin Fern M. Bouck Alice L. Brown Dorothea Cassidy Feme Gardner ACTIVE MEMBERS Thelma Gibson Mary Margaret Hudson Ruth R. Miller Theresia Rustemeyer Janet Whittemore three huuitred forty-four PRYTANEAN (Junior women) HONORARY Dr. Lily B. Campbell Mrs. Dorothy D. Beaumont Mrs. E. A. Dickson Mrs. Helen Matthewson Laughlin Miss Myrta McClellan Mrs. Loye H. Miller Dr. Dorothea Moore Mrs. Wm. C. Morgan Miss Burney Porter Mrs. Charles H. Reiber Mrs. C. H. Robison Margaret Beery Henryetta Bohon Fern Bouck Alice Brown Dorothea Cassidy Alice Earley Dorothy Freeland Feme Gardner Dorothy Briggs Lois Cleland Agnes de Mille Dora Dow Margaret Gary Druzella Goodwin Eleanor Groves SENIORS JUNIORS Thelma Gibson Edith Griffith Mary Margaret Hudson Annis Keyes Theresia Rustemeyer Adaline Shearer Joyce Turner Lillian Van Degrift Phyllis Hansen Margaret Hodges Maxine Hopkins Elizabeth Hough Helen Jackson Elizabeth Knight Marion Whitaker three hundred jorly-stx I ' ?) (C ORDER OF THE THANIC SHIELD (Senior Men) REGENTS Edward A. Dickson Clinton E. Miller ALUMNI IN SERVICE OF THE UNI ' ERSITY Steven Cunningham Silas P. Gibbs James J. Cline Frederick W. Cozens Marvin L. Darsie Charles E. Martin Loye H. Miller William C. Ackerman John Cohee George Courtney Leigh Crosby Leslie Cummins John Elder Robert Fulton Joseph S. Guion FACULTY Pierce H. Works ACTU ' E MEMBERS Arthur A. Jones Elder Morgan Earl J. Miller Ernest C. Moore William Conger Morgan Charles H. Reiber Harry Trotter Norris Woodard Granvyl G. Hulse Wilbur C. Johns Fred Moyer Jordan Attilio G. Parisi D. J. Peninger David Ridgway Harold Wakeman Jerold E. Weil ' three hundred forty-eight y i Frederick W. Cozens William R. Crowell Charles E. Martin William C. Ackerman John F. Cohee Robert E. Fulton Joseph Guion Cecil Hollingsworth Granvyl G. Hulse Wilbur Johns Fred Moyer Jordan Edward C. Arnold, Jr. Frank S. Balthis Thomas Vickers Beall Horace Bressee George Brown Charles F. Earl Waldo Edmonds David Folz Pierce H. Works SEN ' IORS JUNIORS David Ridgway Lloyd Lavender Attilio Parisi D. J. Peninger Bruce A. Russell Calvin Smalley Harold Wakeman Jerold E. Weil Norris C. Woodard L. Earle Gardner Williard Goertz Victor Hansen Frederick F. Houser Paul Hutchinson Robert Kerr Loran Peak Franklvn Pierce three hundred ftjty em . BLUE ••C " SOCIETY HONORARY Leigh Bell James Cline Frederick Cozens William Crowell Steven Cunningham Paul Frampton William Ackerman Jefferson Brown Vernon Collins Stewart Fischer Horace Bressee George Bishop Elvin Drake Wallace Frost Earle Gardner Jack Giles Willard Goertz Frederick Gruber Maxwell Halsey Scot Hedges Clarence Hoag Arthur Hodge George Brock Charles Cashon Kenneth Clarke Victor Hansen Charles Hastings three hundred fijt)-tu o SENIORS Norris Woodard JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Guy Harris Leslie B. Henry Charles Toney Harry Trotter Mugs Van Sant Pierce Works Joseph Guion Wilbur Johns Arthur Jones Tillie Parisi Cecil Hollingsworth Frederick Houser Charles Jennings Stanley McAulay Loran Peak Frank Pierce Robert Richardson Grayson Turney Roger Vargas Aaron Wagner Albert Wagner Stanley Warne John Jackson William Jarvis Thomas McDougal Frank Parker Arthur Schaeffer George Timmons T i m BLUE CIRCLE " C ' SOCIETY David Bjork James Cline Floyd Bodle Horace Bressee Jefferson Brown Elvin Drake Charles Earl Waldo Edmunds Jack Frost Cecil Hollingsworth Wilbur Atherton Arthur Alexander Glenn Berry Charles Cashon Louis Curran Waldo Darnell David Matlin William Mayhew Richard Miller Alden Miller George Mullvancy Ted French Harold Hanson FACULTY SENIORS Lawrence Sharp JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Walter McManus FRESHMEN Ervel Zellman Paul Frampton Guy Harris Hugh Marsh Charles Leveson Sydney Pattiz David Ridgway Harold Sexsmith Fred Smith Leon Whitaker Homer Widmann Lyman Packard Charles Pinker Kjeld Schmidt Lowell Stanley Fred Spellicy Percy Thompson Mortimer Vogel Robert Wanamaker Robert Wilson Martin Scott Charles Lange Leslie Larieu Gilbert Ringland thrtt hunJriJ fifty-lhrie ■■ - v Miss Christianson Miss Greenwood Elsa Anshutz MarMret Blunn Wilhelmine Behr TheJma Diebold Ethel Faulk Christine Jacobson Hilda Klamroth Linda Klamroth Vivian Lonquist DELTA PHI UPSILON California Beta Chapter FACULTY SENIOR Mae Williams JUNIORS Miss McLaughlin Miss Townsend Alice Marshall Mabel Jordon Evelyn Schlosser Ruth Slocum Lucille Stone Muriel Scott Elizabeth Pell Veda Smith Marguerite Stamm thric huadrid fijty-four Charles Cooper Francis Hickson Fred Moyer Jordan James McCandless Vickers Beall William Berger Lois Cleland Agnes de Mille Robert Fellows Charles Gray Reginald Burrows KAP AND BELLS (Dramatics) SENIORS Jerold Weil JUNIORS TECHNICAL STAFF Mildred Paver Maybelle Sullivan Joyce Turner Harold Wakeman Phyllis Hansen Leslyn MacDonald Beatrice Meyers Benjamin Person Franklyn Pierce Dorothea Wilson William Pemberton thru hunJrid fijty-six William C. Ackerman Joseph S. Guion Fred Mover Jordan Fletcher H. Clark Alfred P. Cole Clarence E. Hoppenyan PHI PHI Southern Branch of the Universit ' of California Chapter (National Senior Society) HONORARY Ordean S. Rockey SENIORS JUNIORS George W. Knight Edward L. Redman Jerold E. Weil Allerton H. Jeffries Thomas E. Manwarring William V. Masters Archie M. Wedemever three hundred fijfy-eight Charles Marsh William Berger Henry Murphy Fred Houser Mortimer Clopton Mabel Keefauver Griselda Kuhlman PI KAPPA DELTA California Epsilon Chapter (Forensics) FACULTY W. A. Veach SENIOR Dorothy Freeland JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Virginia Shaw FRESHMEN Arthur White Fred McGrew Harold Kraft Paul Hutchinson Alice Kramer Helen Jackson Charles Schottland Louise Murdoch three hundred sixty 5 I ms T mfm J, ■? PI SIGMA ALPHA (Political Science) HON ' ORARY Dr. Ernest C. Moore Mr. Clarence Dykstra Dr. Malbone Graham Dr. Charles E. Martin Margaret Beery Edwin R. Boyd Florence Cook Alice Earley Dorothy Freeland Edward Arnold Frank Balthis Margaret Gary Elizabeth Hough FACULTY SENIORS JUNIORS Dr. Miller McClintock Mr. Marshall McComb Mr. Ordean Rockey Thelma Gibson Granvyl Hulse Fred Moyer Jordan Margaret Schlinkman Jerold Weil Frederick Houser Helen Jackson Henry Murphy Alice Ryckman three hundred sixty-two J Thelma Gibson Fred Mover Jordan Ruth R. Miller Frank Balthis Thomas Vickers Beall Brita Bowen Guy Brooks George Brown John Cohee Waldo Edmunds David Folz Okla Glass Eleanor Groves PRESS CLUB (Journalistic) SENIORS JUNIORS Theresia Rustemeyer Jerold Weil Iva M. Worsfold Dorothy Haserot Robert Kerr Sylvia Livingston Lee Payne D. J. Peninger A. Benjamin Person Bruce Russell William Seibert Arthur Steiner Dorchester Walsh y) thru hundrtd sixty-jour SCABBARD AND BLADE " A " Company, Sixth Regiment Charter granted January 19, 1915 (Military) ASSOCIATE Col. Guy G. Palmer Maj. John E. Creed Capt. Leigh Bell ACTIVE SENIORS Maj. James V. McCandless Capt. William W. JUNIORS Maj. Robert S. Beasley Maj. Victor Hansen Maj. Scott Thursby Capt. Harold Archibald Capt. Frank Lichtenfels Capt. Fred Wood Lt. Leonard Cutshall SOPHOMORES Capt. Chas. H. Owens Capt. Alex. N. Stark Capt. Horace K. Heath Capt. Rollo G. Plumb Burgess Capt. William Mulligan Capt. Randle B. Truett Capt. Roger Williams Lt. Arthur Alexander Lt. Arthur Hess Lt. Julius Leavy Lt. Waldo Shull three hundred sixty-six J - - - SIGMA TAU MU Cecil E. Barton Arthur O. Hodge Glenn H. Berry Louis J. Curran Alden K. Davis Earl L. Dimmick George W. Hook Clifford H. Hughes (Engineering) JUNIORS SOPHOMORES William Bailey Oswald Chester E. Weaver John G. Hughes George Hutchins Wilbert E. Konold Allen W. Lewis Robert N. Wilson Robert M. Yeatman three hundred sixty -tight DELTA TAU MU (Art, Drama, Music) HONORARY Helen Matthewson Laughlin Alice Brown Belle de Witt Alice Earley Agnes de Mille Norma Bowers Phyllis Hansen Frances Harrell Lloyd Lewington Leslyn MacDonald Martha Summeril SENIORS Joyce Turner JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Margaret Hampton Edith Griffith Mildred Paver Mavbelle Sullivan Sibyl Munn Beatrice Myers Elizabeth Ruppeck Mildred Stanford Marjorie Vorhees Dorothea Wilson Gladvs Vorhees tbTct hundred seventy-two Edna Abbey Eleanor Arneson Helen Harrison Gertrude Allington Dorothy Graham Gloria King Dorothy Kreiter Ruth Leusinger Margaretta Martin SIGMA DELTA PI (Music) SENIORS JUNIORS Bernice Turney SOPHOMORES Naydine Mclntyre Mary Pfahler Marjorie Trumbower Jane Lewis Otile Macintosh Marian Pierce Bertha Ruth Pratt Blythe Taylor Edna Claire Van Maitre FRESHMEN Mary Eileen Cary thru hundred jivttity-iight r 9m D. Kreiicr E. Abbey N. Mclntyre R. Lcusiogcr E. Arncrson M. Trurabower G. Allington D. Graham G. King H. Harrison J. Uwis 0. Macintosh M. Pierce B. Prate B. Tavlor B. Turney M. Martin E. Carey ' iiP ' thrti hundriJ sivtnty-nim (i TRAINEES OF THE UNITED STATES VETERAN ' S BUREAU COORDINATOR Frank C. Colridge NURSE Elizabeth Mathewson Everett E. Bird Frank F. Blatz Hjalmar Carlson George A. Courtney Samuel W. Colvin Leo F. Colley Leigh H. Crosby Henry B. Dyson John M. Hoffman Charles W. Kabisius Clarence A. Lamb Earl S. Miller Stephen H. Rook Estella Sollars fhrte kuntirttl eighty-one £) WOMEN ' S INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Dorothy Freeland, Helen Davies, Vice Marguerite Chisholm, Margaret Kennelly, REPRESENTATIVES FIRST SEMESTER Fern Bouck Edith Griffith Hilda Gee Emmy Lou Simons Frances Harrcll Jeanette Tobcrman Ruth Cannon Helen Davies Gladiss Doerschlag Margaret Kennelly Adaline Shearer Margaret Willis Dorothy Freeland Wilma O ' Connor Lois Cleland Peggy Larson Josephine Pclletier Helen Shields Eleanor Chace Marguerite Chisholm Lillian Shutter Rebecca Steinberg Ann Spellicy Elizabeth Sternberg Marian Forsyth Thalia Woods Ruby Hafner Katherine Hodges Doris Hancy Helen Wilson Lillian Colville Helen Johnston Pauline Blank- Frances Knowles Dorothy Brown Helen Moore Marjorie Trumbower ON PROBATION Alpha Zeta Chi Epsilon Theta Kappa Phi Delta Gamma MEMBERS Sigma Alpha Kappa Chi Omega Alpha Tau Zeta Phi Delta Pi Delta Gamma Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Gamma Phi Beta Beta Chi Nu Alpha Delta Pi Phi Sigma Sigma Omega Tau Nu Pi Epsilon Alpha Nu Omega Alpha Phi Omega Pi Iota Phi Epsilon Chi Zeta Alpha Epsilon Phi Sigma Phi Delta Alpha Phi Gamma President ■President Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES SECOND SEMESTER Druzclla Goodwin Marion Whitakcr Gail McKinnon Emmy Lou Simons Frances Harrell Laura Payne Ruth Cannon Helen Davies Gladiss Doerschlag Margaret Kennelly Genevieve Molony Margaret Willis Vide Gaustad Dorothy Freeland Lois Cleland Peggy Larson Doris Cannon Josephine Pelletier Marguerite Chisholm Rhonda Klinck Dorothy Gerson Florence Gilston Ann Spellicy Elizabeth Sternberg Marian Forsyth Hazel Rudback Ruby Hafner Doris Wolff May Rose Borum Helen Wilson Irene Gilbert Helen Johnston Helen Crooks Frances Igo Dorothy Brown Lillian Lederar Helen Moore Ruth Randall Marjorie Trumbower REPRESENTATIVES Rhae Myers Eleanor Barber Florence Gorrell, three hundred eighty-jour WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC CHI OMEGA Lillian Van De Grift Mrs. Kinney Alfreda Jones ALPHA XI DELTA Dorothy Freeland Louise Roewecamp Mrs. Harry Blythe Hazel Tilson Margaret Willis Gladiss Docrschlat GAMMA PHI BETA Frances Lucas ALPHA PHI Mrs. Wilkinson DELTA GAMMA Katherine Merrill Margaret Geer Helen Jackson three hundred eitjyty-five SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA 715 North New Hampshire Established 1915 HONORARY Helen Matthewson Laughlin FACULTY Edith Wallop Swarts SENIORS Fern Bouck Margaret Boyd Alice Brown Alberta Carraher Agnes de Mille Cynthia Fry Druzella Goodwin Edith Griffith Dorothy Baker Lois Fee Marjorie Finch Elizabeth Fontron Barbara Brinckerhoff Anna Fontron Dorothy Grannis Evelyn Gregg Jean Hay Katharine Irving Muriel James Emilia Belknap Hazel Converse JUNIORS Marion Whitaker SOPHOMORES Anita Wilson FRESHMEN PLEDGES Annis Keyes Joyce Turner Mabel Westenhaver Corinne Little Beth Shuler Eleanor Smith Mildred Stanford Dorothy Walton Elizabeth Keyes Harriet Manierre Helen Neill Adele Ward Katharine Kedzie Ruth Kimball Thelma Martin Marjorie Randolph Suzanne Seyboldt Meryl Stateler Elizabeth Wellborn Mildred Crozier Evelyn Hauerwaas This organization granted a charter of Kappa Alpha Theta, May l, 1915 thrti hundred eighty-six u l CHI OMEGA 114S North Berendo Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Gamma Beta Chapter established April 14, 192.} Sevcnty-tive Chapters FACULTY Elizabeth Sturtevant Harriet Blakely Margaret Crockett Constance Fowler Marian McCune Gail McKinnon SEXIORS Emmy Lou Simons JUNIORS Millicent Ford Hilda Gee Olive Hambrook Marjorie Anderson Constance Culmer Mary Margaret Day Helenita Kenealy Carrol Ames Mary Josephine Elkins Muriel Fowler Martha Ivy Frances Kearsley Muriel Kenealy Lillian " an Degrift SOPHOMORES Feme Gardner Catherine Phillips Alice Pitcher Winifred Revnolds Julia Shores FRESHMEN PLEDGES Ardis Johnson Alfreda Jones Cecilia Stratton Elizabeth Macintosh Marion Morris Alice Rule Bernice Winslow Marian Marsh Eleanor Martin Ruth Morton Norma Ponton Marygean Thatcher Edwina Tothill Mary Lou Wright thrct hundred tighty-cight r---: p Eleanor Arneson Ruth Bartlett Phyllis Hansen Miriam Hanson Norma Bowers Eleanor Dull Frances Dull Rose Moorhead Kathryn Bennett Geraldine Birks Suzanne Cole Helen Dorsey Martha Harlan Alace Jones Charlotte Leonard ALPHA TAU ZETA 508 North Kenmore Established 1918 SENIORS Marguerite Peterson JUNIORS Corinne Smith SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Shailer FRESHMEN Ruth Woods PLEDGES Emma Marks Frances Harrell Lloyd Lewington Sybil Munn Elizabeth Hyatt Marie Koiner Gertrude Ross Katherine Viney Lucille Peake Betsy Reynolds Pauline Riley Dorothy Stand ring Margaret Strathearn Juanite Urtubees Belle Wardenberg three hundred fiinety i KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, October 13, 1870 Gamma Xi Chapter Established February 14, 192.5 Fifty-four Chapters HONORARY Ellen Andrews FACULTY Mrs. Hunnewell Marion Adams Mary Hillis Ruth Cannon Helen Davies Virginia Dcardorff Marian Cooper Helen Davenport Jane Parish Marian Henshall Kathryn Hocking Helen Adams Adele Brown Jean Cave Helen Chandler SENIORS JUNIORS Norma Stoner SOPHOMORES PLEDGES Sigrid Van Tol Isabel Mushet Helen Stewart Okla Glass Betty Park Lucile Stone Frances Hockmeyer Pauline Peipers Miriam Reid Beryl Souder Evelyn Temple Dorothy Ham Frances Keach Jane Kelly Margaret Miller three hundred ninety-two Mrs. E. A. Dickson Gladiss Doerschlag Ruth Blessin Dorothy Gerow Elizabeth Hough Helen Jackson Margaret Kennelly Dorothy Kreiter Sara Ellen Ludwig Natalie Bassett Miriam Breckwedel Charla Ilgner Eleanor Ilgner Nancy Adams Margaret Brandt Emily Dickson Harriet Hunt Harriet Damon Jeane Emerson Marjorie Harriman DELTA GAMMA 937 N. Heliotrope Drive Founded at Louis School, Oxford, Mississippi, 1874 Alpha Sigma Chapter established March zi, 192.5 Thirty-nine Chapters HONORARY FACULTY Annita Delano SENIORS " irginia Rhoads JUNIORS Mrs. J. Sartori Elizabeth R. Lack SOPHOMORES Mildred Methman Alice Schaeffer Elizabeth Schoonmaker Gladys Smith Martha Summeril Anna Sumner Margaree Tefft Elizabeth Johnson Capitola Knudson Martha Meserole Earlvne Sheldon Alice Van Slyke FRESHMEN Minna Vann PLEDGES Portia Tefft Doris Packer Helen Miller Marjorie Patricks Ruth Taylor Elizabeth Pickering Ruth Ritscher Ourine Souden c three hundred ninety-four 7 f 1 { V C?l 1 f i r A r (f b 1 ; " ' ' ' — li ALPHA PHI 1 y i M ( r I loS North Heliotrope Drive W v r Lrt Founded at Syracuse University, New York, 1S71 ? m S Beta Delta Chapter established September }, 1914 frcnJl b (J Twenty-eight Chapters { Cp C =«: 5 GRADUATE H -:v l Ml Muriel Gardiner i f ' WI SENIORS l " " l Eureka Barnum Mary Margaret Hudson I (?yj j vi? 1 Margaret Beerv Janet Jepsen f i Catherine Cooper Florence Merril Charlotte Cramer Marion Mundt 7 Alice Earlev Theresia Rustemeyer h=J i Dorothy Hibbard Margaret Willis JUNIORS Adaline Shearer 7d ? v 1 ; Dorothy Briggs Lenore Macbeth i ui o) Vv 6) Ruth Duryea Harriet Moreland l V v4 J Betty Field Mary Morony Ml v r iv Margaret Geer Charlotte Munson J cQ r JA Maxine Hopkins Janet Whittemore 11 ti 1 V V Marguerite Hummel SOPHOMORES Hilda Wilcox 8S yy ) Berenice Asadoorian Daisy Hall 1 j I June Booth Eleanor Leonard 1 h Amorvn Brown Genevieve Molony UJ s 1 i ] Sarah Cahill Carolyn Protheroe f v?S Y l ( Eleanor Campbell Margaret McCracken V V Betty Edwards FRESHMEN Mary Teitsworth } Christine Bauer Mary Elizabeth Campbell 0, Marion Brady Margaret Cline A Eleanor Bunnell Jane Graham A f Elizabeth Keating a s thrir hundrid ninety-six ■ ' 1 mT z 4 lyi niiite K J z mt N ::rv r :s!C -- ' . - c 1 (■ ' Vs- jA i - ■■■ (2 mmi mm u .A. ALPHA XI DELTA 706 North Mariposa Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois, April 17, Alpha Xi Chapter established June 14, 192.4 Thirty-eight Chapters 1893 Josephine Carpenter Mildred Casner Dorothy Freeland Gertrude Boardman Ethel Faulk Myrtle Peterson Ervyna Deist Wilberta Ellison Doris Brush Hope Chamberlain Winifred Dingman Charlotte Foster Dorothy Glenn Helen Glenn SENIORS Helen Learmont JUNIORS Hazel Palmer SOPHOMORES Juanita Maloney PLEDGES Juanita Wardenburg Alice Kramer Wilma O ' Connor Catherine Phelan Marian Ready Louise Roewekamp Alice Starr Vide Gaustad Laura Sha Virginia Hill Mildred Lee Ernesta Lopez Frances Mason Virginia McCoy Fern Murphy thrte hundred ninity-iight GAMMA PHI BETA 7}3 North Alexandria Foundec at Syracuse University, November II, 1S74 Alpha Iota Chapter established August i Thirty-two Chapters SENIORS i. " 9 Dorothea Cassidv Pauline Kutzner JUNIORS Thelma Gibson Dorothy Bodinus Marjorie Kelly Gladys Bruner Marjere Kendall Lois Cleland Peggy Larson Eleanor Felton Marilyn Manbert Helen Hoover Eileen Mead Lillian Jones Linnea Nelson Hilda Klamroth Hazel Tilson Linda Klamroth SOPHOMORES Louise Hollenbeck Florence Andrews Elizabeth Richert Louise Gibson Marion Shaw Katherine Merrill Berinice Smith Jean Paulsen PLEDGES Kathryn Wormell Lucille Berry Linda Goertz Ruth Chase Margaret Hampton Eleanor Chatfield Margaret Longley Thelma Crosier Marion King Elcy Eddy Helen McKee Eleanor Friend Beulah Middleton Esther Friend Lucille Posson Kate Frost Janet Wiley four hundred s -t v , V ' .PU dun BETA CHI NU A 1 ' . 708 North Kenmore Established 1919 FACULTY Esbella B. Plough SENIORS Bertha Vaughn Doris Cannon Margaret Schlinkman X r Jane Keenan Lorraine Ussher Mary Pfahler JUNIORS Amber Young Louise Allen Dorothy Graham Violet Amberson Martha Miller Annice Daggett Josephine Pelletier Lucille Derr Martha Shaffer D Marianne Gill SOPHOMORES Helen Shield s. 5 Lillian Byrne Freda L ' Allemand Vv Florence Clendennen Mildred Porter ! Elinor Corwin Cecelia Shields " J i Effie Jessop Marjorie Shiplett Ruth Koster FRESHMEN Florence Swancutt 1 Katherine White PLEDGES Margaret Zeigler " " " Margaret Berg Lillian Lowden ill Helen Campbell Lorna Orr j Greta Frazier Sylvia Porter - Catherine Johnston Leila Taylor Ethel Springer - y This organization granted a charter of Alpha Omi cron Pi, May 11, 1915 V jour hundrtd two 1 t ALPHA DELTA PI 61 1 North New Hampshire Founded Weslyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1851 Alpha Chi Chapter established April 2.5, 1915 Forty Chapters Helen Harrison Marjorie Howland Mildred Arrasmith Ruth Bradley Marguerite Chisholm Mildred Christie Eleanor Duval Ruth Hatfield Ruth Hockaday Aneita Kadock Rhonda Klinck Otile Macintosh SENIORS JUNIORS Mary Alice Walker SOPHOMORES Wilma Boss Ava Louise Emmons Theodora Franz Elizabeth Keller Helen Logan Eileen Carey Marian Chace FRESHMEN Alta Rich Beatrice James Bernice James Maurine Mathis Louise Mitchell Olive Morrow Helen Mullinix Mary Parker Wanette Puckett Dorine Rasmusson Mabel Rear Maude Shepardson Frances Shepherd Ruth Maclntvre Gladys Reutepohler Gertrude Towle Gretchen Weber Helen Yelton Violet Lindenfeld Susan Nelles jour hundred jour i PHI SIGMA SIGMA Founded Hunter College, New York, Nov Zeta Chapter established April, i Ten Chapters ember, 191} 911 SENIORS Frederika Schumann Bella Blech Rose Brandes Dorothy Gerson Florence Gilston Beatrice Korngut Ruth Levi Lucille Lowy Rose Cooper Florence Dubin Evelyn Fox Margaret Greeble Gladys Mallinson JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Goldie Wershow Rebecca Steinberg Anne Chapman Mathilde Moser May Rosenblum Edith Schapiro Sadie Schapiro Lillian Shutter Alice Strauss Lillian Kahn Ethel Levine Rebecca Niman Dorothy Olman r four hundred six 7 r Marguerite Hillman Ramona Anderson Pauline Byrne Mildred Erwin Helen Beth Frerking Rosemary Richter Ruth Brennan Fannie Burt Dorothy Durkee Dorothy Farrand Emily Gray Muriel Bentley Geneva Copelan Margaret Frerking Cora Frick OMEGA TAU NU loii North Berendo Established 192.1 FACULTY Emily Jameson SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Agnes Wadsworth Mildred Shannon Anne Spellicy Helen Steele Elizabeth Sternberg Rose Wynn Alice Hagerman Maria Hurst Doris Lutz Mabel McMillan Lucile Radford Dorothy Johnson Adell Lutz Jane Siegfried Vera Washburn four hundred eiifit Sg ' ' t m J M. Erwio M. Shannon D. Farrand D. Luu M. Hillman R. Rithtcr D. Dui-kce L. Rcdford C. Fnck A. Wad worth A. Spcllicy F. Burt M. Bent ley D. Johnson R, Andcr on E. Sternberg E. Gray G. Copclan J. Siegfried P. Bvrn; R Wynn A. Hagcrman M. McMillan V. Washburn H. Frcrking R. Brcnnaa M. Hurst M. FrcrLing four hundred nine Ruth Grow NU OMEGA ALPHA H71 North New Hampshire Established 192.2. HONORARY Evelyn Grow FACULTY Maude Evans SENIORS Lucile Labrie Kathryn Chase Mary Craig Carolyn Grey Catherine Hodges Elizabeth Knight Dorothy Millspaugh Cecilia Ahrens Marian Grey Grace Gruwell Grace Harper Barbara Diefenbach JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Ruby Haffner Louise Murray Geraldine Norton Florence Shirley Mary Louise Shumaker Virginia Stoneman Doris Wolfe Helen Holmes Dorothy Kimbley Betty Luhnow Marcella Rex Irene Walsh FRESHMEN Cornelia Snively Carmen Lownsbury four hundrtd twelve u PHI OMEGA PI 6?-; N. New Hampshire Founded at Nebraska University 1910 Sig ■na Chapter Established May Seventeen Chapters SENIORS 1915 Frances Bevin Marguerite Reinert Mildred Churchill c kson Miriam Sebastian Ruth Kent JUNIORS Helen A. Wilson Mary Allen Dorothy Hanna May Rose Borum Margaret McLean Christine Carlson SOPHOMORES Muriel Scott Helen Fulmer Hildur Pearson Rada Metcalt FRESHMEN Elfrieda Baddeley Elaine Sheffler jour hundred jourtecn 1 J Florence Cook Marjorie Cox Vivian Cox Lillian Arthur Lillian Colville Dorothy Cotton Frances Elliot IOTA PHI EPSILON 1006 North New Hampshire Established 192.4 HONORARY Helen F. Milholland FACULTY Katherine E. Collins SENIORS JUNIORS Madeleine Brayton Eveline Everett Bernice Fulton Helen Allen Augusta Cunningham Mary Eister Blythe Leslie Taylor SOPHOMORES Vesta Cunninghamm Doris McCarthy Martha Schulhof Helen Everett Margaret Gary Marian McGlashan Gwendolyn McNeal FRESHMEN Carolyn Wall Irene Gilbert Emilyn Huebscher Helen Johnston Margaret Gilchrist Florence Huebscher Allene Rowan This organization granted a charter of Sigma Kappa, April 2.4, 192.5 four hundrtd sixteen -T r CHI ZETA nil North Edgemont Established 1914 FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Caroline Townsend SENIORS Pauline Blank Myra Cramer Margaret Dailey JUNIORS Frances Knowles Roberta Gaylord Dorothy Howard Helen Crooks SOPHOMORES Marion Smithson Margaret Myer Nina Chaplin Frances Igo Martha Engstrom Grace Evans FRESHMEN PLEDGES Thelma Pritchard Helen Short Margaret Gernald Rubv Ihde jour huiidnd tightctn D. Brown F. AdclsoQ B. Brady M.Jacobs S. Fox L. Lcderer D. SkUr S. Smucklcr H. Shobcn H. Pollock M. Gedimao H. Buky L. Pridim M. Goldberg L. Phillips four hunJrtd twenty-one jour hundred twenty-two SIGMA PHI DELTA Established 192.5 FACULTY Miss Clark Evelyn Bolton SENIORS Nina Hospe Florence Brown Ethel Babcock Barbara Bolton Alberta Cohen Mary Goodale SOPHOMORES Kathyleen Wells Helen Moore Marvel Mounts Ruth Randall Louise Samson Dorothy Lane Alice Maxon Jessie Perkins FRESHMEN Dorothy Taylor Dorothy Veirling Nixon Wells fe ' R? l ALPHA PHI GAMMA Established 1915 SENIORS Marjorie Trumbower JUNIORS Lois Starck Marie Benezet Dorothy Neber Bessie Garron SOPHOMORES Adelaide Starck Dorothy Adams Pearl Steele Irma Sorter PLEDGES Ruth Thomas Mary Evans Velma Reid Helen Gray Lillian Silcock Miriam Nilkinson Dorothy Snyder Lucille Parker Caroline Winans four hundrtii twtnty-four t MEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC FIRST SEMESTER Harold Field Leonard Tregoning Mortimer Clopton Victor Hansen REPRESENTATIVES FIRST SEMESTER George Bro vn Victor Hansen Samuel Oelrich Arthur Hess Stanley McAulay Edward Arnold Leonard Tregoning William Berger John Schirm Archie Wcdemever Mortimer Clopton Harold Field Ray Richardson Peter Altpeter OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Zeta Psi Phi Delta Theta Sigma Pi Lambda Kappa Tau Alpha Pi Delta Rho Omega Beta Sigma Phi Beta Delta Alpha Delta Tau Delta Phi Pi Kappa Tau Phi Delta Mu Phi Kappa Phi Delta Tau Nu Lambda Alpha Alpha Alpha SECOND SEMESTER Leonard Tregoning Peter Altpeter Edward Arnold Harold Field REPRESENTATIVES SECOND SEMESTER George Brown Victor Hansen Paul Hutchinson William Mulligan Stanley McAulay Edward Arnold Leonard Tregoning William Berger John Schirm Archie Wedemeyer Mortimer Clopton Harold Field Ray Richardson Peter Altpeter Benjamin Winslow t. ZETA PSI 711 North New Hampshire Founded at New York University, New York, June i, 1847 Sigma Zeta Chapter, established September 6, 1914 Twenty-eight Chapters SENIORS William Coit Ackerman Milton William Monroe Robert Tufts Cass William Norbert NefF Jerold Egmont Weil JUNIORS David Francis Folz Edward Smyth Graham, Jr. Arthur Ghent Harrold Franklyn Morel Pierce Irwin Grant White fe Frank Spencer Balthis, Jr Thomas Vickers Beall George Alfred Brock George Barr Brown Charles Francis Earl SOPHOMORES Charles Mugler Chauncey Thomas Wheeler FRESHMEN Carroll Mack Huxley Carl Scudder Nash Arthur Lee Park, Jr. Edward Angus Ralston PLEDGES Robert Millward Fellows John Kingsley Hess Glenn Lee Hamacher Walter Everett Morris James Robert Donaldson Joe Fellows, Jr. Arthur Gilman Fisk, Jr. feur hundrid thirty i torr " mJai u m SIGMA PI loir North New Hampshire Founded at St. Vincennes University, Inaiana, ' February 2.6, Upsilon Chapter established February[2.4, 192.3 Twenty-five Chapters Herbert F. Allen William V. Barnett George Bishop Wilber Blakemore Guy H. Brooks Alfred P. Cole Waldo E. Edmunds Willard Galbraith Philip M. Haddox Robert M. Hixson James P. Armstrong Harold O. Boos T. Ogden Chappie Elvin Drake James K. Gibson Ray Brown Frank Dees Stedman Gould Robert Henderson FACULTY SENIORS Attilio Parisi JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Rav West Marvin L. Darsie Cecil B. Holli ngsworth Paul R. Hutchinson Ralph Hutchinson Villiam Jarrott William Master Samuel Oelrich William Seibert H. Dorr Walsh Donald W oodford Paul C. Grow Charles Hastings Gordon J. Holmquist John Holt Alfred Slingsby Gordon Johnson George O. Ray William Scott Cyril Walton four hundred thirty-two p. Hutthifiion H. Allen A. Parisi W. Bjrnetf G- Bishop G. BriK ks A. Cole W. Edmunds W. Gjibrjith P. Haddox W. Jarrott R. Hutchinuxi C. HoHingsworth W. Master D. Walsh D Woodford H. Boot O. Chappie F Oatc P. Grow J Holt A. Slingibv R. Brown F Decs S. Gould W Stort G. Rav W. Blakcmurc R. Huon S. Oclnch j. Gibson R. Henderson jour hun4rtd thirty-thru ms T f u l PHI DELTA THETA io}3 North Berendo Founded at Miami University, December 2.6 1848 California Gamma Chapter established February 2.1, 192.5 Ninety-four Chapters HONORARY Joseph E. Sartori REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY George I. Cochran FACULTY Charles E. Martin SENIORS Edward A. Dickson Leigh Crosby Wilbur Johns Joseph Guion Norris Woodard JUNIORS Stanley Warne Loren Foore Frederick Houser Wallace Frost A. Benjamin Person Earle Gardner Thomas Phelan Willard Goertz Donald Poussette Victor Hansen SOPHOMORES Harvey Tafe David Brees Francis Lyon Charles Cramer Francis McKellar Walter Garmshausen Carl Sandlin Morris Hubbel Donald Swanders John Jackson FRESHMEN John Terry Scribner Burlinbach George Perry Donald Diehl Clark Rood William De Haas Harrison Symmes Herbert Hartley John Rhoades Jack Ketchum Walter Treanor Paul Nold Henry Winans four hundrid thirty-jour L. Broock B. Grant W. Mulligan G. Hutchins L, Wicdev A. Lewis ' R. Humphreys four hunJrtd thirty-seven f T l W. R. Crowd! Mac Burt Robert Fulton George Knight Reginald Burrows Fletcher Clark Joe Crail William Corey- Martin Fisher Wilbur Anderson William Forbes Donald Graham Norman Grimm William Jarvis Sidney Clark Tom Hammond Elwood Kerr ALPHA PI 1007 North Edgemonc Established 1911 FACULTY SENIORS JUNIORS Chester Weaver SOPHOMORES Sanford Wheeler FRESHMEN Arthur White PLEDGE Max Bouquet W. C. Morgan Fred Nathan Harold Wakeman Herman Wakeman Gordon Kiefer Lloyd Lavender Stanley McAulay D. J. Peninger Karl Von Hagen Ned Marr Robert Morgan Sam Neel Edward Pri gge Martin Scott Jack Magoffin Dwight McCracken Paul Skinner four hundrtd thirty-eight m jI - l Dr. John M. Adams Floyd Bodle Edwin Boyd John Cohee Rudolph Erickson Edward Arnold Arthur Cowman Arthur Hodge Clarence Hoppenyan Wilbur Atherton Glen Berry Ted Bulkley Kenneth Clarke Dwight Cummins Lew Fay Robert Harper Freeman Long AtLee Arnold Oliver French Donald Gowdy Francis Hope DELTA RHO OMEGA 1036 North Berendo Established 1911 HONORARY Stafford Dunlap FACULTY Dr. Earl J. Miller SENIORS Dr. David Bjork JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Granvyl Hulse Leslie Kalb Raymond Reardon Bruce Russell George McClean Hal Randall George Timmons Grayson Turney Richard Love Wilder McCullough Lee Payne Harvey Smith La Verne Smith William Tunberg Nathan White Sydney Woods Robert Niblock Gibson Pleasants Byron Tarnutzer Lester Ward four hundred forty i r S l BETA SIGMA iT " ■ " ' 1037 North New Hampshire Established 1911 Sigurd V. Hustvedt FACULTY Howard W. Mansfield Frank F. Blatz SENIORS Steven H. Rook Charles Gray Robert W. Kerr Harold D. Kraft JUNIORS Merle C. Wade R. Franklin Rowe L. Gordon Samuelson W. Leonard Tregoning SOPHOMORES Howard M. Carpenter William H. Neville Merrill Eastwood Cyril C. Nigg Richard L. Gray James B. Reese Theodore C. Harmon Gael S. Rogers Herbert Launer Lowell Stanley Thomas W. Leonard John G. Tatum Lloyd E. Thompson W. Jack Cole Joseph T. Farnham FRESHMEN Arthur E. White James V. Finan Edward L. Harkness four hundred forty-tuo HONORARY Dr. G. E. F. Sherwood SENIORS William V. Burgess, Jr. Arthur H. Alexander Robert S. Beasley George W. Hart Bernard V. McDermott Lyle B. Mitchell Kenneth C. Parkhurst Ralph J. Bolin William E. Cooke Howard W. Horton Theodore J. Hosinski Meredith Macurda Horace H. Mickley Raymond R. Bristol Ralph H. Cooper Dexter W. Hastings JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN W. Warren Roe, Jr. Leo H. W. Saal William R. Schirmer Harold C. Sexsmith Lauren A. Smith Howard L Stites Kenneth C. Mitchell Merle G. Olson Watson D. Partridge John S. Schirm G. Leslie Whipple Fred W. Wood Ernest S. Larson James L. Millar George C. Silzer jour hundred jorty-six J H HIH l H W i B iH ' t Claude Farrow Waldo Lockwood Gerald Mitchell Homer Mitchell William Ball Emmett Bishop Rufus Buck Roger Clapp Philip Davis Frank Field Glen Kirby Richard Caldwell Alec Jack Laufman Jeter Artemus Lane DELTA PHI PI 509 North Kenmore Established 192J. SENIORS Robert Thompson JUNIORS SOPHOMORE S FRESHMEN Lyman Packard Scott Thursby Archie Wedemeyer Roger Williams Charles Miller Edward Shonstrom Ronald Smith Edwin Thomas Ames Tuthill Arch Tuthill Robert Wilson Frank Richardson Paul Thompson Raymond Walker Wei ton Worth ington four hundred forty -eight Q@0@@@ R. Qapp W, Lockwood G. Kirbf E. Shocutrurn R. Thompwn R. Willums R. Smith R. Buck A. Jack A. Wedcmcvcr H. Miichcll S. Thuribv R. aidwcll L. Jeter R. Wilkcr I Th,imj 1 ' . Dj-, R. Wiluin R. Molrinc F. Richardson P. Thompion F. Field C. Miller A. Tuchill J. Klenke L. Packard E. Bishop C. Farrow A. Tuthill A. Une W. Worthington four hundred forty-nine p Elmer E. Beckman DELTA MU PHI 1 1 56 North Vermont Established 1913 FACULTY Marshall F. McComb SENIORS David W. Ridgway Arthur G. Coons Emory A. Bright Alfred H. Driscoll Maxwell N. Halsey John H. Benson Flournoy P. Carter Ell wood Childers Harold M. Field George V. Fluhr Jack Berbower Paul R. Hunter JUNIORS SOPHOMORES George L. Spence F.IESHMEN Clarence C. Sansom Merwyn A. Kraft George W. Robbins James J. Robbins Neil Hathaway Wolcott A. Noble George B. Owen John Leiand Payton Robert L. Tindall James W. Lloyd Paul R. Manning Jour hundred fifty-two -T Ordean Rockey John Clark Gilbert Endicott Hubbard C. Howe David B. Larimer Walter A. Larsh Edwin A. Bryan William Burla Edwin Coar Edward Green Dwight Matheny William Bailey Ervin Davis Thomas Devlin Morris Jessup KAPPA PHI DELTA 4370 Melrose Avenue Established 1913 FACULTY SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Everett S. Ball Hugh Marsh Norman McLeod Edmund A. Nichols Ray W. Richardson Archie Robinson Thomas McDougal Howard Reeves Samuel Stone Myron Van Nest Donald Wentzel Paul Love David Smith Clyde Taylor Jerome Whitaker four hundred fifty-four i. , I E -i ' im O. Rockcx N. McLcod W. Green S. Stone J. Clark W. Larsh E. Bryan M. Van Nest M. Jc iiip G. Endicoii E. NichoU D Mathenv D- Wcnizcl J fthiiaker H. Marsh R. Richardson H. Reeves E. Davis E. Love H. Howe A. Robinson T. McDougal W. Bailey four hunJrtH jifty-fii ' i v5S TAU NU LAMBDA 1041 North New Hampshire Established 1914 Dr. Frank J. Klingberg Peter Altpeter Ben A. Barnard Amos P. Cooper Wilmer M. Binford Richard Shaw Gould Grayson Graham C. Duncan Hutton Kenneth B. Iverson FACULTY SENIOR Edward C. Reid Dr. William J. Miller JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Mack L. Ulrich Blake H. Field James H. Vaughan Ernest C. Wills Franklin E. Kislingbury Max L. Rorick Vernon Sheblack Herbert Smith Frederic R. Spellicy FRESHMEN Pace W. Bartlet Betram Devere fean Lloyd Haff Edward A. C. Hammond, Jr. Walter S. Hertzog Marvin Lee James Miller Doran Quinn Ralph L. Reynolds Roy F. Schlaeppi r four hundrid fifty-six Sr l Carl W. Jordan Robert A. Lvon Donald H. Burdge James S. Dailey ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA 6oi North New Hampshire Established 1915 FACULTY Dr. J. B. Lockey SENIOR Edward L. Redman JUNIORS Emmerson G. McWilliams Walter R. Wine Benjamin J. Winslow SOPHOMORES Donald C. Johnson Milton D. Redford David A. Russel FRESHMEN Thomas J. Cunningham Frank M. Dearing William S. Hughes Edward B. Kloppel George A. Purrington Kenwood B. Rohrer R. Earl Ross C. Drew Schroeder W. Carlyle Smith Frank L. Traughber four hundred fijly-tight Peter Alpeter Ben Barnard Amos Cooper Jack Benson Jehudah Cohen Harry Crock Jack Freeman Paul Bobritzky Don W. Drew Herbert Hartley AGORA SENIORS Joseph H. Fraizer JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Robert Null William Mulligan Melvin Nielson John Selover Carl Moore Eugene Morath Robert Yeatman Charles Schottland Dexter Hastings Paul Hunter Florian Langer J (?«r hundred sixty-two 1 ik V ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY Marcos Alvarado Leanord Cutshall Merill Eastwood Helen Hallahan Dorothy Hovey JUNIORS SOPHOMORES John Duncan FRESHMEN Louis Lopez William Pemberton Frank Pihner Ruth Probst Irving Smith Randall Truett four hundred sixty-thrit 19 i if I ?rS i- msmi AREME Josephine Brav Mae Rose Borum Josephine Bowley Betty Brinckerhoff Barbara Bridgeford Teresa Cummings Marian Forsyth Mary Goodale Grace Harper Dorothy Hanna Esther Hodges Katherine Hudson Irma Jillson Ruth Kent Helen Landell Genevieve Moller Mildred Orr Helen Paterson Louise Roewecamp Elizabeth Rutherford Muriel Scott Dorothy Tarkington Thalia Woods Kathleen Wells Nixon Wells Blanche Wilson Helen Wilson Frances Zangle four hundred sixty-four Kaihlccn Forbes Luoisc Guthrie Junie Hamblctc Vera Han on Lorraine Hayes Anna La Mav Anne McPhai ' l Helen Gray Catherine Hanson John Herbert Roma Hunt Mar|orie Kelly Marjjcrc Kendall George Knight Helen Ledgerwood Marylin Manbert Dorothy Millspaugh Louise Murray Mildred Porter Alice Schaeffer Virginia Sionrtnan Genevieve Jones Dorothy Kimbly Lloyd Lcwington Lucille Parker ' ' elma Reed Henrv Rcmpcl Marccila Rex Isabella Scheck Catherine Schock Lois Kentle Berta Lemon Florence Marshall Miriam Wilkinson Caroline Winans four hundred sixty-five BEMA SENIORS Dorothy Freeland JUNIORS Alice Kramer Eleanor Chace Alice Osgood Elizabeth Hough Louise Roewecamp Helen Jackson Anna Sumner Margaret Kennelly Marion Whitaker Olive Morrow SOPHOMORES Rose Wynn Helen Baker Mable Keefauver Mary Ball Esther King Ruth Brennan Louise Murdock Dulcie Dixon Virginia Shaw Grace Harper Beatrice Smith Hazle Hodges FRESHMEN Martha Snider Barbara Brinckerhoff Helen Miller Pauline Brown Augusta Rosenberg Griselda Kuhlman ==---_ Frances Stevens jour hundred sixty -six CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY Christian Science Society of the University of California, Southern Branch, was organized in the spring of 1912. under the provisions of the Manual of the Mother Church. This organization was effected by the Christian Scientists of this University for the mutual benefit derived from the study and demonstrations of Christian Science and its application to the problems of student life. Meetings which are open to all students and faculty members interested in Christian Science are held weekly at the home of the Society, 900 North Edgemont. During the week the house is open as a reading room. Under the auspices of this Society, a Christian Science Lecture is given each year for students and faculty members and their friends. The Society maintains an accommodation committee to aid students in finding rooms and work. It is the hope of this Society to do its utmost for students interested in Christian Science. four hundred sixty-stvcn L Frank Blatz Mack Burt Celeste Coleman Wilhelmina Breuer Gertrude Boardman Blake Field Dorothy George Dorothy Howard Harold Ives Charles Leveson Margaret Ackroyd Thelma Barksdale Stillman Clark Faye Davis Florence Evison Frank Kislingbury Marguerite Gernold Ella Burgess Ozro Childs Donald Duffield Winifred Dingman Charlotte Foster Jo sephine Graham jour hundred sixty-eight COMMERCE CLUB SENIORS Wendell Stewart JUNIORS James Vaughan SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Marshall Spaulding Joseph Fraizer Bernice Manile Miriam Patch Eugene Morath Samuel McKee Frank Needham Myrtle Peterson George Robbins Florence Rowlison Maud Shepardson Mildred Lee Bruce Lockling Ruth Ann Probst Lloyd Thompson Robert Tindall Juanita Wardenburg Annetta Wylie Kenneth Iverson Florien Lang Frances Mason Dorothy Parrish Gladys Stanfast Anna Stevens COSMOPOLITAN CLUB FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Melva Latham SENIORS Elsie Copple Margaret Hunt Margaret Blunn Lucille Copple Frances Dougherty June Goto Kazuo Kawai Justo Leano Marcos Alvarado Samuel Beller Hetty Cook Ruth Feider Franklin Huang Cecil Blunn Virginia Candreva Melicio Delotta George Diaz La Verne Diefendorf Henrv Dyson JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Lucille Van Ausdall FRESHMEN Dr. W. A. Smith Bernice Reed Wilbur Shires Fay Sizemore David Sprong Wilbur Sprong Carolyn Taggart Betia Tkach Leon Whi taker Elletta Kneip Perfecto Ramos Fannie Ross Ruby Rowe Newell Tune Abe Tilles Ruth Gould Kirsten Jacobson Muriel Lauder Victor Ramajo Robin Serrurier Alma Nell Sprong jour hundred sixty-nine Ben Barnard Orville Graham Robert Kerr Francis Lyon William Ball Jack Benson Harold Boos Charles Cashon Ogden Chappie Flournoy Carter Harry Winkelstein Robert Higgins Paul Bobritzky Gordon Chambers Harry Crock SENIOR Robert Lyons JUNIORS Fred J. Smith SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Frank Needham George Robbins Gordon Samuelson George Walterhouse Robert Higginson Louis Howell Wolcott Noble Irving Raybold Kjeld Schmidt Vernon Sheblak Joseph Thomas Fred Walterhouse Harry Floschkeim Walter Johnson Robert Pashley four hundred seventy W 7 f9W DER VEREIN DER GEMUTLICHKEIT SENIORS Erwin Reynolds Celeste Turner JUNIORS Thcrcsia Rustcmcyer Barbara Bridgcford Bcttv Lake Helen Beth Frerking J. F.Liebig Harry Gchring Elda Liepman Carl Haggc Henry Rempel Mariel Herrmann Gordon Sarauelson Amelia Holzhausen Sylvia Seaquist Walter Koerpcr SOPHOMORES Olga Wcrman Hetty Cook Alfred Prater Ben Hcrzbcrg Abraham Robinson Velma McCready Dorothy Thompson Samuel Weinberg Margaret Meyer FRESHMEN Gretchcn Apcl Martha Matthias Hoyle Bowles Richard Miller Richard Koch Arthur Pcnnckamp Philip Koerpcr Seymour Rosenberg Ottilic Lange Ivan Trindlc Rudolph Gerbcr Judith Wasscrman EL CLUB ESPANOL r L. AIvarcz-Gayou Bcrohardi Barrett George Blackmer Myrtle Bobertz A. G, Borradaile Pauline Brown Mary Cavaaaugh Hortense Chapman Nancy Clark Hetty Cook William Cooke Mrs. E. Coryell Vesta Cunningham La V ' cmc Dicfendor Homer Dulin Madeline Eickbaum P. Elver Elva Evans Virginia Fishback Josephine Gallegas G. W. Gates Fern Gettv Okia Glais Viola Gudmunsen Orvillc Graham Fred Grubcr Margaret Hampton Leonard Haynes Julia Hodge Helen Hoff Florence Hollingsworth Emilyn Huebschcr Hortense Hughes William Hughes Rachel Hutchinson Ethel Jacques Mabel Kcefauver William Kcllaway Louise Kennedy Esther King Katherinc Larson Bcrnice Laws Bruce Lock ling Elaine Lowe Mr. B. Ludy Mrs. B. Ludy Harriet MaoJcrrc Marion Marsh Eleanor Martin Ruth Matthews Ted Maurcr Thomas McDougal Marian McGlashan George Mclntyrc Muriel Miner Victor Moon Maxine Morcv Eunice Morris Elizabeth Mullcr Elizabeth Nicholson Florence Osgood Mildred Ogdcn Pcggv O ' Neill Mrs. J. L Parker Robert Pashlcy Emily Parsons Watson Partridge Richard Patik Thclma Paup Adelaide Paxton Ruth Pciffcr Helen Peterson Alice Pratt Ruth Ann Probst Margaret Reed Wilberta Reese Gladvs Rcusch Ralph Reynolds Lorena Roberts Arthur Schacffer Alice Scroeder Kathleen Sloan Ona Smarr Amy Smith Frances Smith Carmen Sosa Gilda Spiriro Olga Spirito Julia Spight Ann Stevens Katherine Stevenson Margaret Stevenson Wendell Stewart Andrew Stodel Eleanor Swenson Dorothy Thomas Edward Thomas Ruth Thomas Maria Torres John Trujillo Gladys Turner Lucilc Van Ansdalc C. Vanderhoff Roger Vargas K. Vasold Inez Vivian Cecilia Walker Hugh Ward Mary Waters Fairfield Wilson Marian Wilson Thelmx Wise Alice Wvattl Alfred Wood i I jour hundrtd severity-two f P iPP Justo Leano Alejo Alvarez Gregorio Diaz Julio Hurtado FILIPINO CLUB SENIORS SOPHOMORES Perfecto Ramos FRESHMEN Emelian Menzen Melecio Dellota Sergio Morales Victor Ramajo jour hundred sttenty-thric m T fS HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB JUNIORS Marjorie M. Obergfell Wilhemina Roeseler Hazel A. Scharr Dorothy M. Todd SOPHOMORES O. Dollie Schrumpf Maud E. Shepardson Carol E. Taggart Lucile A. Herrington Dorothy A. Melsome FRESHMEN Margaret H. Slankard four hundred seventy-four ' : Esther Andis HcIcQ Barber Frances Bcvan Nellie Blancon Gladys Cline Josephine Curran Florence Eaton Natalie Adicr Glennola Allen Sara M. Allen Evclync Anson Gertrude Becker Lcda M, Burris Marion Carter Mildred Churchill Elbcrta Cross Eleanor Duval Ella A. Ford Margaret G. Francis Sarah Gillette A. Dovecn Allen Jadyce Beall Myrtle Bobertz Wilma Boss Lucille Bradley Fern Brennan Henrietta Brodelc C. May Brown Catherine Cavley Rose Charter Afcon Christcnscn Frances Clark Mary M. Condon Ruth Corscr Agnes Crimmins Edna Cunnison Helen Dcnncy Edith Alcorn Marion Barnes Kaihcryn Bennett Alice Bennett Gcraldine Bcrgcr Eileen Buckley Nellie Burran Evelyn Camp Mauria Chideslcr Margaret Cline Maryon Caffmao Ruth Coleman Thclma Crosier Geneva Davis Hilah Davy Ellen Dcnsmore Helen Donahue Emma Fillmore Vera Globe Bcrnicc Gold Lulu Greenwood HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION SENIORS Ircna Ewing Edith Faircbild Ruth Grow Esther Kelson Lalla May Kerr Eva Margaret Mair EIna McCuen Gertrude McGowan JUNIORS Lottie Gregory Alia Gruwell Frances Hansen Burdcna Henderson Rhonda Klinck Herminc Krocgcr Lucilc Labric Janice Lillywhitc Corinnc Little Ins Notziger Mary Oswald Olive Re ay Evelyn Reynolds Wilhcmina Rocseler SOPHOMORES Rcna Dundas Dcneigc Durand Bcrnicc Farr Mary Hale Margaret Haolon Hazel Hare Helen Harris Helen Hisse Nina Hessenflow Ruth E. Ives Mildred Laird Naomi Lawson Elizabeth Lower Grace McDcrmoth Eleanor Mix Marvel Mounts FRESHMEN Edna Hanna Zelma Harshberg ' ;r Burdena Hendnckson Lucinda Heintzelman Edith Hudnell Helen Her Esther Irwin Grace Jennings Thclma Jonas Eunice May Johnston Mary E. Joyce Marie Kinney Rosamond Kraft Thyra Lcc Lucilc Ludckins Clara Livcrmorc Maurtnc Mathcs Elsie McClcmcnt Ruth Moritz Grace McDonald Elva McHcnrv Ellen Mitchell Eleanor Puff Eleanor RusscI Nora Sidcbotham Dorothy Swinnerton Marguerite Turner Agnes Wadsworth Hattic Webb Claire Romcr Mac Sargent Olpa Schrumpf Irma Sharpc Edith Smith Mildred Sccpp Evclvn Stoddard Wylfa Sullivan Clare Swinncy Mary M. Thornioo Floris Torgcrson Yvonne Trebaol Sue Vander Zee Helen Wilson Hazel Nelson Mary Nichols Gladys Northrop Wcynona Phillips Helen E. Quass Ruth Robertson Louise Samson Corrinc Smith Hope Smith Jeancttc Smith Elizabeth Starr Ethel Steincr Rita Thomcrson Norcen Trapp Florence White Lucille Williams V ' anona Worthy Vida Norman Myrtle Osmund Chiyo Otera Ruth Pinkcrton Stella Preston Laura Price Vcrgic Pratt Caroline Rhone Virginia Richardson Helen Ritterhousc Wilberta Rose Florence RusscI Grace Strock Agnes Stockwell Louise Suskie Louise Taylor Miriam Titon Neva Todd Doris Whiteside Alvisc Wolcott Wiimouth Worlcy ' four hundred seventy-six ifel Ed Arnold Joe Crail Ed Graham Frances Harrell HOOK AND SLICERS FACULTY Dr. Mackay SENIORS William NefF JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Peggy Kennelly Grace McFarland Franklyn Pierce Corinne Smith William Forbes Laura Payne Jessie Abbot Marian Abbot Gwendolin Aldrich Miller Aller Elsa Anshutz Peggy Armstrong Mariorie Arthur Marjorie Atkins Evalina Bays Agnes Bclyca Martha Best Marian Blair Marian Blanchard Marian Bleming Margaret Blunn Margaret Bond Eleanor Boric Christine Bovver Dorothy Bradley Ruth Bradley Caryl Brady Louise Bughee Eleanor Bunnell Marcella Burke Francis Burkell Nora Burnhill Josephine Cahill Eleanor Cappock Francis Cashon Nina Chaplin Mary Chitwood Daisy Condon Doris Coombs Margaret Cosond Margaret Cramer Helen Crane Margaret Dailcy Francis Dan Ethel Davis Ella Dill Barbara Diffenbach Florence Dunham Elizabeth Eastin Kathcrinc Edmeades Dorothy Edonart Berenice Edwards four hundred jeventy-eight Lillian EIsner Ruth Emerson Ava Louise Emmons Catherine Erickson Ellen Eustace Grace Evans Evelina Everett Clarabelle Fleming Joyce Francis Jessie Gaskin Ruby Gccr Marian Gift Mary Gilvan Helen Glen Mignon Goddard Margaret Goodale Margaret Goodyear Florence Gorell Virginia Graves Alice Green Gallic Gregg Calva Grinstcad Helen Guthrie Ethel Guv Meryl Hale Maude Harris Hazel Harrison Ruth Hatfield Helen Hedrick Helen Henderson Rcva Henderson Lucille Hcrrington Wilma Holmes Dorothy Horton Ruth Houseman Marian Houston Lucille Howard Nancy Howerton Alberta Howland Nina Huckaby Elizabeth Hughes Dorothy Hunter Dortha Hurlbert Ethel Irish Jcanette Iscnberg Mildred Jcpson Erma Jilson Anna Johnson Erma Johnson Francis Johnson Vivian Johnson Shirley Johnson Mable Jordan Clara Kath Florence Kincaid Mildred King Lillian Lace Iva Lacv Marie Leonard June Lewis Blanche Ludlum Alice Marshall Ethel Martin Helen Martin Isabel Martin Dorothy McDowell Thelma Mcintosh Elizabeth McLaughlin Gertrude McNeil Florence Miller May Miller Neva Miller Maybelle Moore May Morris Grace Morse Mildred Orr Dorothy Patch Marjorie Patrick Mahel Peeler Elizabeth Pell Florence Pell Jessie Perkins Margaret Peters Lois Prickett Wanette Puckett Dorine Rasmusscn Ruth Rasmussen Alta Rich Dolores Rich Louise Gill Richard Margaret Richardson Bess Richert Florence Rickel Margaret Robertson Helen Robinson Virginia Robinson Gladys Rutipohler Pauline Rutland Louise Sacre Mary Scharte Esther Schenk Suzanne Seyboldt Hazel Shan Helen Short Edna Simm Cornelia Sinvclv Emily Smith Veda Smith Cora Spring Ethel Springer Margaret Stam Ruth Stark Pearle Steele Dorothy Sullivan Gretchen Swoartly Pauline Talbot Ruth Taylor Esther Tillotson Veda Thompson Marjorie Troweek Nellie Trinkhauser Leila Tullis Hattie Valentine Dorothy Vierling Lucille Wall Mary Alice Walker Helen Walker Isabel Walker Virginia Watson Doris Weber Gretchen Weber Irene Wheeler Elizabeth Whitcomb Edith Whitford Myrtle Whitington Elizabeth Wickersham Francis Willard Mary Williams Helen Yelton Emma Yost y Henry Brush Hcory Clement Helen Oldwdl Vesta Cunniogbam Kathcrinc Del Fante Helen Hansen Mildred Lane Hcico Azhdcriao Karherine Augustine Barbara Bridgcford Esther Colville Marian Dodge Dora Dundcea Jarvis Earle Mrs. A. Farley Gra ce GruweH Carl Hagge Betty LaLc Ruth Lorcy Mariao McGUshan Mary Ball Josephine Booth Margaret Callahaa Elsa Carlcson Charlotte Cavell Thcima Clarke Elizbcath Cox Grace Hester Elizabeth Johnson Margaret McKcnney Harriet Manicrre Amy Bainbrtdge Ruth Berier Katherine Clover Marian Elmo Martha EagsiroiD LE CERCLE FRANCAIS FACULTY SENIORS Roberr Thompson JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Caroline Wright FRESHMEN Virginia Leslie Alexander Fiie Madcliene Leicssier Mycr Marion Wilma O ' Connor Mildred Ogdcn Charlotte Opperman William Smrth Marian Matchcns Louise Mitchell Dorothy Norris Alice Osgood Evelyn Plummcr Uanoa Rosas Carmen Sousa Mary Stevenson Ailcen Thomas Dcsircc Van Roy Cecilia Walker George Walicrhouse Doris Wolfe Elliot Morgan Marionne Munson Helen Pollock Lillian Praglin Marie Rcgnier Dorothy Sklar Marian Smiihson Geraldinc Taflow Dorothy Tanner Margery Thibcault Helen Williams Mvra Goldberg Ruth Hartley Florence Huehscher Cclia Irwin Genevieve Leonard four htmJred seventy-nine Livingscon Lily B. Campbell Charles Cooper Catherine Haggcrt Francis Hickson Brita Bowen Barbara Bridgcford Dwight Cummins Ellsworth Davis Okla Glass Charles Gray Alice Handschiegal Dorothy Hascrot Bernicc Laws Saxton Bradford Bill Forbes Brewster Ghilsen Grace Gruwcll Harold Locke Pauline Brown four hundred eighty MANUSCRIPT CLUB FACULTY Sigurd B. Hustvcdt SENIORS Iva Worsfold JUNIORS George Waltcrhouse SOPHOMORES James Wickizer FRESHMEN Percy H. Houston Veva Kcllog Marion Parks Celeste Turner Charles Lcveson Sylvia Livingston Ruth Lorcy Leslyn MacDonald Samuel Oelrich Alice Osgood Lillian Pearson Helga Tho msen Margaret Thornton Katherine McFarlane Elliot Morgan Harry Rempel Margaret Rignalda Geraldine Seelemire Roger Waltcrhouse ' Bertha Brady Sarah Berlin Dorothy Broun Anne Chapman Benjamin Chapman Harry Cohen Jeduah Cohen Paul M. Coleman Rose Davis Irving Elinore Sally Fox J. Freeman Seymour Gold Myra Goldberg Charles Goldring Regina Goodman William Graffman Maxine Herman Beniamin Hollombe MENORAH John Horowitz Julius Jasper Lillian Lederer Gertrude Muscovich Leah Phillips Helen Pollock Lillian Praglin Isadore Printzmetal Benjamin Reskin Esther Rosenthal Edith Schapiro Rose Schaumer Harriet Shoben Charles Schottland Sarah Sharry Nathan Silverstein Mildred Smill Bernice Summerfield Fave Weissman jour hundred tightj-two Edna May Abby Gertrude Allington Pearl Allison Florandena Appel Ruth Buckle Mrs. Deist Dorothy Douglas Mrs. Ethel Drury Elizabeth Flammer Etta Gordon Dorothv Graham Jessie Griffith Beryl Hatch Miriam Hubbell Ruth James Beatrice Kaplan Ruth Leusinger Jane Lewis Mary Lynn Otile Macintosh Margarette Martin Octavia Marx Dorothy McCleary MUSIC CLUB Nina McMackin Lorinelle Metcalfe Mrs. Amy Miller May Morris Irene Oliva Catalina Ortez Julia Perrine Marian Pierce Isabel Pitman Mrs. Powell Bertha Ruth Pratt Lela Rahm Betty Ruppeck Dorothy Sammis Thilda Samseth Bernice Sheets Harriet Sterrett Blythe Taylor Bernice Turnev Edith Wall Rosalie Walkinshaw Mrs. H. E. Williams Marie WriesthofF jour hundred eighty-three L Mahcr Vera Dan Albright Helen Boehme William Burke Mary C. Cavanaugh Ray Cunningham Josephine Curran Catharine Del Fantc Catharine Blakeley Margaret Breunig Margaret R. Callahan Kathryn Colburn Helen F. Connors Hulda A. Cumraings Annicc Daggett Margaret A. Dailey Blake H. Field Elizabeth Flammcr Flore Gannon Grace L. Gosling Jcanette Hagan Carletta Anderson Annabclle Brown Jeanette Burke Janet Burns Sarah Cahill Dorothea Coffey Frank E. Coles Margaret Dale Frank W. Daniclson Margaret Deakers Jane M. Devenport Adam Dichl Katharine Doyle Marie L. Dunn Eveline Everett Bernice E. Eich Joseph Fcrron Louis Freeman four hundred eighty-four NEWMAN CLUB SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Nigg Josephine Olva Higgins Jane Frances Keenan Elizabeth McCann Catharine Phelan Marie Louise Regmcr Jeanette Rourke Maybeilc Sullivan Ruth Hockaday Julia Hodges Frances Kennedy Stephen A. Kokosin Mrs. Marguerite Kyes Carroll McCloskey Gwendolen McNeal Raymond Reardon Mae Kathryn Sargent Henrietta Saulquc Mildred Shannon Helen M. Smith Yvonne Trcbaol Mary M. Lynn Rosemary Maker Dorothy Mcgowan Thomas Meyers Alberta Michel 1 Imogene Michell Genevieve Molony Maxine Morey Bernard McDcrmott Walter McManus Cyril C. Nigg Dorothy Norris Frances Nugent Avice L. Owen lone E. Paulin Thomas P. Phelan James B. Reese Catharine Reynolds y Mary Galvin Ann Rieland Doris Goldammer Lawrence Ryan i Dally Hallock John Schirm i Marioric Hay Helen Sculley Rosanna Hillman Evelyn Taylor Dorothy Hopkins Lonus Venne John Kiausmer Mary Teresa Wall Ruth Kostcr Robert Wannemacher Frances Langford Juanita Wardenburg Aloise LaShicr Lionel Wiedcv Thomas Leonard Willora Williams Catharine Lynch Robert Wilson Matilda Adams FRESHMEN Cecil Landis Gencive Ardolf Florian Langer Kathryn Ashton Mildred Larimer Ellen Bergcs Jeanelle Larson Rosclle Bcrtero Edith Lee June Bodkin Violet Lindenfeld Leo Anthony Bond Helen Lynch i Mary Bo er Marycllcn Mayer ' Edna Bowles Mary Milton Marion Brady Marie Mullaney Alice Bray James Mullin Frances Brennan Camillc Murphy Mary Briody Lucille Murray 1 Eileen G. Buckley Aurora McCaleb Dona Belle Casey Howard McCollister W. Childs Elsie McGaugh Agnes Crimmins Margaret Nash Evelyn Curren Elizabeth Nicholson Elizabeth Danson Mary Elizabeth O ' Connor ■s Vara Densmore Rose O ' Connor Muriel Cecile DeMond George O ' Neill T Virginia Fairchild Catharine M. Ortiz Mary Fisher Alice Ostermann - Harriett Foster Alfred Thomas Prockter John Francis Madge Rossitcr Josephine Gallcgos Dorothy Salkeld Eola Elizabeth Gass Mary Agnes Scanncll Clara M. Gilbert Mary Scharle i Margaret Gisler Mildred Sheehan 1 Alice Greenhaigh Gertrude Skitiington Colva Grinstead Monica A. Skiffington Mable Guthrie Mary C. Smith Helena Gutkowoski Orine Souden Joan Haildy Agnes E. Stein Sheila Haildy Elizabeth B. Steinaucr Dolores Halcorab Joseph Strong Evelyn Henry Marguerite Spork Bernadette Trudean i Eugene Hoffman L Maurice Hoffman Grace Taylor Maria Huber Emily Torchia Jessie Husson Mary Vcrnan Romayne Jacobs Alice May White Lorctto Jones Betty Wickersham Lillian Agnes Lace Madeline Xitco Alice Wilkins jour hunJnJ li hty-five William Berger Mortimer Clopton Ogden Chappie Elwood Childers Richard Gray Vernon Augustine John Bolton Gaylord Carter Joseph Farnham Wirth Griffin Bower Larimer SOPHOMORES Sam Stone FRESHMEN Joseph Crail Harold Kraft William Neville Luther Opelt Lowell Stanley Bayley Kohlmeier Lewis Schackleford Robert Wannemacher Felton Watson Arthur White Lawrence White House of Harmony Brubakcr House Biddison House Henry House White House Rogers House Helen Matthewson Club Fisher House Brady House The Edgemont Wotton House Norris House Gilchrist House Downing House Brighton Hall Beau Sejour La Casa Chiquita Sans Souci Pctro House Baker House Thomas Club The Willowbrook Martin House Abernathy House Le Chateau Brun PRESIDENT Martha Barr Marv Brubakcr Ruth Weeks Kathleen Sloan Marionnc Munson Roberta Lee Ellis Dorothy Melsome Marvel Mounts Hazel Sellers Florence Steele Elizabeth Corev Phyllis Davie Emma Eltiste Florence Power Louise Young Winnifrcd Carr Frances Raddetz Mary Poyet Lucile Balcom Nora BurnhiU Bernice Laws Ethel Wyatt Eunice Martin Jessie Perkins Barbara Bellows four hundrtd tighty-stPtn iC PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB ACTIVE MEMBERS SENIORS Elizabeth Allen Roberta Allen Genevieve Armstrong Sarah Berlin Marie Blick Monica Cahill Eleanore Cliffton Marjorie Cox Dorothy Bailey Gladys Bruner Winifred Carr Lois Cleiand Ethel Coolcy Dorothy Cotton Florence Davison Helen Everett Edna Graber four hundred eighty-eight Augusta Gudmunsen Ruth Higley Gladys Israel Merlyn McElwain Evelyn Mort Janet Patey Seema Rynin Thyra Toland Alice Huntoon Irene Illingworth Marjorie Jones Hazel Leimlcuhler Gertrude Muscovich Marian Petit Alice Scott Faye Sizemore Aurora Yglesius m T m 9 «• 4 ' vpfm V n E. R. Boyd John Clark P. M. Coleman Peter Alpetcr Ben Barnard A. P. Cooper Joe Crail Fred Houser Ralph Bunche J. Cohen J. Freeman Dick Gray Edward Nichols Frank Brisscl Don. W. Drew Bert Edwards Joe Farnum E. D. Flannigan Wirth Griffin Ed Hammond Ed Harkness H. E. Hoi brook Mark Katre F. J. Langcr PRE-LEGAL ASSOCIATION SENIORS JUNIORS Ernest C. Wills SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Arthur White Granvyl Hulsc Edmund Mulford Jerold Weil H. E. Ives Harold Kraft Henry Murphy Archie Robinson John Selover Erwin Reynolds Ben Risken C. Schottland Raymond Still John Tatura M. H. Mandell Robert Null Milo V. Olsen Irving Oicn M. Roscnbaum H. Smiddcrks Lee Stanton Kennith Taylor . W. Thompson Fclton Watson J. A. Whitaker Ev four hunJriJ iit,hty-nine Carrol Andrews Ben Barnard Lucille Berry May Rose fiorum Homer Carr Mildred Christie Teresc Cummings Kenneth I. Gilbert Dofi5 Hancy Amanda J. Adamson Eleanor Barber Wilraa Boss Josephine Bowly Ruth Buckle Ogden Chappie Robert O. Doty Elizabeth Faulkcnstcin Helen E. Fulmor Beryl Jean Hatch Irmajillson William T. Kcllaway Franklin Kislingbury Helen Louise Landcll Walter Larsh James P. Armstrong Donald Arrasmiih Paul Bobritzky Max Bouquet Pauline Brown Lila Dalrympic Barbara Dictcnbach Kenneth R. Drcnt Eva Lillian Elliott Dorothy Graham Henry H. Hare Edward Harknc s Richard Harwell Helen Hayman Samuel Hcintielman Glady Hird JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN George Wcvcr PBP Harold E. Ives Ruth Kent Dave MacMillan Eva Rudback Helen Wilson Dorothy Haona Fred Houscr Lillian Jones Olive Morrow Ruth Ann Probst George Robbins Muriel Scott Howard L Stitcs Blanche Wilson Edna E. Lloyd Eleanor Lloyd Eunice Martin Ruth Norton Edith Peterson Helen Peterson I- D. Queen Opal Rippeto K)cld Schmidt Irma Sorter Ruth Stark Joseph Thomas Marie A. Thomas Ruth Agnes Thomas Marjorie Tratnwcek Ruth Hnbley Paul Hunter Elizabeth Keaiinge Irene Macpherson Morris Mandell Lorinelle Metcalfe Genevieve Moller Lillian Offutt Mildred Orr Helen Phillips George Silrcr Cornelia Snivcly Marguerite Sorenson Lucille I ' mbdcnstockl Virginia Vanasen Janet Watson jour hundred ninety-one STRAY GREEKS Sara Bethume Louise Bresson Annabel Brown Louise Cooprider Edith Dockstader Coryell Edna Gunnison Katherine Dearie Edith Fairchild Helen Fine Margaret Gainsley Grace Grady Margaret Graham Helen Heisig Virginia Higgins Ruth Hockaday Dorothy Kerley Katherine Kirkar Narcissa Kleiber Annette Lewis Jean McClain Margaret Monks Lois Ogden Harriet Ransom Helen Ryan Oneita Selby Nora Sidebotham Janet Smith Louise Smith Hope Smith Sue Vander Zee Grace Woods Ruth Woodruff jour hundred nintty-two Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Zeta Tau Alpha Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta Zeta Tau Alpha Pi Beta Phi Zeta Tau Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Delta Pi Pi Beta Phi Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Delta Delta Delta Delta Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Kappa Gamma Zeta Tau Alpha Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Delta Delta Sigma Kappa Delta Delta Delta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma 7 9W STEVENS CLUB COUNSELLORS Bishop Wm. Bertrand Stevens Dr. Frederick M. Gary Lalla Kerr FACULTY ADVISORS SENIORS Alfred Driscoll Catherine Hodges Dorothy Allen Ruth Feider Katherine Gillmor Grace Harper Elaine Lynch Carol Brady Madline Clarkson Doris Crawford Barbara Diefenbach Joyce Francis Carl Froelich Fern Getty Margaret Goodyear Meyrl D. Hale jour hundred ninety-jour Dorothy Swinnerton JUNIORS Sylvia Seaquist SOPHOMORES Florence Sumner FRESHMEN Howard Wilson Rev. Herbert Harris Miss Wilson Lydia Perkins Robert Lyon Dorothy Millspaugh Susan Nelles Peggy O ' Niel Donald Priester Irving Raybold Kjeld Schmidt Ruth Hudson Rosamond Kraft Donald Lyon Frank McCuIlough Alice McKay Lina Rosenbaum Melvin Rosenbaum George Silzer Cornelia Snively YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET General Secretary President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Asilomar Deputations Discussion Groups Freshman Council Foreign Students Headquarters Inter-Church Relations Meetings Membership New Students University Relations Guv C. Harris Robert W. Kerr Frank McKellar Joseph Crail Ned Mart Alfred Driscoll Sam McKee Frank McKellar Tom Hammond Kazuo Kawai Carroll Cline Ogden Chappie Calvin Smalley Warren Crowel Norman Grimm Fred M. Jordan four hundred ninety-six W B T m YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer General Secretary COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Bible Study Church Affiliation Conference Finance Freshman Representative Hostess House Secretary Meetings Membership Personnel Publicity Social Social Service Undergraduate Representative World Fellowship World Relations Elizabeth Knight Dorothy Freeland Eleanor Barber Miriam Patch Helen E. Hobart Lenna Hathaway Elma Thursby Margaret Hodges Doris Haney Edna James Ruth Peiffer Helen McKee Billy Roesler Helen Johnston Anne Stonebraker Dorothy Briggs Adaline Shearer Louise Gibson Louise Kelley Minerva Ellis Frances Elliott four hunilrtJ nimty-stiim DYNAMITERS Dad Blaster Pearce Redlander Topography Art Wurdeman Assistant Blasters Saxton Bradford John Jackson Wolcott Noble four hundred nimty-tight t c DYNAMITE SECTION four hundred nmity-nint Four reasons why boys run a- way to join the navy. Here are shown a quartette of the biggest " puts " in the " Put Put " chorus of the Press Club Vode. T he girls are said to favor naval life as it eliminates much walking. Charles Earle, the Airedale on the right, is about to speak for one of the choice dog-biscuits on sale at the Co-Op. The fellow with the toothbrush on his face is on deck for the next morsel. He is Jack Holt of kodak fame. Beulah Middleton, who always had a kind heart for animals is the doller. Just a re-echo of the Vode with Bob Fellows and Martha Messerole. Bob is one of the demon Zeta Psis and is largely responsible for the Vode. Three juries have, however, absolved him. Martha rode herd on the chorus of the presentation and we show her here because she would be sore if not mentioned. This building with the un- curried cypress trees on either flank, is only the place where Chi Omega pledges the inno- cent and the untutored. It is also the Sigma Pi ' s last resort and many a date has gone out from this house as blind as a quart of wood alcohol. It ' s all the same, however, — both parties get stung. Unable to resist the mascu- line sex in its more informal attire, as pictured here, four of the " Reasons why Men Desert the Fireside " put in an appear- ance at the annual pajama tournament, and were caught by the photographer in the act of looking over field. To all appearances, the men in the scene are enjoving the situa- tion, while Dwight Cummings is doing his best to look bored. The history of our country told in pictures. In the back- ground can be seen Rear Ad- miral Coxey who is remem- bered for his telegram to Washington: " We have met the enemy and they are ours, a barge, three canal boats, and a mud-scow. " Inset, below, Governor Richardson present- ing Bill Forbes with the key of the little city of San Quen- tin. Forbes visited that quaint town for several years. The touching little ceremony de- picted here is Lydia Pinkham being acclaimed Queen of the May. Announcing a big contest. In this mystery group find the fellow who tried to keep out of the picture. fivi hundred one The trifling stack of repro- ductions below and to the left is climaxed at the peak with Squire Coop about to have a tooth extracted. Under this musical master are a pair of pictures of a pair, " Oedipus " Hickson and B. R. Bowen, of not too much fame. This twain are shown at the bottom sink- ing for the third and last time. yiHA 7A . ' , , -ifr The couple of little tin-types on top could easily be an intimate glimpse of Paul Coca Koehler and a group of those insidious Soph- omores. The I. S. are here extending a bid to the peagreen prexy to a hilarious party in the Santa Ana hills. five hundred two This very informal scene is sketched from life and depicts one Charles Hastings being convinced by a horde or more of his little playmates who are scholastically a year behind him. Not only does this seem to indicate that Charles is not as supreme as he might be. One of the peagreeners has just sunk his floating rib and others have been just as careless in their treatment of him. BOUNCING BABY BOY BEARS BALL BOLDLY REWARD OFFERE D FOR ARREST OF CAPTAIN STARK According to dispatches from Mexico City, a reward of fifty pesos has been offered for the apprehension of Captain J. Hung Stark, a deserter from the Mexican army. Stark was last seen in the vicinity of Tia Juana,and several cabaret girls of that famous city are being questioned closely by the authorities. The investigation has brought to light many interesting little incidents of the intimate life of J. Hung. The captain is reported to have lost thirty cents in a candy raffle. X marks the spot. jive tmiJrtJ thru At the top right is exhibited one of our fastest crowds with a conveyance of about their speed. " Sunlight " Crail is at the helm. Most of the rest are Sigma Pis. In the mid- dle is a picture of the Men ' s Gym, while the bottom is held on by most any-thing or what have you? Again the Sigma Pis. my ' Above, the Frosh Rally crew under Gen- eral " Vista Del " Marr save the women and children first in the recent fire in the Co-ed Gym. Below is a scene taken in the ninth in- ning of the deciding game. Pete Altpeter is shown singling for the winning tally. Pitcher Barnard was pounded from the mound. five hutidreii four INCLUDED in the follow- ing pages will he found the advertisements of fnany friends of the University. JVe of the staff appreciate the important part our adver- tisers have played in making this book possible. JVe bespeak for each one a generous patron- age from the me?nbers and friends of the University. fivi hundrtdfivt ICHLUBF FOR FOUR consecutive years, Richfield Gasoline has won every national cham- pionship race ' — every speedway event except one, {lost 150 mile race at Fresno, Sept. 30, 1922) in which it has competed! It is used ex- clusively on speedway and boulevard by the greatest racing drivers in America. Speed, power, endurance! Easier starting, quicker pick-up, longer mileage! All of these are yours with Richfield — every qual- ity that the finest processes of grading and distillation can give. Prove to yourself that it gives you easier starting and accelerations-greater power and longer mileage. Drain your tank— drive 50 miles with Richfield. Note the difference! rcoMfA nt? For four conuauire yt4T$, RidtfieU has -won at InJiaaO ' polls mJ in 1922, 192} arf 1924 ettabtisJted a nev vofWi Ttcord each year ! Used excltuh-ety by the Arte Uadmg driyers in the A. A. A, H orld ' i Speed ay Championt ship for four coruemtire years I Every Notional Champion- ship Rate during the past two years has been iron by RichfieU and lis alt but two, new records have been established. RICHFIELD THE GASOLINE OF POWEBw fivt hundred six THAT WORD " GO " MEANS A LOT Leaders are winners because they can respond quickly to that one word and keep on setting a heart- less pace. Nurmi is one of the world ' s fleetest men. His speed and endurance are heralded everywhere. In the motor world Studebaker is a leader and a winner because Stude- baker engineers have interpreted in steel and wood the same unequaled qualities that make Nurmi king of the track. To Studebaker the word " GO " means consistent service for the life of the car. Paul G. Hoffman Co. inc. FIGUEROA AT PICO 6116 Hollywood Blvd. 240 N. Market St., Inglewood STUDEBAKER YEAR Where Good Fellows get Together, You ' ll Always Find lAdler Collegian Clothes $25 $30 $35 For originating smart styles such as young men demand, Adler Collegian designers rank among the foremost in the country, and their tailors have a nation-vidde reputation for quality. Best of all, the price of these fine clothes doesn ' t wreck one ' s pocketbook. Army and Navy Department Store " The Store with the Reputation for Good Values " 530 So. Main St., Los Angeles, Calif. Much Sportwear of interest to college women at McManus Morgan ' s ' 23 fve huniirtd seven THE FIELD OF BATTLE IN THE MEN ' S QUAD This is George Courtney, commander of the attacking forces. The hands in the pocket proves a courage undeniable; he never p uts them up. George is famous for his increasing conflict against hydrophobia in the hot dogs. Here we have the Major Logician of these parts who also exhibits fortitude in toothing one of tepid canines obtainable at the battle front. Every dog dispensed is inspected for hydrophobia by a committee of experts headed by Steve Rook. Jerry, is the second rank man at the retailing end of the game. He has just returned from the hydrant with a few more bottles of milk. Out at the farm all of the cows know Jerry. They call him the rain-maker. five hundrtd tight 1 " S S iSg ' BEVERLYRIDGE is the answer to the de- mand for a section of the HILLS of Beverly at moderate cost. Beverlyridge is a develop- ment ot QUARTER ACRE sites surrounded by the beau- tiful estates of Beverly Hills. Scenically it is incompar- able. With all improvements for an ideal home creation. Motor to the Chaplin, Spalding or Pickfair estates and you are at Beverlyridge. LOOK FOR Tufts -Lyon ' d yi Arms Co. m STORAGE 1 ABATTERY longest life most power SPORTING GOODS Fishing Tackle THIS SIGN Manufacturers Camp Goods AUTOMOBILE RADIO LOCOMOTIVE Guns and Ammunition SIGNAL VEHICLE REMOTE CONTROL • Kodaks and Supplies Hobbs Battery Co. Factory 609-611 So. Olive 2019 Bay St., Los Angeles Los Aiigeles FLOWERS FOR THE GRADUATE ' ' of course " Olive at Ninth Los Angeles " BOSS " BETH BOSSES SMILING SCENERY (?) SHIFTERS jive hundrtd tin STUDIO 3208 West Sixth Street Comer Vermont Ave. Telephone WAshington 1447 % RESIDENCE 981 So. New Hampshire near 10th Street Telephone FItzroy 1996 •■Photo by Val " Reus de Ualliere CAmERA ARTIST The Ambassador Studio of Photographic Wishes to express its appreciation to the staff of the " Southern Campus 1925 " and to the great body of students for the excellent co- operation received during the months of taking the photographs and furnishing the thousands of pictures for this edition. " Photo by Ual " The trade mark of conscientious effort to give you, not " just a picture, " but to portrait in an artistic manner your most pleasing individual personality characteristics. SPECIAL NOTICE TO THE STUDENTS: Of all the pictures taken for this book we are keeping on file the two best negatives selected by each student and we shall be glad to furnish at anytime photographs of any size from those plates. This little double exposure of Ethyl and Methyl, the alcohol sisters of the Dana Gibson family. Ethyl, on the left, has just walked in from a miscalculated date and is taking a little much- needed rest in the family chair. Methyl is perched on the ice-box in the corner trying to get sobered up before the family comes down stairs. She has been on a spree out to the Ostrich Farm and has thus acquired a new fan for the next Gamma Phi Beta dance. To the left one can see a little flash-light photo of Frederick Houser, rushing captain of the Phi Delta. Fred is here shown in the act of placing a pin. jive hwidrtd twelve specially located to give convenieut service. Specially equipped to meet the ton- sorial needs of ladies and gentlemen. Haircut, shave, shine, marcel, or bob. ® BLUE ' GOLD BARBER SHOP 710 Heliotrope 597-322 HUMAN ATTRIBUTES Steinway piano, possesses human It is no oxajiTgeration to siiy that ; " The Instrument of the Immortals, " attributes. its marvelous singing tone — its almost human response tn every mood of the musician have made it the choice of the world ' s best pianists. It is t!ie supreme achieve- ment in pianoforto! -BIRREL 448 COMPANY Broadway Vne SteiilNvay Hovise Wft ' ike Pranch, 24(12 W. Seventh u We urj;. ' till ' Adoption uf THE MONTESSORI METHOD OF EDUCATION IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS and arlniissiirii „ sii. h silmriis al llic- agi ' cif THREE. This RATI(tXAL Mt-tliod appeals to the child and has prov -n its yl ' eat vaUf ill lliis ;ind i.tli.r cmntrics. Its new magazine " THE CALL OF EDUCATION " is pulilisli ' d iti Ihi ' ' ' ' lanuMiaun-p. JAMEC R. TOWNSEND. M. BEULAH TOWNSEND VAndikc 8919 Dunkirk 2138 Geo, L. Eastman Co. " Building Materials from the Ground Up ' ' nri Xo. llio-hland Ave. HOllv 7910 CALIFORNIA BARBER SHOP 1107 No. Vermont HOlly 1424 BEAUTY SHOP IN CONNECTION C oii![ liments of PAUL J. HOWARD ' S LIORTICULTURAL ESTABLISHMENT General Offices and Sales Plant 250 South La Brea Ave. Los Angeles, Calif. Xurseries and Growing Department Ucvonsliire and Lnrline Aves. CHATSVVOKTH Co-Mi ' LETE Garden Service fivi hundred thintin jArtS£ns , IVELRUI£ TM£ATRE ave. at heuctr re prive Best Wishes TO THE Class of 1925 Westivood " Today ' s Big Opportunity " BUY NOW Janss Ift! siiieiit Co. PHONE ( d IVAnOIKIKOI (?iL®®a[n][lins@(?®ajru5aK] ©[LEQtis ' iaigsKsr 24 Years of Responsibility Behind Each Sale Compliments of A Friend of the Universitif five hundred fourteen MAY DRUG CO. S. E. Corner Melrose Ave. and Heliotrope Drive GEORGE C. MAY, Prop. Graduate Chicago College of Pharmacy — Class 1907 The Store of " The Satisfied Customer " " CHALLENGE " the BUY-WORD for BETTER BUTTER AXridge 9021 The Distinguishing Mark 5701 South Main St. OF A Complete and Satisfactory Laundry Service DANNELL ' S LAUNDRY Los Angeles Compliments of W. I. HOLLIXGSWORTH CIENTIFICALLY Baked acooTclino- to formulas determined in our own laboratory- Hol sum ' There ' s a difference in bread " VI hundred fifteen Sadoiri ©ulfillmq Co. FURNISHES THE HOME COMPLETE. — ' .ocsted on Main St. near Sixth — next to Pac. Elec. Station, — welcomes your ac- count upon the solid basis of complete satisfaction! — six vast fl o o r s , with bargain base- ment in connection, — contain a million dollar stock of the better home-furnish- ings, — offered under moderate prices ; easy terms without interest charge ! 620 - 626 South Main CONVENIENT CREDIT: NO INTEREST. dade in QulfUIi riq Co. McManus Morgaui, University Supplies, 708 Heliotrope, and rear of U. C. Libe fivi hundred sixteen Developers of Lands — Subdivisions City Lots Industrial and Business Property 1001-1002 HELLMAN BANK BLDG. Seventh and Spring SI. Phone VA 2271 T STUDENTS: WE WISH YOU A PLEASANT VACATION FACULTY: WE WISH TO THANK YOU HE Manager and Staff wisfi to ex- tend our many thanks for the sup- port and patronage you have extend- ed the store. The whole-hearted support of all has been and is necessary for the develop- ment of the store in all of its phases. You have been responsible for the creation of the store; you have made improvement possible; through you we can continue to increase our facil- ities. 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-operation. Without it our store cannot be a success. A pleas- ant vacation and a safe return. STUDENTS ' CO-OPERATIVE STORE ON THE CAMPUS fitt huaJrtd siventien This is just one of the many delightful social gatherings that characterize the scuds of the Boccaccio Study Club. This organization meets a lot oftener than it should and has rented a livery stable in the outskirts of Watts for its all-night sessions. The personnel of the group from left to right is: Scarlet Chafer, Benedict Arnold, Marylind Filbert, Spruce Brussel, Crank Fierce, and What-ho Evans. Camped are: Rave Edgeways and Majority Endsall. five buiulrtd ttghtun WHITE KING SOAP Los Angeles Soap Company »i: SSa. ' ' -- " - ' ' - Jl WHIiTiE , mm Softens Water Whitens Linen Blyth, Witter. Co. GOVERNMENT, MUNICIPAL AND CORPORATION BONDS LOS ANGELES NEW YORK PORTLAND SAN FRANCISCO BOSTON SEATTLE CHICAGO Roy ShurtU-ff. I " . C. •12 Dave Baliccck. I ' . C, ' 11 L. R. Miller, U. C. ' l ' Leslie B. Henry, V. C, " 12 Llo3 ' (l fieorgeson, U. C, ' 14 J. L. Pagcn, V. C, ' 14 Malisell P. Griffiths. V. C, ' 14 Lloyd Gilmour, U. C, ' 15 C. E. Driver, U. C, ' 15 Wilson J. Brown, U. C, ' 17 C. C. Chapman, U. C, ' 18 Orra C. Hyde. Jr., U. C, ' 18 J. V. (iifTord, r. C, ' 20 A. E. Pnnting. U. C. ' 21 W. S. Chapman, U. C, " 21 Westrott, Porter, U. C, ' 21 C. Kenneth Warrens, U. C, ' 22 Fred Meadows, U. C, ' 22 V. D. Seidel, U .0., ' 22 Compliments of a Friend five bmiJrrJ nimttcn Milled in California ' IBLOBEMaLi Sold at Every Good Grocery jDMflRKN sroDior 4-114 Sunset Doulevard Telephone 596-256 LCXr-ANOEL y STAGE SCENEfOr ASBESTOS DROPS ORAPERT CURTAIN PlCroR£5CR££NS-SIACE LIGHTING RIGGING s r THEATRES - SCHOOLS - CiVbS DistributoRT — J R».CIancy Theatrical Hardware RENTAL J ' EBwVICE. R. L. SCHERER CO. Hospital and Physicians Supplies, Surgical Instruments, Furniture and Sterilizers, X-Ray Apparatus, Elastic Hosiery, Belts and Trusses. 736 South Flower St., Los Angeles Phone: TRinity 9282 fife hundrtd twenty 146 Leavenworth 5t, Tel FranKIin 7790 O ' ANFR ' kNasCO 679 Sutter Street, San Francisco Phone: Greystone 112 SOMETHING A BIT DIFFERENT was offered ' 2.- gladiators when they bit into some of the donations of this gang of delicatessen girls. Fortitude stands out like a blonde hair on a dark coat among the 1917 men; not only did they win the conflict but thev also ate the sandwiches seen on the tables. The ones who requested not to be mentioned are Louise Gibson, third from the right, and Evelyn Paxton, second from the right. DUKE BEASLEY SNAPPED IN TRIBAL At the recent peanut festival held to commem- orate the birth of Andrew Volstead, the crowds were thrilled bv the appearance of Bonehcad Beaslev in full regalia. His Grace is reported the long distance guzzling champion of the Alpha Delta Tau congregation. Wild William, the idol of Sonora town, takes this opportunitv to present himself as he appeared in ' " The Bull ' s Revenge, " or " Who Swiped the Toreador ' s Garter? " Bill claims this has nothing to do with his superb (quoting Bill) tossing on this year ' s basketball quintet. fivt hunJrm twtmyone WESTERN MACHINERY COMPANY Manufacturers of Western-Enterprise Diesel Engines stationary and Marine Types Western Hoists Western Reverse Gears Fulton Hoists General Offices and Factory: 900 NoRTH Main St. Los Angeles, California, U. S. A. SiDi Francisco Office and Factory : EIGHTEENTH AND ALABAMA Sts. E. TOBERMAN CO. REAL ESTATE— MORTGAGE INVESTMENTS— LXSURANCE 6763 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood Phone HE 4141 Compliments of ANGELUS LAUNDRY Compliments of W. L. VALENTINE ootwear Jbr Smart Colkoe ' Dvik [nnes Shoe Co. 642 So. Broadway- 6 01 Hoiu ' wood Blvd. TAFT BUILDING HOLLYWOODS FIRST AND FINEST 12 STORY, HEIGHT LIMIT, OFFICE BUILDING After graduation, establish your oflfice in the building whose ideals and reputation are equal to the College you are leaving. Taft Buildixg Inc. Hollywood Boulevard and Vine Street Hollywood five hundred twenty-two The Paraffine Companies, Inc. PABCO PRODUCTS Paper Stock, Paper Boxboard, Corrogated and Solid Filjre Shipping Cases, Cartons, Fold- ing and Set-up Paper Boxes, Building Papers, W a 11 b o a r d Roofing, Paints, Floor-covering. Matthoid rubehoid Pabcolin UNION Non-Detonating GASOLINE Motor Oil Union Oil Company of California jive hundrtd twmty-thril Abov ' e is none other than Robert Willis Kerr, one of the brighter luminaries of the Y.M.C.A. Mr. Kerr holds the position of nursemaid at the down-town branch of this society. In the above picture we have Robert as he appeared at the tender age of six years. People came from miles around to see him. They didn ' t know what it was. This ensemble of the happy couple is just who vou thought it was, Dorothy Freeland and Paul Hutchinson. Dot ranks high among the campus gossips and Paul whiled away a little time this year at one of the sub-helms of the A.S.U.C. As above indicated they are discussing the advisability of driving with one hand. Dot is all for this move but Paul is afraid the facial foliage will bring on a lot of interference. fivi hundred twctin-jour MULLEN BLUETT Clothiers to Young Men Givi}ig the appearance of prosperity is the first step toward commanding it. Brains may close the deal but appearance gets the interview! LOS ANGKLES HOLLYWOOD fivt hundred tuenty-fiie l ti rlg Nattnnal lank 1400 WiLSHiRE Blvd. Beverly Hills THE WILSHIRE BANK IN BEVERLY HILLS Telephone MAin 4952 SMITH-EMERY COMPANY INSPECTING, TESTING AND CHEMICAL ENGINEERS AND CHEMISTS 245 South Los Angeles Street Los Angeles Swim- " ' at California ' s most famous bath HOUSE BIMINI BATHS Third and Vermont ALL BRANCHES OF DETECTIVE WORK! NICK HARRIS DETECTIVES 900 Pantages Theatre Building Los Angeles, California MEtropolitan 1332 OFFICES Los Angeles New York City San Diego San Francisco Long Beach San Pedro Hollywood Pasadena Correspondents in All Parts of the World Cable address " HARDET " CompUmcnts and Best f Fishes From C. C. C. TATUM Realtor President Los Angeles Realty Board Community Laundry 1003-7 McCadden Place HOlly 3850, granite 6301 PACIFIC DOOR and SASH CO. Los Angeles jivi hundred twenty-six E. W. REYNOLDS CO. Metropolitan Building Los Angeles The inimitable Gilda Gray demonstrat- ing her stuff by special appointment. Sixteen and a half seconds after this photograph was snapped from Mr. Beckman ' s windows by a telefoto lens the fish pond was raided. It was too much for the fish. That childish nature — Tau Nu Lambda personifies the unadulterated effervescence of youth triumphant. Reading west to east, we ' have Ulrich, Gould, Spellacy, Altpeter, Iverson, and Lee in a one-act play entitled: " Froshv, read vour bible, ere the paddle falls. " ' Gibson, tennis ace, is found in his own element at moonlight party! It ' s true folks. Jimmy reposing gracefully in a trash wagon, and at the same time basking happily in the light of Beulah Middleton ' s million dollar smile, has at last come into his own. Doc " Dan " McGrew held down the position of chaperon at this midnight lawn affair, did his stuff right classily, being blind in both eyes. RIVALS IN LO ' E MAKE UP AFTER BATTLE OVER WILD SHEBA Joy reigned supreme when it became known that one Edouarde Prigge, sixteen and pretty, had at last made up with his bitter rival in love, Theodore Alonzo Fogel, otherwise known as the wildest youth in Hollywood. This report was verified by the woman in the case, Miss Dorothy Thomas, who is shown standing on the crest of the hill in the above exclusive photograph. Months of rivalry followed but the two lovers shook hands when it was discovered that the youthful sheba had eloped with Dr. W. G. George, thus acquiring a Ph.D. in less than two years. " De gustabus non est disputandum. " Phone Holly 4770 Hollywood Laundry Service (INCORPORATED) " Where Linens Last " TWO PLANTS One for Rough Dry — One for Finish Cahuenga Aye. at SrxsET Blvd. Hollywood KELLAWAY-IDE COMPANY PRINTERS AND BOOKBINDERS MANUFACTURERS OF LOOSE-LEAF SUPPLIES AND BLANK BOOKS 312 E. 3rd St. VAndike 1516 Los Angeles People Who Know l urlett k rSeelman A great many Freid-Eisemann Radio 1 INCORPORATED Receivers are being sold to people who have owned radio sets before. These discriminating people have compared results and have decided that only the receiver built by the 1 i 1 Architects Freid-Eisemann Organization of Ra- dio Scientists would fully satisfy their i radio trained minds. Those who are new in radio may well profit by their example and take the )g direct route to lasting satisfaction. Price $100 to $275 Freid - Ei semann Radio Sets 408 Union Bank Bldg. Los Angeles five hundred twenty-eight Campbell ' s Book Store 858 Xo. Vermont Ave. TEXTBOOKS and SUPPLIES U. C. Rej}iemb7-a?ices Bring in Your Old Textbooks and Get Cosh for Them ' California ' s Most Interesting Store " Headquarters for Sporting Goods and Athletic Equipment in Southern Cahfornia EDUCATION IS PARAMOUNT N ' c have spent twenty years educating the investors of California of the merit of California Street Improvement Bonds. These bonds combine safety beyond ques- tion, freedom from taxation and NET 7% Statewide Coverage A Card to us will bring Particulars oUieC , 614 South 614 South Spring Sr. Los Angeles - rn-e-iee San Oiego Lan Beach P iHi up Cupilul 0 jn MILLION DOLLAaS BOND DEALERS SINCE 1904 For 22 Years we h a A- e s e r A- e d the electrical needs of this community. May we ser e — oiirsf XcwhtPi ' Electric Corpn. 726 So. Olive Los Angeles TR inity 2914 A Haberdashery shop catering solely to College men, McManus Morgan ' s ' 23 fire huttjrid twenty-nine Busch Building, Wilshire Blvd. and Vermont Ave. HAL HAIL, Manager REAL ESTATE and INVESTMENTS ResideiK-e — Business — an I Sul)clivisi«)n Properties A. H.WS BUSCH A H Rl JSCH CO ' ' ' ' ' Pres-deiit and Treasurer V. 1 1. Uv k— ' V— 1 1 V. V- . Secretary and Gen ' l Counsel ( H0 South Vermont Avenue Dunkirk 1398 CONTROLLING PROPERTIES OF SPECIALIZING IN AND DEVELOPING A. H. BUSCH ESTATE WILSHIRE PROPERTIES Compliments of VARSITY DRUGS GRADU. ' VTION ANNOUNCEMENTS, FRATERNITY lEWELRY, CUPS, MEDALS, TROPHIES THET. V. ALLEN CO. 812-14 Maple Ave. PHONZ AT 8201 SWEETSER AXn BALDWIN S. FE Co. 1800 South Main Street ALL STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE und=:rwriters ' safis feling equipment Compliments of The Pacific Guano and Ferlillzer Company 718 Central Building: five hundred thirty ALBERT C. MARTIN Architect 228-34 HIGGINS BUILDING LOS ANGELES, CAL. Conijiliiiieiits of A Friend of fJie Universitij Compliments of Baker Moore " LIFE INSURANCE COUNSELORS " 633 Pacific Mutual BIdg. MElroDolitan 1352 CARL ENTENMANN JEWELRY COMPANY K.l;il,li.;li..d 1S-1- Designers unci Manufacturers uf High Grade Jewelry Dealers in Diamoiiils, Watches, Etc. lOlS West 16th Street BEacon 6270 Los Angeles, Calif. SMART YOUTHFUL APPAREL Has made this the FAVORITE SHOP for the DISCRLMIXATING COLLEGIAN A Tip to U. C. Grads and Ufider ' grads L-A MILK is delivered bright and early every morning, and you get it in time for Breakfast Phone TR inlty 1211 Los Angeles Creaniery Co. The University of California Uses I.. .7. Dairy Products Let " Bill " Ackerman help pick your tennis racket at McManus Morgan ' s ' 23 fivt hunJriJ thirty-, WE supply Gym Suits — also Academic Caps, Gowns and Hoods to the Colleges and Universities of the West. Nurses and Students Outfitting Co., Inc. 1031 West Seventh Street, Los Angeles Dunkirk 8147 ' s Sweaters Made to Order The Wm. Lane Company Sporting Goods Main and Adams Phone HU mbolt 3312 Co mplimoits of Union Tank Pipe Company 2801 Santa Fe A-v nue HUmbolt 7916 Compliments of INTER STATE SALES COMPANY 824 Eajil Seventh Street Dlslributors of Quality Confections Sole Dislributors of " She ' s Mine " and " Joy Bar " Tel. VAndike 4868 All college supplies carried at both stores, McManus Morgan ' 23 five hujiJrcil thirty-two We wish to introduce Francis Jensen Field. Mister Field consented to pose for our photogra- pher just as he was greeting a theater party. In his Ick hand may be seen the indispensable pill. So far from walking a mile for this delectable tid-bit, Mr. F. J. has merely picked it up, as he said so naively, " right on the sidewalk, not ten feet from where I was standing. " ,V fill hunJrtJ tl :rt) -thr WILLIAM R. STAATS COMPANY Establishea 1887 GOVERNMENT MUNICIPAL CORPORATION BONDS 640 SOUTH SPRING STREET LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO PASADENA RICH STEEL PRODUCTS CO. The World ' s Largest Manufacturer of AUTOMOBILE VALVES AND VALVE TAPPETS Battle Creek, Michigan and Los Angeles, California The CAHEN-STRODTHOFF COMPANY Wholesale Stationery School Supplies Toys 258-260 South Los Angrles Street Los Angeles, California Fitzgerald ' s for the advancement of Music AM PICO ;: KNABE ii nnv a ptrmantnt part ef the musital eguipment vf Ctmell Univmity, and other great Unizermiei. America I great teachers are praHitallj unanimcut in their recoenition of the immense value in edueationai ujori of the AMPICG. Hear this supreme instrument in our Music Rooms FITZGEBALD MUSIC iS| COMPANY HILL ST. BBI at 72.- A real college cut suit at McManus Morgsm ' s for $35.00 five hundred thirty-jour CROWN LAUNDRY AND CLEANING COMPANY ' Our skill unci card make oiir clothes zicur " 1626-1630 Paloma Avenue Los Angeles HUmbolt 1245 GENERAL PETROLEUM CORPORATION Producers and Refiners of Petroleum LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES NEW YORK KETCHIKAN, ALASKA OFFICES: OAKLAND SEATTLE TAMPICO, MEXICO SAN FRANCISCO PORTLAND BUENOS AIRES, ARGENTINE Senior Sombreros. Junior Cords, Soph Jeans, Frosh Hats at McManus Morgan ' s jilt hunjrcj ihirty-fivt UNITED NEWS REEL PHOTO OF WAKEMAN TWINS Herman and " ermin snapped just before their entrance in the Iowa society pie-eating contest. The Ijoys were later ruled out as profes- sionals. Herman, at the left, is moving to Glendale this week, where he wall take over the publicity bureau of the Chamber of Commerce. This is a distinct change of policy on Herman ' s part, as he has always favored the annexation of Glendale to Los Angeles. five hundred thiny-six Compliments of MAin 5052 MAin 5053 Metropolitan Warehouse Co. A . H. RUDE CO. {Operated in Conjunction with) Distributors California Truck Company The " General Cord " 1340-1356 EAST SIXTH ST. 601 W. Pico Street Phone TRinity 9861 Los Angeles Courtesy of M. H. WHITTIER Bank of Italy Bldg. Compliments XLNT SPANISH FOOD CO. MaQu£acfurers of TAMALES and CHILI CON CARNE Los Angeles, California Lucerne Cream Butter Company Distributor of LA FRANCE BUTTER Compliments of THE PACIFIC BALL BEARING COMPANY 415 West Pico St. Compliiiunls of F. V. GORDON Oil Investments 701 BARTLETT BLDG. L. A. Rubber Stamp Co. seals, stencils, badges, name plates, photo engraving, metal signs 15th and Los Angeles Sts., Los Angeles UNION MORTGAGE CO. OF CALIFORNIA 740 S. Broadway Los Angeles LOS ANGELES CAN CO. Iiinirporati ' d Manufacturers of PACKERS AND MISCELLANEOUS CANS 303 San Fernando Road Los Angeles CApitol 0389 HUM BOUT 5091 CALIFORNIA PANEL AND VENEER CO. Ply-wood and Veneers 955-965 South Alameda Street Corner 14th Street Los Angeles, California Many college novelties at both stores McManus Morgan, ' 23, 708 Heliotrope Jive hundred thirty-seven Opportunity is greatest where reward is greatest For the college man, that is life insurance, because in 1924 fifty of the Company ' s leading salesmen in Cali- fornia earned an average of $8,207 each. You Can Do As Well The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company of California 501 West Sixth Street, Los Angeles Compliment Mathews Paint Company Pico and Hill Sts. 219 So. Los Angeles St. Los Angeles Pasadena Phoenix Since iSS I Desmonds CollegeMansStore m. j " 3uilT rS ou " 616 Broad k)aV-LosAn8eles- A college shop run by College men, McManus Morgan ' s, ' 23, 708 Heliotrope Jive hundred thirty-eight ■ i A 1} m ' This touching little scene depicts Blight Crumbins of radio fame and Mary Brown, of the irginia Dunn Browns. Mary also has a malicious hoof. This proves that dress is the old-fashioned girl ' s best protection against the advances of the reckless college boys. RIGHTS FOR WOMEN UPHELD ON LOCAL CAMPUS BY FAIR SEX To the right above we find two illustrious members of the restless sex attempting to convince themselves that campus snakes can swim. Learning that repre- sentatives of the male population of the institution had gazed long and earnestly over the wall shown in the picture, these co-eds determined to retaliate with a similar exxursion. These two, said by an innocent by-stander to be Muriel and Helenita Kenealv, decided to launch a personally conducted tour of their own. The results, ably described at a later hour within the impenetrable recesses of a sorority house, were said to be highly interesting. SELF-APPOINTED INVESTIGATION COMMITTEE BREAKS INTO ACTION Eager to obtain all possible inside information re- garding the alleged antics of the fair Grizzly water- nymph aggregation, the Sigma Pi purity squad recently staged a little vice raid in the vicinity of the local swimming pool. Walsh is said to have obtained quite an eyeful, whereas all Hutchinson got for his trouble was a nasty flop from the old apple tree when the damplv clad co-cds replied to the invasion by inaugu- rating an avalanche of liquid entertainment over the barrier that failed. jipt hundred fhirty-nine ■V A Post Graduate Course that is wise to follow is the early laying of a foundation for an independent income and comfort in later years. Save and inv est wisely during your younger years and you help your future take care of itself. The Preferred Stock of Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation offers a convenient and safe way to make your start as an investor. It can be bought for as little as $5.00 per month per share; and it is backed by an 80-million-dollar public utility corporation that has paid dividends for thirty-one years without interrup- tion. Buy " L. A. Gas " Preferred and get an Education in Thrift Price: $91 per Sh.are Terms: Cash, or $5.00 per Month per Share Yield: 6.67o " for life " Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation Compliments of THE SECURITY TRUST AND SAYINGS BANK Beverly Hills. Califorxia QUALITY LAUNDRY ATlantic%9U A T Ian tic 9% S 1518 Paloma Ave. Los Angeles UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP 668 N. Heliotrope WHERE THE STUDENTS GO Expert service Bristol Laundry Agency 76 Years ' Quality " Fuller PA I N T S P VARNISHES PIONEER WHITE LEA Ladies ' Hair Bobbing Shoe shining 76 Years " Service " Fraternity and Sorority novelties at McManus Morgein ' s, ' 23, 708 Heliotrope five hundred forty NATIONAL SHOW CASE FIHORE CO. Incorporated Manufacturers SHOW CASES Display Room 325 So. Los Angeles St. Factory 822 E. 9th St. Station C Box 128 Factory and Office Vernon Ave. Between Santa Fe Ave. and Boyle Ave. L. KAUFFMAN COMPANY Wool Pullers Los Angeles, Calif. ICE SKATING Ice Hock-ey Cup Races Bert Crossland ' s Orchestra Entertainment PALAIS de GLACE Melrose near " ermont Compliments of JOHN T. ROWNTREE, INC. SOI Higgins B ldg. Real Estate Insurance HENRY E. RIVERS Realtor TRinity 0991 726 Marsh-Strong Bldg. LIFE INSURANCE TRUSTS " LIVING TRUSTS " EXECUTORSHIPS " Tit iTLE Insurance 9 Trust Company TITLE INSURANXE BUILDI. . ' G LOS yV JGE:LES PAID-IN CAPITAL A.ND SURPLUS OVEB $6,000,000.00 Compliments of SOUTHWEST CATTLE LOAN COMPANY L. A. Union Stock Yards Compliments of R. I. ROGERS ALLISON AND ALLISON Architects Compliments of HOLLYWOOD FIREPROOF STORAGE CO. 1666 Highland Ave. GRanite 1161 fivi hunjrid forty-mt ! =» ■■ - e cfesj ners and manufacturers of College ' ' Fraternitj dJGWclnjS ' StaHoiM ' ni 724 So Hopo Si. Los Angeles, Cal. Siwf 1912 «,C,.UI»» ' CHNC« Y B Emblems of Ewrlaslin Friendship. ' ' fife hunJrrJ jorty-tuo Printing and Binding by Phillips Printing Company Engraving by Commercial Art and Engraving Company Photographs by ' al — Ambassador Studio Covers bv Leather Products and Finishing Company All of Los Angeles pUfl ' iPliillllfieTIMIjpiv f«i|il4ni?« ' i«;t . i|l J 1 mt T1 II I tt 4 tip«iii it ' 4 1 u

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, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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