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1921 Southern Campus 


Printed by 
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'And lo, we find here friendship, strength, and truth, 
And courage to go on." 

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' .no OS oJ sgBiuoo bnA 


A second year, n sctcmh nttlestmte ut tip l]ts- 
lory of the ^outI]ent ^ranrl], I|as passeb. 
■^liie secoit^ lioluuic nf tl|e "^outI|rrrt Olantpug" 
ts pixbltsheii, Jfnr tl|asc fnl|a are in tl|e Pui- 
liersttu preparing for ll|e great professton of 
teacl|tu3, mih &iI|o (inll grabuate from this ittsti- 
tution, tl|is hook is tl|e rommentoration of your 
^hita ^ater, ^or tI|ose in ll|e 3)w"ior College, 
foljo on tl]e completion of tl|e ttuo sI]ort years 
mnst lealie tl]is rompanionsljip, tl|e hook is simply 
a rerorb of prerions ^ays. 

pie I]Ope it may serlie, I|ofoe6er, to hring eacl| 
gronp, in some loay, sometl]ittg of tl|e spirit of 
tl|e ^ontljern ^ranrl|; sometl|ing of tl|e l]ope 
anb promise, of tl]e conrage anb pohier, of tl|e 
glory of tl|e ^ontljlanh's Jlnihersity. 

^e look ahea^, anh hisioniitg t{|e coming 
years, (ue realiEC tl]at tl|is hook is hnt tl|e fore- 
nntner of holnmes far greater, far more signifi- 
cant, liirf foe are pronh to he pioneers, anb 
as snci| foe commit tl]is hook to oitr campns 
pnhlic, tt|at in its pages tl|e recorb of pioneer 
bays may he an inspiration to more glorions 



HE ANNUAL like a milestone marks the flying years; its 
pages are the pictured record of the country through 
which the train has passed. 

This year the train carries more passengers than it did 
last year, is manned by a larger crew; it runs more swiftly and 
more smoothly. But size, speed, organization are at best 
machinery, valuable only as they bring within our view the 
world's remote horizons, as they prepare us to fight victor- 
iously the battle in which all men engage. 

Life demands that the college man shall be, in some 
degree at least, a leader, since the college "is for the training 
of the men who are to rise above the ranks." 

Has anything been done in the two years that have 
passed since this school became a part of the University of 
California "to make the next age better for the last"? Have 
we "carried on"? Many golden dreams are as yet unrealized. 
We are not all we hoped to be. But the story is, we feel, a 
record of achievement. Students and faculty have gained the 
habit of co-operation; a free and diversified community life 
has been established; student self-government is an actuality; 
scholarship has risen. 

As the train halts men depart; some to prepare further 
in other places and in other ways for the work that v^raits for 
them; some to man the world's v^ratch-towers. To those who 
go, as to those who stay, we give "All Hail!" 





"He is a man of vision and 
wisdom is his inheritance." 


Commitment ' 

Foreword ' 

Dedication '0 

The University '3 

In Memoriam 23 

College Year 25 

Debating 51 

Military 55 

Publications 5 7 

Social Calendar 63 

Calendar o5 

Organizations ' ' 

Associated Students '2 

Honor 78 

General 80 

Religious o9 

Departmental 1 00 

Fraternal 114 

The Classes 

February "43 

June 145 

Sophomore ' 54 

Freshman '55 

Federal 156 

Athletics 159 

Football 161 

Basketball 165 

Track 1 69 

Baseball 1 72 

Boxing ' '4 

Tennis ' ' 5 

Women's Athletics 1 78 

In Lighter Vein 181 






Millspaugh Hall 

"Millspaugh Hall" to a student of the Southern Branch of the University 
of California is a synonym for more than half of the best memories of his 
college years. Named for Dr. Jesse F. Millspaugh, President of the Normal 
School and later Dean of the Southern Branch, who died in December, 1919, 
it is a memorial to the man to whom the Southern Branch must pay its 
gratitude for the present location and buildings of the University. 

Academically speaking, Millspaugh Hall, the main building of the South- 
ern Branch group, houses many departments listed as Liberal Arts. English, 
Psychology, Education, Languages, Geography, Mathematics, History and 
Commerce are among the departments which hold classes here. Amateur 
statesmen hold forth in one wing of the building as can be told by the tapping 
of gavels and bits of impassioned oratory. In another wing peculiar sounds 
and ticking instruments tell that the Psychology laboratory is located there. 

But much more interesting to most students is the fact that in Millspaugh 
Hall is the auditorium where University meetings, student assemblies, athletic 
rallies and debates are held, and where prominent visitors speak, and plays 
and entertainments of all kinds take place. The Co-op, as the Student's Co- 
operative Bookstore is known, where one races for a blue-book or a supply of 
ink, is also housed in Millspaugh Hall. The general administrative offices, 
the Director, the Assistant Director, the Registrar, the Business Agent, the 
Appointment Secretary, the Recorder and the telephone and information 
offices are found there. The offices of the Cub Californian, the Southern 
Campus and the Associated Students find room in Millspaugh Hall. 

What happy and not so happy thoughts are connected with the student 
mail boxes! Invitations, flunk notices, friendly letters and library cards pass 
through it daily and bring students from every part of the campus to see what 
Fate has left them. 

Millspaugh Hall binds the students, scattered in the various buildings and 
departments of the University, together into a unit of California Spirit. 





The Training School 

It is seldom that a University has within its environs the means with 
which to practice what it preaches. The Southern Branch is fortunate in hav- 
ing a Training School which includes grades from kindergarten to the tenth 
grade. All the teachers for these grades are suppplied from the graduating 
class of the Teachers' College. It is in this Training School that the teachers- 
to-be gain that invaluable asset, experience. The presence of the Training 
School makes the teachers' course doubly valuable, since the teacher can be 
acquiring knowledge even as he dispenses it. 

Besides the grammar and intermediate grades, the Training School has 
made some remarkable advances in special lines of education. New^ methods 
are constantly being tried out. At present there is an adjustment room which 
has proved a great success. To this room are sent pupils who, for any reason, 
do not keep up with their class work. Special teachers are there who give 
individual attention to each child. The room is really an experiment in 
Applied Psychology, and has attracted country-wide interest from psycholo- 
gists and educators. 

The teaching of "the youngest Freshmen in the University," as the kin- 
dergarten children are called, is another interesting phase of Training School 
work. The development of the child, both socially and intellectually, is well 
carried on in the kindergarten. This little building rivals all other spots on 
the campus in popularity and attraction for visitors. 












In keeping with the ideas that are paramount in the Fine Arts Building, 
is the artistic setting of this one of the group. Though unobtrusive, and one 
of the least decorated buildings, this simple Lombardy type is probably the 
most beautiful scene on the campus, from the standpoint of location. 

It is situated at the southeastern end of the quadrangle, and the ivy- 
covered, stone balustrade continues the line of the east wall of the building, 
and makes an effective corner for shrubbery. Just a little to the w^est of the 
main entrance is a magnificent group of stately eucalyptus trees, and across the 
walk on the lawn is a larger group which forms the background for the annual 
May festival. 

The first floor of the building is given over to music. A line of white 
arches reflected dimly on the dark floor, is the first thing one notices on 
entering the building. Piano harmony, voice culture, teaching methods, 
choral, glee club and instrumental music all have a place here. Through the 
arches is found the office of Miss Frances Wright, head of the Music School. 

The second floor is devoted to the many classes of the Art department. 
Ihe main corridor is lined with wall cases exhibiting various kind of water- 
colors, oils, pastels, charcoal and pencil sketches. Showcases display wonder- 
ful pieces of exquisitely dyed silks and tapestries. A small hallway which 
leads to the office of Miss Nellie Gere, head of the department, opens from 
the main corridor. 

Prominent artists have loaned works to the school for exhibition pur- 
poses, and these are frequently seen in this corridor. There are classes in 
costume design, stagecraft, elementary design, showcard and poster art, free- 
hand drawing, advanced designing, and painting. This department is well 
known for the modern interpretation of art. 




Since both have as a partial objective the production of virell organized 
and beautiful homes, the Home Economics and the Industrial Arts courses are 
appropriately housed under one roof. 

The lower floor, devoted to the Industrial Arts classes, is a place of 
suggestive sounds and odors. An anvil chorus effect from down the hall 
announces that students of the metal classes are vigorously vk^orking on ham- 
mered copper trays or lamp shades. The smell of clean paste leads us to the 
bookbinding department, where students learn to make anything from an 
unassuming desk blotter to an efficient looking leather vanity case. 

There is very little theory work in the Industrial Arts courses. The 
weaving classes handle the looms, large and small, w^hile rugs and towels on 
display bespeak their usefulness. 

Upstairs in the Home Economics Department the needle and the cooking 
apron are the distinguishing insignia. Here, too, the work is of a most 
practical nature, as the shining gas range and spotless white shelves in the 
cooking room testify. So also, do the sturdy dresses for children and the 
jars of fruit which line the exhibition cases in the halls. 

The value of the course lies in the fact that the Home Economics grad- 
uate is triply equipped. She can apply her knowledge for her own benefit 
in her own home; she can teach the work to others; she is capable of planning 
or purchasing for a large institution. 

The Industrial Arts student can teach, or work directly in the designing 
or manufacturing end of the craft itself. Home Economics and Industrial 
Arts courses, in short, supply the demand for beauty and economy in the 
necessary things of life. 






When, in the course of Botany, Physics, Zoology and similar studies, it 
becomes necessary to attend classes, one must needs enter the Science Build- 
ing. This edifice graces a prominent position in the center of the campus. 
Here the student wrestles with unsolvable problems in Physics, unspellable 
names in Zoology and Botany, inexplicable phenomena in Bacteriology and 
similar activity in like phases of scientific study. Besides the faculty and stu- 
dents which engage in the search for scientific knowledge, this building houses 
many other strange creatures, live or otherwise. Scattered here and there are 
cages, cupboards and cabinets containing live birds, chipmunks, rattlesnakes, 
and other reptiles; great varieties of stuffed birds, animals and fish; pickled 
snakes, toads, lizards and bones and skeletons of animals, some thousands 
of years old. Hence, the Science Building is an attractive feature of the 
Southern Branch, its collection of natural specimens interesting not only the 
students engaged in work therein, but others as well. 

The Science of the Military in the Southern Branch first received its birth 
in this building. The fact that the personnel of the military department was 
first stationed among the bones of weird, prehistoric animals has caused no 
small wonder to the students. The Colonel and his staff first planned the 
activities of the Military Department in a section of the Science Building. 
Later, however, the executive section of our War Department saw fit to leave 
the portals of this edifice and sought more palatial quarters elsewhere. Even 
now, however, the clerical division occupies a part of the building, and the 
hum of typewriters and the click of heels announces that in this quarter there 
is much activity. The building itself, however, is a very modest affair, 
although it takes up a very prominent position on the campus, and is of the 
same simple architecture as the adjoining buildings. 

■ // 





Tucked away at the far north end of the campus is a low flat structure 
known as the Mechanic Arts Building. Small as it is, it is the scene of con- 
tinuous activity. This building serves as the teaching ground for courses 
touching the trades. Here the buzzing of saws denotes the shops in wood- 
work, the belching of flame and smoke from large hot chimneys indicates the 
forge and foundry, and the grinding and whirl of machinery marks the pres- 
ence of the machine shops. In a large room, around tall tables, sit men 
learning the art of mechanical drafting. The halls serve as a sort of museum 
where everything mechanical, from a needle to a battleship hangs on the 
walls or rest in velvet-lined display cases. 

The Mechanic Arts Building is the headquarters of the Federal Board of 
Vocational Training at the Southern Branch. Here, under the direction of Mr. 
Mansfield, the injured World War veteran makes his plans, receives his instruc- 
tions, learns his trade, and gets his pay which is all sufficient. The Federal 
Men accept this structure as their home, and, as a result, the place hums with 
industrious activity. At the entrance of this building where the men collect 
at all times, for the sake of recreation and amusement, there has been erected 
a volley-ball court. During the noon hours, these shell-shocked, gassed and 
wounded ex-soldiers spend an exciting and happy time in their sport. 

As for the building of the Mechanic Arts itself, nothing can be said in 
favor of its beauty of architectural design. It is a low-squatting structure, 
wooden, with simple, ungraceful lines. The exterior sides, toward the 
track field and the Men's Gym is quite dirty, with piles of scrap iron and 
broken, rusted machinery laying about. The old adage as regards the deceit 
of appearances holds true in respect to this building, for unattractive as it is 
externally, as a place of utility, no other building on the campus surpasses it. 


sical Education 

The home of those specializing in the physical education courses, yet 
the gymnasium building, entertains women students from every course in the 
University. From eight o'clock in the morning, when the young Amazons take 
recreation in the form of outdoor sports, to four o'clock in the afternoon, 
when the dancers practice for the annual May Festival, this "Temple of 
Health" is alive with people. 

Young women rushing from Millspaugh Hall with bundles under their 
arms disappear into dressing rooms and come forth in neat black and white 
gym suits and race up the runway to the gym floor. Minor details are hastily 
put on during roll call. 

On the second floor most of the indoor work is carried on. Apparatus 
of all kinds lines the walls and the large polished floor is used for regular 
gymnasium work, folk and aesthetic dancing, basketball games, corrective 
work and University dances. 

Adjoining this room is a kitchen where refreshments are prepared for 
social affairs. Nearby are smaller rooms equipped with bars and mirrors 
for corrective work. Physical examinations for new students are conducted 
on this floor, and the doctor's and nurses' offices are places of advice in 
trouble and help in accident. 

On the third floor are rest rooms, daintily furnished in wicker and cre- 
tonne. The balcony overlooks the gymnasium room and is used by visitors 
in classes and spectators at games. 

The physical education department offers a four-year course with a high 
school teacher's certificate. It also sponsors the Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion, which provides systematic, organized recreation for women students in 
all branches of sports; hiking, swimming, tennis, track, dancing, apparatus, 
basketball and baseball. 

The physical education building serves as a center for athletics and 
recreational activities of all the women on the campus. 



University Extension 

Until recently Los Angeles has felt the need of a place where people 
might gain academically, without its interfering with business interests and 
obligations, a place where a business man or woman might specalize in some 
certain line without having to go through a four years' college course. 

The University Extension classes have now fulfilled this want. These 
courses, w^hich are held on the sixth floor of the Metropolitan Building and are 
therefore in the center of the business district, offer varied and numerous 
subjects. Work offered includes instruction in Commerce, English, Social 
Service, Art, Philosophy, Education, Language and Music. Certain of these 
courses carry upper division University credit, while others give regular 
junior college credit. 

The teaching staff of the University Extension includes fifty-four well 
known instructors, fourteen of whom are also instructors at the Southern 
Branch. Among the latter are Dr. Beckman, Dr. Miller and Dr. Stelter. 
Classes are conducted in the afternoons and evenings. The only require- 
ment for members of the class is an aptitude for work in the subject. 

That the people of Los Angeles appreciate the opportunities offered by 
the University Extension is shown by the registration figures for this year. 
Although this is but the fourth year of its existence, the total enrollment at 
present is 2480 students. 



Over one thousand people from all walks of life were registered as stu- 
dents in the University of California, Southern Branch, Summer Session for 
1920. Dean Deutsch predicted one thousand as the number an enthusiast 
might hope for, as the Los Angeles division was only in its third year, but soon 
he had to modify his statement to "at least one thousand" when the flood of 
applications began to pour in. 

Of the number enrolled, seventy per cent were in the teaching profession 
and two hundred fifty were students, while every other line of work seemed 
to have at least one representative, from an embalmer to a movie actress. 
Every surrounding state sent students, while some registered from far away 
states and even foreign countries. 

Perhaps one reason for the unprecedented enrollment, for even the 
Berkeley session cannot show such an increase, was the addition of the 
departments of Vocational and Commercial Education, added stress being 
laid upon Americanization methods, and further opportunities for graduate 

In addition to the splendid courses and professors of the 1920 session, 
an especial effort was made to make the Summer Session a real part of the 
University of California. California spirit was the keynote everywhere and 
California traditions were carried out in the University meetings. University 
dances, the Summer Session Californian and trips to points of interest in 
Southern California. 

The success of the year's session was doubtless due in no small way to 
Dean Deutsch's determination that the many people rubbing shoulders here, 
trying to get a new inspiration for their work, a broader outlook through a 
riper and fuller knowledge, in the six weeks of the session, should go away 
realizing what the real California spirit means. 



Redmond G. Meig3 

June 7, isao Alreshrnan 
in the xJunior College 

Edvvand A. Goetz^ 

ifanoary a9, i92i A member 
of the Federal class 

Ifernando .S.Tidro 

January 3i, i9Ai A member 
of the ¥t6era[ class 

I^aao A. /Sa>cton 

March 15, I9;ii A member 
of the Federal class 

Kate K Osgood 

/\prilG,iwj Principal of the 

Training 5cbool 1903-19^0 



Women's Annual Hi Jinx 

All the famous folk of the universe 
came to life, and crowded into the audi- 
torium the night of the Girls' Jinks, Thurs- 
day, October 7. Pierrot and Pierrette, Adam 
and Eve, Topsy, a companion of Captain 
Kidd, Sis Hopkins, Cleopatra, a maid or 
two from the Hawaiian Islands, scores of 
Follies' Girls, and natives from every coun- 
try, from the Cherry Blossom Isle to the 
plains of the Argentine, joined hands in a 
happy conglomeration. 


The auditorium was a blaze of color 
that rivaled the most fanciful of crazy quilts, 
and brilliant and dashing as all the costumes 
were, it was the spirit of the great enter- 
tainment that caught and held all those who 
were there. Each skit and stunt that was 
presented had back of it such a feeling of 
friendly rivalry that the decision on the best 
one was made very difficult. The time and 
work put into each offering was very 
apparent in the smooth and finished presentations, 
presented by the organizations follows: 



S. A. K. 



The program of skits 

Romeo and Juliet Alpha Tau Zeta 

Career of Hiram Green University Hall 

Fashion Show Phi Delta Pi 

Pantomime Gamma Lamba Phi 

Pierrette's Garden Three of Kindergarten 

Fickleness of Man Alpha Sigma Pi 

Yamma Yamma Theta Phi Delta 

•■Ruby of As You Were' " Merry Maids 

"The Very Idea " Delta Phi 

Types of Songs and Costumes Music Department 

Psychological Phases Miss Sullivan, Dr. Fisher 

Stunt Phi Kappa Gamma 

Soldier Act Juniors of Kindergarten Dept. 

Miss Lois Stratton walked the slack rope, and her feats were as skillful 
as those sometimes seen on the professional stage. Miss Olive Taylor and 
Miss Marjorie Thomas, in collaboration, wrote and directed their own play- 
let, "In Pursuit of Love. " 

The scene shifted to the Gym where the dance took place. Here the 
Sigma Alpha Kappa girls dispensed punch, all-day suckers and confetti to 
the vivid swirl of color that wove in and out to the time of the music, tan- 
gled with streamers and steeped in gay hilarity. Ribbons and gauzy dresses 
were crushed and torn in the carnival dance, but another success was added 
to those already on the calendar of the annual stunt of the v^omen of this 




Scimiter and Key Circus 

Coming as the first event of its kind at S. B. U. C, a big circus was 
staged by Scimiter and Key on October eleventh. At two o'clock, when the 
ticket takers opened the doors on the Quad, they were almost overwhelmed 
by the crowd of students, faculty and their friends who swarmed out onto the 
saw-dust grounds at the rear of Millspaugh Hall. 

More than twenty-five side shows had barkers each trying to outdo the 
others in clever lines of talk to draw the crowd. One of the most popular of 
these exhibitions was little "Jawn " Binney. The Moonshiners, serving pink 
lemonade and mildly hard cider, were doing a rushing business, but when 
"Jawn, " in those spangly duds, rose so languidly from that wicker couch and 
proceeded to dance, the house, or rather the tent, simply went w^ild! 

You could always locate the hot-dog dispensary by the perpetual line in 
front of it. They certainly did put out some juicy, sizzling canines. If every- 
body's fortune turned out as "Bea " Gorchakoff prophecied, the class of '24 
is graduating nothing but millionaires, artists and movie stars. The crowd 
had plenty of places of chance to amuse itself. Horns, squeaky balloons, 
vi^histles, soap box oratory, vied with the honest-to-goodness music booth. 
Two clowns strolled nonchalantly about the parapets of Millspaugh Hall, or 
performed wild stunts on the slide. 

Later in the afternoon, the crowd went to the vaudeville in the Audi- 
torium which was the main event of the day. "Campus Scenes," some clever 
fake imitations, and the uncanny (?) powers of mind reading of Butler 
Sturtevant were among the features which added so much to the fun of the 
day. Dr. Miller gave us a rare treat when, in the make-up of a sure enough 
before-the-war "Uncle Remus" he sang some old plantation songs. 

After the vaudeville, the Sigma Alpha Kappas acted as hostesses in the 
Gym at a very pepful dance. Our first circus, yes; but one of the best events 
of the college year. 














New Year's Game 

Ohio may be able to furnish the United States with Presidents, but when 
it comes to turnng out a championship football team, this west coast state of 
California surpasses it. This was proven last New Year's Day, when the 
Ohio State University sent its football squad to Tournament Park in Pasadena, 
where the University of California's pigskin artists smothered the Easterners 
under the illuminating score of 28 to 0. Being an integral part of the Uni- 
versity of California, the Southern Branch had a special interest in the game. 
The Cub students turned out in full force, filled up the part of the grandstand 
allotted to them, and yelled and sang along with their friends from the North. 

Mount Hollywood Pilgrimage 

Led by Dr. Moore, several hundred Californians made the first annual 
Pilgrimage up Mt. Hollywood on October Thirteenth. The pilgrims were 
sorely tried by a keen, dusty wind that somewhat dimmed the view, and those 
out of trim found themselves, after the first stiff grade, with lively and erratic 
thumpings in their chests, but these trials only served to give zest to a very 
jolly occasion. 

After posing for a newspaper picture, the party climbed briskly, enter- 
tained by Dr. Robinson's geology and Dr. Miller's bird calls, until the summit 
was reached. There Dr. Mooreread 
a telegram from Berkeley concern- 
ing plans for the Southern Branch, 
and with yells and an impressive 
"All Hail, " the party broke and 
followed the trail down the moun- 
tain, drumming ukes and watch- 
ing the sun set behind its veil of 
wind blown dust. 

The pilgrimage was unique 
in that it was the first occasion 
when the faculty and student 
body set out to enjoy themselves 
in our neighborly hills; it has set 
a happy precedent which will be 
followed each year. at the summit 



Frosh Doings 

tarly in the college year, thoughtful Sophs put up posters stating the 
"thou shahs" and the "thou shalt nots" which it were wiser for incoming 
babes to heed. Certain localities were held sacred to Sophs, and alas 
(herein the Frosh did sin exceedingly), only Sophs might stroll twosomely 
with a member of the opposite sex. 

That none might be without guidance, a Bible for the little ones was 
published. Within the week. Sophs drilled the new arrivals just for the 
general morale of the class. The uniform of the day consisted in rolled-up 
trousers, collarless necks and reversed coats. After drill the coxey-like army 
(beautiful spectacle!) watched the punishment of the more objectionable 
members of their tribe. 

Undoubtedly, it was the day of the Sophs. They immured the rebellious 
Frosh, garbed in gunnysacks or overalls, in the baseball cage. And after 
that — the deluge! Full force, the fire-hose played upon shiveringly penitent 
Frosh. Then displayers of the first down got special barber service — a trifle 
rough, but thorough. Under the leadership of Vic Evans, impromptu classes 
were organized in aesthetic dancing, singing, scrubbing off numerals, and 
catching goldfish. 

The final stage of the initiation came the day of the tie-up. Then the 
law-breaking Frosh girls submitted to the Soph co-eds, who swathed salvage 
bags carelessly about them, did their hair up a la Sis Hopkins, and marched 
the culprits to the scene of the conflict. At last the Frosh came into their 
own, and by their victory wiped out bitter memories of servitude. The tussle 
was hard fought, but after twenty minutes of assault and battery, the Frosh 
triumphantly showed nine captives to the one displayed by the Sophs. 






f '* ff n 



Tradition Chest Ceremony 



Creating a tradition itself of some- 
thing unique and yet very much worth 
while, the Tradition Chest Ceremony 
was instituted Tuesday, October 26, 
the occasion of Dr. Barrows' visit to 
the Southern Branch. 

The chest is made of wood and 
bound in brass, and on the lid are 
marked off squares, and in each 
one of these the succeeding Sopho- 
more classes will leave their numerals. 
In this box were placed clay models of 
the traditions of S. B. U. C. Sterling 
Tipton, president of the Sophomore 
class, as he placed each little figure in 
the chest, explained the tradition for 
which it stood, and emphasized the 
importance of upholding it. He 
then locked the chest, and gave the 
key to the president of the Freshmen class, charging him to keep it secure 
until that day when he should give it into the keeping of the next Sophomore 

"Thou shalt carry wood for the rallies," was a bent-over figure with 
a bundle of sticks on its back, representing the Freshmen carrying wood 
for the bonfires. "Thou shalt not," was the stern command implicated by 
the pair of dice, and a miniature pie in a bottle. A tiny little bench like those 
in front of Millspaugh Hall was the reminder that Freshmen must sit 
elsewhere. "Thou shalt not," is easily said, and there wrere many traditions 
to bear this out. The swaggering high school 
student exhibiting his "prep" school medals 
is taboo, and also he who would appear 
older than he is by the addition of a mus- 
tache. The "grind" bent over the grindstone 
so that he saw nothing else was represented 
by a quaint figure. A tiny pair of corduroy 
trousers v^^as the reminder that these are re- 
served for Sophomores, and the addition of 
a green cap, was that all Freshmen would be 
so distinguished. And in this ceremony we 
believe that we have established a worthy 




arrow s 



When Dr. Barrows came down the 
aisle in the auditorium, Tuesday, Octo- 
ber 26, he was greeted with "California" 
from an enthusiastic student body that 
had been eagerly anticipating this day, 
and when he arrived on the platform the 
yell leaders led the "Bix Six" for him, 
the Oski and others. 

After the Tradition Chest Ceremony, 
Dr. Moore introduced Dr. Barrows, who 
spoke of the value of traditions, and 
their place in life. He illustrated his 
remarks with a personal experience in 
France. In closing he urged us to do our 
utmost for Amendment Twelve, and com- 
plimented us on what we had done, and 
the assembly closed with "All Hail." 

Dr. Moore then conducted Dr. and Mrs. Barrow to a specially built plat- 
form in front of Millspaugh Hall, where they reviewed the Training School 
children who marched past with various slogans and placards on Amend- 
ment Twelve. Each grade had special songs and yells and imitated to a clever 
degree the maneuvers of the university students. 

Fashion Shovv^ 

The background of velvet curtains and French mirrors suited the an- 
nouncement of "Fashion Show," but the six badly dressed girls on the stage 
certainly did not. Then Mrs. Sooy, head of the costume design classes, came 
out and told us all about the principles of good dressing. She illustrated by 
showing us the glaring examples of bad dressing, and sent the six different 
types of girls out to change clothes. The second illustration was one of 
expensive outfits on girls they weren't made for. The third change showed 
the outfits on the personalities they fitted, and the result brought forth a 
burst of applause. 

The types represented were mannish, strictly feminine, old-fashioned, 
striking poster type, the up-to-date type and the childish type. All were 
representative of girlhood, but the sad fact remains that most of us are a 
mosaic of all of them. Then, all regretful sighs for unrealized beauty were 
stopped by the show of perfectly gorgeous but positively unattainable gowns, 
which followed. One of the downtown stores furnished the gowns with which 
Mrs. Laughlin and Mrs. Sooy planned the assembly. 

Sixteen young women illustrated "a day in the life of a correctly gowned 
lady," and then followed the negligees, sport outfits, dinner gowns, evening 
dresses and evening wraps, which empty the purses and fill the hearts of 
those who are going to own them. 

Of course it is certain that Tillie Blank is a diligent and studious young 
lady, but it is also certain that instead of buying that adorably severe sailor 
hat, she bought a soft hat to fit her face. 





Campaign for Amendment 

The one event of the year which, above others, made for perfect unity 
of faculty and students of the Southern Branch was the campaign to carry 
Amendment 1 2. This was a proposed plan for providing funds for the 
development of the University of California which was to be settled by popu- 
lar vote, and in order to put it through, every student in the Branch set 
himself to the task of following out the plan of the drive and doing individual 

Dean Monroe E. Deutsch of Berkeley was head of the campaign com- 
mittee in the south and John McManus and Ruth Phillips had charge of the 
drive at the Branch. The fight for the passage of the amendment was 
carried on through seven different kinds of publicity. 

There was an individual campaign consisting of personal solicitation of 
friends at private homes and stores. An average of seven letters containing 
propaganda was mailed by each student campaigner to acquaintances over 
the state. Student speakers, under the direction of Dale Stoddard, were 
sent to practically every high school in Southern California. These high 
school audiences were usually addressed by one member of our faculty and 
one student. Each club in the city received its due amount of Amendment 
I 2 propaganda from enthusiastic student speakers and business houses were 
assailed with requests to place display cards in their windows. Liners were 
run through the newspaper advertisements of the more prominent merchants. 

By an aeroplane campaaign, inaugurated by Mayor Snyder, circulars were 
thrown over all Los Angeles and the surrounding districts. A week before 
election a parade through the downtown streets was held. Twenty private 
machines, decorated in blue and gold, filled with girls, rooters and Federal 



men in uniform followed a truck on which 
the University jazz band played. Head- 
ing the procession was a dilapidated stage 
coach showing the University's condition 
"as it is today." Following came a beau- 
tifully modelled limousine, which prophe- 
cied the condition of the University if 
the amendment should pass. 

On November eleventh (election day) 
students stationed themselves at the poles 
nearest their homes and passed out argu- 
ments and literature from six o'clock in 
the morning till six o'clock in the evening 
v/hen the poles closed. 

The amendment was defeated, by a 
very close margin, but the campaign ac- 
complished many things. It served as a 

^ ' ^^^^^^^^V JS P''°.'^^' °^ ^ great many Californians 

^K^ N^IRS^^I^^^V bIV against a fundless University, and it served 

to make the students of the Southern 
Branch act in a new unity. As Dr. Moore 
quoted to us: "Whatever we do not at- 
tain, at any rate we attain the experience 
of the fight, the hardening of the strong campaign; we throb with the currents 
of attempt. Time is long; the victory will come after us." 


Victory Team 

This, the fulfilled ambition 

A Championship Team ! 
of the Southern Branch. 

Two years ago, way out in the west suburbs of Los 
jAngeles, surrounded by weeds and wild flowers, an insigni- 
ficant State Normal School became a part of a great Uni- 
versity. Other colleges in Southern California laughed at 

this little institution. What could it do? A student could 

spend only two years there. No one would ever hear of this college. Yet, in 
1921, this "insignificant school" turned out a championship basketball team 
which carried everything before it. The other colleges set their best athletes 
against it, but their teams were sent to a crushing defeat at the hands of the 
fighting Cubs. 

A certain famous University at Berkeley heard of this championship 
tecun. A basketball battle between the two ensued, and the team represent- 
ing 10,000 students won only after a terrific struggle. This Southern Branch 
may be insignificant, but it has turned out one championship team comprised 
of men who have worked together but two years. Other colleges in Southern 
California have heretofore thought lightly of our efforts in the field of sport. 
The year 192 I marks a new epoch. We will not be content with a basketball 
championship. What has been done in one sport will be done in the others. 
If we can produce a championship team in two years, what will be do when 
we have a four-year university here? Time alone will tell. 



Red Cross Contest 

"California Cup 

awarded to the 

University of California, 

Southern Branch 


Service to Humanity 

in the 

Fourth Red Cross Roll Call." 

Of all the trophies which ■we 
have at the Southern Branch, none 
tell of a finer work done by women 
students than does this inscription 
which appears on the silver loving 
cup awarded to the women students 
7 ■ by Mr. Miller of the California The- 



With the opening of the Red Cross Roll Call of 1920 Mr. Miller inaugu- 
rated a contest between the women of U. S. C. and S. B. U. C. To the 
University selling the greater number of Red Cross Memberships, he offered 
this silver loving cup. Each University was to have one Saturday on which 
to sell subscriptions in the downtown district. The contest was to last ap- 
proximately two months. 

Under the leadership of Helen Speck, the girls were organized into teams. 
November thirteenth was chosen as Southern Branch Day. Early that morn- 
ing the teams, dressed in Red Cross uniform, stationed themselves on the 
downtown corners. Long and hard they worked, for the "Greatest Mother 
in the World" and for their Alma Mater. When the contest closed on 
November twenty-fifth, we had sold four thousand memberships, giving us 
a two to one decision over our opponents, and also giving us the only trophy 
awarded, for "Service to Humanity." 


L. J 

Speaker from India 

Bringing with him a pitiful tale of destitude India, Sam Higginbottom, 
missionary, stood before the students of the college on January 2 7, and 
depicted the life of the low-caste native of India. 

Sent in 1902 as a Presbyterian missionary to teach Political Economy 
at a college in Allahabad, India, he became interested in the agricultural pos- 
sibilities of that country, and was soon advanced to the position of principal 
of Allahabad Agricultural Institute. Higginbottom believes that better means 
of taking food from the soil will alleviate the abject poverty of this far-east 

Indian is a land of tragedy. Famines ravage the country every third 
year; professional thieves and murderers keep the natives in terror, poisonous 
reptiles and man-killing animals are unharmed, due to the Mohammedan 
belief that all life is sacred; natives are permanently starved, most of them 
existing on one to three cents a day; all but six per cent are illiterate, and 
more than half are beyond medical aid; these are some of the startling facts 
Higginbottom revealed to the students. 






"Officer 666" 

The Kap and Bells' production, "Officer 666," was characterized by 
that "Something," which usually marks a play on the professional stage. 
There were no forgotten lines, no wrong lighting effects, and no one stumbled 
over the properties. The villain made as graceful a get-away (or several 
get-aways), as will ever be depicted by a young Lochinvar-like criminal. 
The action moved without a hindrance, to the end, when the hero of the 
piece clasped the lady love in his arms and the hero of the sub-plot followed 

According to the principles of drama, it might have been the series of 
complications, the anti-climaxes, or the happy ending for all parties, which 
made the success of the play. Perhaps, it was the sincerity with which each 
player acted his part. The men who took part certainly had a chance to ful- 
fill childhood ambitions of being detectives, villains, and policemen, just for 
one night at least. 

The play was just presented one night because of a lack of time, and it 
was played to a full house. The type of presentation was something entirely 
apart from %vhat Miss Evalyn Thomas is accustomed to direct, but it is as she 
said: "The boys needed to get it out of their systems." At any rate it was 
more successful than an attempt to have staged a "high-bro^w" drama would 
have been. Young college students cannot successfully portray lives of great 
sorrow and depth and it is because "Officer 666" lies within their scope of 
ability that they did it so well. 

The students who participated all had had experience under Miss Thomas, 
and each was carefully chosen for his part. Albert Knox, Jr., as the "picture 
thief villain," showed the best finish of his part of any one in the cast. Rex 
Miller, also, as the gruff Officer 666 made everyone forget that he was a 
perfectly literate young man, in real life. Although it was essentially a man's 
play, the girls added the delicate touch of femininity and charm necessary. 









"Beyond the Four Gates" 

Opening in an atmosphere which combined the fairy-like quality of 
Grimm with the colorful designs of Bakst, "Beyond the Four Gates, " was 
offered by the Art department to the Southern Branch. As announced by 
the program, the play was a phantasy, a series of phantasies rather, wherein 
unrealities became real and we lost ourselves in the kingdoms of the four 
seasons, journeying in a grown-up fairyland. 

It was not so much the plot of the pantomime which held us, for that 
was an amplificaation of the Cinderella theme, and scarcely a plot at all. 
The things which left the audience saying, "Did you ever see anything like 
it?" were the settings, costumes, and lighting effects. Even the enchanted 
rags which Marnya was forced to wear blended becomingly with the back- 
ground of the quaint tri-cornered cottage in which the play opened. In an 
effort to get rid of her enchanted rags and return to her prince, Marnya started 
out on her quest and went successively through the lonely street, the king- 
doms of Summer Nights, Frozen Days, Fallen Leaves, and the land of the 
Flovifers. She found Love Blossom in the last kingdom, who finally ex- 
changed her shimmering white costume for the enchanted dress, and Marnya 
was able to return to her happiness. 

There were three scenes in the play which stood out as being really 
beautiful. The first of these was the dim scene w^here Marnya, tired and 
despondent, sank down on the grey steps before the huge iron gateway, her 
lantern at her feet. From one side came forth a huge red lantern, swaying, 
— its rays casting back over the odd figure of the lantern-boy, who was 
lighting the court revellers home. Following him came the two court ladies 
and the tipsy gentleman. Slowly these four wandered homeward, refusing aid 
to Marnya. 

The second scene was the Kingdom of Winter. Only an Art Depart- 
ment would use purples and greens to give an atmosphere of cold and 




zero weather, and only such an Art Department could arrange these pro- 
portionately so as to give the effect of Winter's Kingdom. Picture, if you 
can, peak upon peak of chill lavender and glistening green, among the top- 
most peaks the ice-queen distant, pale, stately, robed not in the conventional 
white but in soft lavenders, purples and greens, and you have probably 
the finest set in the play. 

Finally Marnya came to the Land of the Flowers. Here the queen 
summoned her subjects, and Forget-me-not, Lily and Love Blossom appeared. 
Love Blossom gave her dress to Marnya and became Rag-weed. Marnya, 
recognizable at last, returned to the 
prince. It was due to the last scene 
that the audience went away with a 
good taste in its mouth, as this scene 
overcame the almost mediocre quality 
of the preceding one of the Spring 

The final scene saw the wedding of 
the Prince and Marnya. The back- 
ground for this was the grey wall of the 
castle room, in the foreground ■was 
Maryna in the simple white dress which 
Love Blossom had given, the Prince 
beside her. The high priest and the 
assistant priest were in grey robes, a 
touch of red about the cowl, and on 
either side of the high priest stood the 
candle bearers with the lighted candles. 


"Ditch Day" 

"Ditch Day" was nearly inaugurated as a tradition at S. B. U. C. on 
April 27, but considerable faculty and council agitation made it evident that 
a repetition will not be in order. 

The whole affair savored of excitement and mystery. Thrillingly secret 
plans were laid for a day v^fhen students should leave the faculty in sole 
possession of the realms of learning and themselves picnic in Griffith Park. 
However, faculty proved possessed of more astuteness than they vfere credited 
with, whereupon the 2 7th was declared a holiday for all, and the whole Uni- 
versity flocked to the Park for a day of recreation, albeit of a somew^hat 
strenuous variety. 

And it was strenuous, especially for the faculty, as they discovered dur- 
ing their severe tussels with students, in "hothand" and "horseshoes. 

Besides competing in various games, certain ambitious ones formed 
excursion trips to the top of Mt. Hollywood, but for the majority "old Sol 
furnished heat enough. They sought the shade till, in spite of the generous 
picnic lunches, supplemented by ice-cream and coffee, indulged in, newly 
enlivened appetites brought recollection of the home dinner-table. 

'Ditch Day' was lots of fun, " say those who went to Griffith Park, but 
the powers that be have announced sternly, "Never again!" 




Valley of Ten Thousand Smokes 

"The Valley of Ten Thousand Smokes" was transferred from Alaska 
to Millspaugh Hall on March I 6, when L. G. Folsom vividly told the story, 
illustrating his words with stereopticon views and motion pictures, of the four 
dangerous trips taken by the National Geographic Society to fiery Mt. Katmai 
and its igneous surroundings. Folsom told of the struggles of the men sent 
to explore the region devastated by the eruption of 1912, how they crossed 
unnavigable rivers, battled terrific storms and winds, and climbed precipitous 
rocks and ledges in an effort to surmount the smoking volcano. The motion 
pictures of the mountain and vicinity were intensely interesting, showing great 
columns of steam shooting from the earth, which was but a thin crust, only 
a few inches of mud and rock separating the adventurers from the great 
cavity of steam and gas beneath them. These scenes clearly showed the vast 
destruction wrought by an unbridled Nature. 

Charter Day 

For the second time, Berkeley's famous Charter Day was celebrated 
at the Southern Branch, March 23. The day marked a new unity between 
the Southern Branch and the parent institution as each did honor to the 
fifty-fifth anniversary of the founding of California's great State University. 
Although but two years old, the Los Angeles branch is quick to learn the 
traditions and feel the glory of the University whose name she bears. 

The spirit of camaraderie was strengthened when the speaker of the 
day. Dr. Hart, from the English department in Berkeley and new dean of 
the Los Angeles Summer Session, was introduced. He congratulated us 
upon our scholarship and our enthusiasm for all that makes a university 

Several students and some of the faculty of the Southern Branch 
were fortunate in celebrating Charter Day on the campus at Berkeley. Cere- 
monies were held in the Greek Theatre with ex-Governor Lowden as Charter 
Day orator. 





Science Field Trips 

Twilight excursions, deep into the Arroyo Seco, bonfires with picnic sup- 
pers, and Dr. Miller's fascinating talks on nature, were the joys of taking any 
of the nature study courses this year, and will be for many semesters to come. 

The main object of these trips, of course, was to get first hand acquaint- 
ance with birds, trees, flowers, animals, in fact all the life of the fields and 
forests. The individual classes or groups of classes met after school and spent 
long hours at Verdugo Canyon, but most often in the Arroyo Seco, where 
Dr. Miller has his canyon-overlooking home. There the lecture notes of 
woodland and field life v^rere illustrated by the real living examples in their 
native haunts, skillfully detected by Dr. Miller and the more experienced of 
the students. 

For the advanced students, some of whom are teaching the regular Uni- 
versity classes, as Miss Davidson and Miss Adsit, trips were taken to the 
Colorado desert at Palm Springs, over periods of a week or so. Interesting 
specimens were brought back from these journeys into the desert, and one 
snake, only once before seen in the United States and never found in South- 
ern California, was captured and is now at the Branch. 

Miss Davidson's Zoology lA class took its collecting and observing ex- 
cursions to Point Firmin at San Pedro. During their study of lower animal 
life, the students went out to the point armed with old clothes and the proper 
implements of capture. They jumped slippery moss-covered rocks, played 
catch with the waves, and brought home a goodly number of specimens, living, 
dead and in fossil form. Great jars of sea urchins, sea anemones, crabs, 
octopi and almost all forms of simpler life were carried back to the Uni- 
versity by the men. After their labors the students bought San Pedro out of 
food and returned to classes next day, better acquainted with each other 
as v^rell as with the lower animals. 

^ ^ 

xW^ ^ 

..■ ..f< 






Annual Vaudeville 

Containing everything from the catch phrase, "Stand up. Hector, and 
let me see what's in your mind, " to the misguided heroine with the che-ild 
pursued by the fascinating viUian with a black moustache, the Press Club 
Music Department Vaudeville, April 22, registered as a huge success. 

The Petite Vaudeville, in which 

Art Downs and his "side tumbler," 
Bob Tryon, succeeded in taking away 
the various breaths of the audience. 
"Chile" and his accomplice, "Tomato 
Sauce," had some clever dialogue. 

Just a shade darker were the riot- 
dressed minstrels who followed. The 
clever time-honored jokes, together 
with some good group-singing, made 
this aggregation tie for honors with 
the remainder of the program. 

Acting as a nice balance to a 
somewhat hilarious show, "The Brink 
of Silence," a real one-act drama of 
the North, was excellently done by 
John MacManus, Harold Heyl, Sam 
Bender and David Barnwell. This 
small cast did a most difficult thing — 
by quiet, forceful acting they succeeded 
in holding a college audience through 
twenty minutes of straight tragedy- 
drama, which speaks well for their act- 
ing abilities. 

Preceding this act came a clever "kid stunt" done by Lorraine Elder. In 
a cute child's get-up she made the audience sympathize with her in her 

Speaking of harmony, the One A. Emme quartette, consisting of S. 
Tipton, A. Wilkins, Kahley and W. Bullock, with F. Winter at the piano, had 
Harmony for a middle name. Their pianissimo work was beautiful, and best 
of all, the work had that finished quality which put it in the professional class. 
When the melodrama cast were programmed as the Lord Chesterfield 
Players (they satisfy), they were rightly named. They not only satisfied, 
they thrilled the onlookers. None of the traditional elements that should be 
in every proper melodrama were overlooked. Everything was there, from 
the old homestead, the city feller, the abused heroine, to the child snatched 
from the mother's arms. Equal to the lines in cleverness were the props — 
the moon that set so hysterically in the heavens, the falling snow that snow- 
stormed finally into tablet sized pieces of paper, and best of all, the gallant 
steed which was used indiscriminately by hero or villain. This well-trained 
beast, though it galloped a trifle bumpily, and getting impatient, tended to 
move sectionally, as it were, almost stole the show. 

In their act, Mary Boland and Eunice Ross, aided by a sewing machine 
and a decrepit looking organ, were able to combine some good voice work 
with the more appreciated comedy. 

The Musical Revue was big time stuff. Two grand pianos, a clever flash- 
light introduction, unusual costumes, snappy songs and a good solo dancer 
made the act. Miss Bass, the soloist, had trained her chorus exceptionally 
well, and the act ran just the right length of time. 



All-Star Benefit 

As a preamble to the program of the All-Star Benefit, February 1 1 , 
Mrs. Laughlin told the good-sized audience: "It has long been a dream of 
mine to furnish the tower room in such a way that it might be used as 
club rooms for the women of the University. To do this, we needed money. 
To achieve this end we, just as many others did in ■war time, have turned 
to our friends in the movies. They have consented to give for us tonight an 
all-star program." 

With the opening of the next number the audience sat up and took 
notice. That was when Shannon Day, a former Ziegfield Follies girl, 
danced. She was fast in action, and we repeat, she danced! As some one 
later said, "A pleasant time was had by all!" 

When we had recovered, Wallie Reid with his saxophone slung over 
his shoulder marched up to the stage. Mr. Reid has an informal way 
of leaning up against the piano and playing, sort of careless like, which 
aids in putting his melodies over. Then too, he plays as if it were fun and 
he liked to do it. 

Part of the performance developed into 
a "shower" for the rooms. Two sororities 
gave a silver tray and a pillow, and May 
Allison, who was unable to appear, sent an 
exquisite Tiffany Tea Set. 

Chief among the entertainers of the eve- 
ning was Rupert Hughes. Mr. Hughes, as 
agreeable a speaker as he is a writer, waxed 
enthusiastic over the question of movie cen- 
sorship. His scathing remarks, clever and 
apt, though necessarily prejudiced, were 
directed against the overly censorous. His 
own keen personality permeated his delight- 
ful talk. 

The affair, which closed with a carnival 
dance, was a great success. Those who ap- 
peared gave us a program which can seldom 
be obtained for a college function. 


Asilomar Delegation 

Traveling north to Monterey Bay, six S.B.U.C. men went as delegates 
from the local Y.M.C.A. to the annual "Asilomar Convention," during the 
Christmas holidays. Asilomar, "the retreat by the sea," is the scene of yearly 
Pacific Coast Christian student meetings, in December for the men and in 
June for the women. This is the first year that the Southern Branch has had 
an opportunity of sending representatives, and marks another step in the new 
University's growing ladder of achievement. Clarence Wright, Victor Evans, 
Doyle McMillan, Lorin Hillyard and Cecil Wrisley were the Cubs present. 
Berkeley sent one hundred delegates. 

The Asilomar Conference, say the delegates, serves a double purpose: 
It brings college men from California, Nevada and Arizona to a closer kinship 
and understanding, and it offers to each man "a new vision of the world and 
Christian ideals." 






"The Andalusia" 

With a challenging jingle of castanets, the gitanos and courtiers whirled 
again in the dances of old Spain, under the eucalyptus trees on the lawn. The 
occasion was the annual dance pageant of the University, on Monday, May 2. 

The theme of the pageant was the celebration of the marriage of 
Ferdinand Magellan, prior to his circumnavigation of the globe. Under a 
royal canopy sat Magellan and wife, surrounded by dons and senoritas, while 
across the scene a restless crowd of gitanos and their queens, gossiped, sold 
flov^rers, and danced. A wandering gypsy violinist sprang to a table and 
played for her compatriots, and then retreated through the gates, from which 
a moment later Magellan and his retinue came forth. 

Ensemble, group, and solo dances were given before his throne. Start- 
ling color was the keynote, and a vivid festival atmosphere w^as effected in 
the gay abandon, and vivacity of the dancers. 

The pageant was under the direction of Miss Norma Gould who was 
assisted by Miss Bertha Wardell. About one hundred and fifty dancers took 
part, and the music was furnished by the University orchestra under the 
direction of Miss Barnhart. 





"Iphigenia of Tauris" 

On Thursday and Friday evening. June 2 and 3, "Iphigenia of Tauris," 
the Greek drama of Euripides, translated by Gilbert Murray, was presented to 
large and appreciative audiences. 

It was the fifth Greek drama given at the University. Last year's pro- 
duction, 'Helen in Egypt," was a presentation worthy of high praise, but this 
year's was even better because of the veteran cast. The theme, too, has an 
advantage over that of last year, in that the movement was more stately and 
restrained. William Stevens, who played Menelaus in "Helen in Egypt," took 
the role of Orestes this year. Iphigenia was taken by Madge Biddle on one 
evening, and by Paulyne Downing on the next. Both young women, although 
they interpreted the role differently, displayed much power and a classic 

The remainder of the cast consisted of Harold Heyl, Sam Bender, David 
Barnwell, Elton Hankins, and Martha Haskell. The chorus, too, was largely 
supplied from the chorus of last year. 

The temple scene was one of the most powerful parts of the drama. It 
was magnificent in its atmosphere, in the dramatic movement, and the modula- 
tion of the voices. The coloring of the setting was suited to the character of 
the drama especially well, and the lighting, especially in the temple scene, 
was worked out with wonderful effect. 

This annual Greek drama has a vi^ide reputation, even in the east, and 
this year's success was another tribute to the untiring and inspired effort of 
Miss Evalyn Thomas, by whom it was directed. 

The drama this year was entirely under student control. Thomas liams 
was the manager. The Home Economics School made the costumes, and the 
music was furnished by the University orchestra under the direction of Miss 
Mabel Barnhart. 

".iBsqqB blTovj- aril ^o ssnhsBo euoiiBV eHT 


Frosh Color Day 

The Frosh class held center stage at 
the Southern Branch on March 8, when 
they celebrated their annual Frosh 
Color Day. As the Sophomores drew 
into their shells, everything was be- 
decked with green, the campus, the 
buildings and the students. Early in 
the afternoon the Freshmen gathered 
in the auditorium to view the theatri- 
cal talents of some of their number. 

The playlet, "Moonshine," was a 
success, except that the curtain was 
rung down too soon. The skit. "Cafe 
de Campus," "got over" with difficulty, 
but a motion picture comedy brought 
the audience back to good humor. A 
song and dance skit was cleverly pre- 
sented, and then the class play, "Bottom," took the stage. Between acts the 
Frosh quartet sang their way to two encores. The tragedy and crisis in the 
play came when the actors were greeted with a sally of eggs thrown by a 
group of spectators who seemed not to be enjoying the performance. 

After the vaudeville the Frosh class repaired to the Gym, where they 
found their refreshments temporarily stolen by the Sophomores and the room 
clouded with an offensive odor of chemicals. After fresh air had been sub- 
stituted for bad, and the refreshments had been returned, the remainder of the 
day was spent in feasting, dancing and making merry. 






The evening of November fifth was set for the time, and the Women's 
Gym was selected as the battleground for the first smoker. Einzig elected to 
risk his life as referee, Dan Tobey announced the events in his stentorian 
whisper, and Billy Coe watched the clock for the contestants. The last two 
gentlemen perform the same sacred functions at Jack Doyle's Vernon Arena. 
De Witt Van Court, L. A. A. C. boxing instructor, with a hefty boxing pard- 
ner, in an exhibiton bout, showed the audience a ievf fine points in the art of 
boxing. Two 75-pound newsboys wiped up the mat in two short rounds, and 
then the University boxers fought nine swift, two-round bouts for the specta- 
tors. No decisions were rendered, for this smoker served merely as a sort of 
setting-up exercise for the event to be held later in the year. 

A live, animated affair was the final smoker on March tenth. Cups and 
medals were to be awarded and the fighters boxed with lots of pep and vigor. 
Two wrestling matches preceded the fights, with Dorsman and Sherman com- 
ing out on top of Gilbert and Sergei, respectively. Einzig stayed within the 
ring to manage things and whisper little words of advice and courage to each 
battler before the fray. Tobey bellowed out the events, and Coe sat by the 
gong. Two expert judges trained their critical eyes on the ring. 

In the comedy bout between Binney and Collins, the 300 spectators 
admitted that as boxers, the two opponents were good football players. The 
thin, frail-looking chap. Turner, took the decision over Weiler in three rounds. 
In a fourth round, Marston lost a good silver loving cup to Montgomery. In 
the second canto Evans was unable to get off his knees after a crushing blow 
delivered by Heide. Reynolds lost to Wyatt by decision. Dr. Marvin step- 
ped into the ring at this point to welcome visitors. Einzig followed suit,, 
speaking a few words about his fighting squad. A heavyweight affair wound 
up the ceremonies; it took Schwarzkopf four rounds to smash his way to 
victory over Mariscal. The trophies were generously given the college by 
sporting men and business houses in the city. 






William Gibbs McAdoo 

William G. McAdoo, former 
Secretary of the Treasury, unhesi- 
tatingly broke a solemn pledge to 
himself that he would address no 
audience in California, and came to 
the Southern Branch on Janauary 
22, where he spoke to eight hundred 
disabled veterans of the World War. 
His presence was only obtained after 
diligent efforts on the part of mem- 
bers of the Federal Board at this 

Following a speech of welcome 
by Dr. Moore, and preliminary re- 
marks by several Federal Board offi- 
cers, the man who originated the 
Federal Reserve Bank, and engi- 
neered the five Liberty Loans, spoke 
a few words about his own life as a 
boy in a poor district of Tennessee. 
He devoted his talk for the most part 
to his activities in the Treasury De- 
partment during the World War. 
Realizing the needs of the disabled 
soldier, he led a long and hard fight and finally overcame the endless red tape 
and received an appropriation of four million dollars with which to properly 
establish and house the important Bureau of War Risk Insurance. He 
climaxed his speech by stating that he still had faith in the United States 
combining with the rest of the world powers in preventing another such 
terrible war. 

Mr. McAdoo has a fine sense of humor and his pleasant personality soon 
won his hearers. One of the most noted men in the United States today, 
McAdoo is nevertheless unassuming in manner, yet he has the appearance of 
a man who "does things. " He punctuates his remarks with that quaint, soft 
southern accent which gives an additional charm to his words. 


Foley Assembly 

Deserting his post as editor of the Pasadena Star, James W. Foley, whose 
poems and humor are nationally famous, enlivened the Federal class meeting 
on March I 4th by delivering a stirring address and reciting in his own inimit- 
able manner a number of original poems. 

He spoke with feeling of the part which the disabled students had played 
in the world war and expressed his appreciation of their sacrifices. After 
urging them to secure the utmost benefit from their college training, he turned 
into a lighter vein and elicited roars of laughter by humorous monologues 
and poems. 

In closing he gave a soberer touch by repeating one of his "heart throb" 
poems, urging sympathy for the other fellow and recommending the philos- 
ophy of "lend a hand." 


Prince of Chaldea 

That any man could tell an audience 
of college people that education is useless, 
and "get away with it," seems almost in- 
credible, but Raphael Immanuel, prince 
of Chaldea, did it when he spoke before the 
students and faculty of the Southern Branch 
in February, under the auspices of the Phys- 
ical Education Club. 

Perhaps the reason can be found in 
the prince's good looks, good nature, and 
winning personality. Dressed in a native 
costume, this really-truly prince gave a 
clever, witty lecture, one of the most inter- 
esting heard this year. 


Federal Amendment 

To be remembered as one of the distinctive University meetings of the 
year, is the one in w^hich the Federal class serpentined down the aisle and 
to the platform. In a mass effort to bring before the Associated Students 
their desire for representation and participation in student government, this 
rally was held. The enthusiastic response of the crow^d in Millspaugh Hall 
predicted the heavy vote by which the proposed Federal amendment to 
the constitution was carried some days later. 

The People's Poet 


As these final lines fell from the lips 
of the poet, Edgar A. Guest, as he stood 
before the student body of the University 
last February 2nd, not a murmur of ap- 
plause greeted his ears. He hesitated just 
a moment, but his audience sat silent, too 
moved by his words to raise a hand in 
applause. Noise would have been dis- 
cordant. Seldom have the students of 
S. B. U. C. been privileged to hear so im- 
pressive a speaker as Edgar A. Guest. 

For the most part, however, this 
"peoples poet" from Michigan, the man 
who rhymes about ordinary things of life, 
kept his audience in convulsions of laugh- 
ter. The humor he interspersed through- 
out his readings, his ability to dramatize 
his words, and the red-blooded pep he 
injected into his verses kept his hearers 
on the edge of their seats clamoring for 


. ® ® ) 



Deb at in 




Debate and Oratory 

The 1920-21 forensic season has been 
marked by splendid achievement. Five out 
of seven intercollegiate debates have been 
won by S. B. U. C. The tradition of an 
annual Frosh-Soph debate has been estab- 

The greatest single event is the South- 
ern California Oratorical Conference meet, 
held at Occidental College May 19. S. B. 
U. C. was represented by Donald Gordon. 

Occidental Debate 


The first Conference debate in which the Southern Branch participated 
■was a dual affair, held simultaneously in the auditoriums of the two Universi- 
ties, Occidental anad S. B. U. C, on the night of December 9th. 

The question under discussion was: "Resolved, that the Alien Land 
Land Act of 1 920 should be repealed" 
constitutionally waived). The Branch up- 
held the affirmative in Millspaugh Hall and 
the negative in Fowler Hall, Occidental. 

Anderson, Buck and Davis comprised 
the home team, and considering the fact 
that they had had no experience as a team 
in the past, they put up a fine exhibition of 
teamwork and co-operation. Their oppon- 
ents, however, tripped them up on their 
argument and exposed several holes in its 
construction. The California men neglected 
several opportunities but came back fighting 
hard in the rebuttals. There was an inter- 
esting clash but the Tigers were a shade the 
better, and in spite of the rapid cross-argu- 
ment, came off with a two-to-one decision. 






At Occidental conditions were re- 
versed. Hubbard, Wright and Knudson 
valiantly defended the Blue and Gold on the 
negative of the same question. Logical argu- 
ment and a strong constructive case carried 
the day. The Tigers overlooked an argu- 
ment and the Bears seized their advantage 
and made the most of the opportunity. They 
demonstrated their ability to make a quick 
return of argument and to find the flaws in 
the opposing statements. A two-to-one de- 
cision in favor of the Southern Branch re- 
warded the skillful efforts of the Cub 

Taking into consideration the fact that 
these two arguments were the first Confer- 
ence meets in the history of the Southern 
Branch, the student body may well feel that 
their representatives established a precedent w^hich may be followed in the 
future. The loss of one debate and the winning of another, both by close 
decisions, is indeed a record to be proud of. The men did their best and 
their work showed the amount of effort and preparation involved. The 
debate had come at short notice and there was little time to fully develop the 
subject. But every possible effort was made and the debaters may well feel 
that they have earned the thanks of their University for their earnest, enthu- 
siastic labor. 

U. S. C. Law Debate 

Maintaining the affirmative of the question: "Resolved: that the can- 
didates for the presidency of the United States should be selected by a system 
of direct primaries," the Branch debating team, composed of Bernard Bren- 
nan, Philip Buck and Clifford Davis, vied with the U. S. C. Law School in a 
debate, March 7, characterized by personalities and vindictive rebuttals. 

It was not an argument to arouse much 
enthusiasm on either side because the ques- 
tion was such a theoretical one. The word- 
ing of the question was not clear and was 
taken to have several different meanings. 
The chief handicap for the local trio was 
that it was up against a team from a law 
college, more experienced in the ways of 
subtle verbage and quick attack of wits. 
When the Law College debaters advocated 
a counter proposal for the affirmative, their 
opponents didn't meet the issue. Philip 
Buck was the most successful in refuting the 
opposing arguments and keeping some of 
the honors on the Branch side. The U. S. C. 
speakers were Wilbur Curtis, Paul Bruhns 
and Charles Oelrich. The judges were Dr. 
E. J. Lickley, Hon. Mattison B. Jones and 
Miss Edith Everett. U. S. C. Law won the 
debate, the Southern Branch being consoled 
with one vote. 




Pomona Debate 

The most notable event of the Forensic 
year was the double victory over Pomona 
College on the night of April 6th. S. B. U. 
C.'s affirmative and negative teams won 
two-to-one decisions on the question: "Re- 
solved, that the United States should recog- 
nize the Soviet Government of Russia. " 

The largest evening debate crowd of the 

year assembled in Millspaugh Hall and vsras 

rewarded by the most interesting debate 

the University has held. W. Anderson, H. 

Abbott and G. Knudson argued for Soviet 

recognition on the grounds that precedent, 

international law, industrial, economic and 

moral obligations demanded it. D. Home. 

M. Utt and R. Pike of Pomona contended 

that Russian Soviet leaders and ideals are 
DONALD GORDON L »L t •»• i L a i i 

such that recognition cannot be afiorded 

them, and that the industrial situation is unsound and hazardous. 

A two-to-one verdict for S. B. U. C. was returned by the judges, Ernest 
Oliver, Vice-Principal of Los Angeles High School, Edith Everett, Debating 
Coach at Hollywood High School, and W. E. Dunn, Principal of Polytechnic 
High School. 

At Pomona, B. Brennan, P. Buck and R. Miller defended the Blue and 
Gold in a debate characterized by lively rebuttal. An unusual amount of 
interest was aroused when Buck of California interrupted a Pomona speaker 
with a challenge on an issue and received the floor to verify previous negative 

Again a two-to-one decision was returned for the Cubs by the judges, 
Melville Dozier of the Los Angeles Board of Education, Attorneys A. H. 
Winder and R. L. Welch, Jr. 

It is hoped that the Pomona-S. B. U. C. debate may become a traditional 
debate to be scheduled from year to year. 

Frosh-Cal. Tech. Debate 

As a proof of their developing mental 
capacities, the Freshmen of the University 
took both decisions in a dual debate with 
California Institute of Technology, April 8. 

The event was unique for several rea- 
sons. It was the first Freshmen Intercol- 
legiate Debate in the history of the Univer- 
sity. It marked the first debate in which the 
Southern Branch was represented by one of 
the women of the University. 

The affirmative team, William Carr and 
Arleene Chaney, have the distinction of 
winning the first 3 to decision the Uni- 
versity has had in its two-year Forensic 
career. Debates won in the past have been 
2 to I decisions. 

Interclass Debate 

As revenge for Freshman victory in the tie-up, the Sophomores won the 
Frosh-Soph debate November twelfth in Millspaugh Auditorium. It was a 
very wordy affair, witnessed by several hundred students, over the question: 
"Resolved: that California should be divided, the seven southern counties 
constituting the new state." 

The arguments were very closely matched and a two-to-one decision was 
rendered. The judges were Prof. Darsie, Mrs. Hunnewell and Dr. Sherwood. 

Donald Gordon and Bernard Brennan upheld the affirmative for the 
Sophomores and defeated William Carr and Clifford Grant, representing the 
Freshmen. Pro and con of the question were well discussed, although there 
vv^as a tendency on both sides to avoid statistics. Both the affirmative and 
the negative inclined to generalizations rather than specific instances. 




Military Science and Tactics 

Fate decreed that the Southern Branch should be initiated into the art 
of warfare early in life. This college had not seen its second birthday before 
the God of War planted his foot into the middle of our expectations and 
ambitions, draped our male students in olive drab, thrust the nine-pound 
Springfield rifle into their hands, and made them realize that they should 

walk with a thirty-inch step, and salute 
everything that wore leather puttees. 

Early during the first semester of the 
last year, there arrived at the South- 
ern Branch a battery of militarists direct 
from the United States Army. Headed 
by Colonel Guy G. Palmer, U. S. A. 
(Retired), these men made extensive 
plans for the establishment of the Re- 
serve Officers' Training Corps at this 
University. When the second term 
opened every eligible man in the col- 
lege was "drafted " into service. 

Some of the students went into the 
"army " with misgivings. Compulsory 
military service did not appeal to them. 
Colonel Palmer readily understood 
their feelings, and he took steps to cre- 
ate a better sentiment among the stu- 
dents. He explained to them that the 
California Legislature had passed a 
ruling providing for the military train- 
ing of every male student in the first 
two college years, and as long as we had to have it, he, as Professor of Mili- 
tary Science and Tactics, would make it an interesting and valuable course of 
study. The object of military training, he pointed out, was not primarily 
to create good military physiques, but to make leaders, and establish a firm 
foundation for citizenship. The course would not solely consist of close 
order drill, he promised, but he would establish classes in advanced tactics, 
give some field work, and provide a target range. 





Uniforms and rifles were issued shortly after the inauguration of the 
R. O. T. C. The students found it difficult to "navigate" in their heavy shoes 
at first, and the halls of college resounded with the din of the dreadful clatter 
of overweighted feet. Blouses either choked the wearer or flapped loosely 
before the breeze. The breeches hung in folds or "bagged" beautifully. The 
wrapped leggings were the most unsuccessful, either slipped down the limb 
of the wearer or trailed faithfully in his wake. The cleaning of the rifle which 
had been soaked in cosmoline oil, was a job long to be remembered by the 
students. The stick-to-it-iveness of cosmoline oil is to be wondered at and 
admired. Weeks after the guns had been cleaned and inspected, little rivers 
of oil would run out of nooks and corners of the pieces to the chagrin of the 

The Summer Camp to be held by the R. O. T. C. at Camp Lewis, 
Washington, will count among its members some forty students of the South- 
ern Branch. These students have signified their desire to attend the camp, 
which will begin on June 23 and last for six vi^eeks. During the last half of 
the term, these forty men have been engaged in special work, so as to better 
fit them for instruction at Camp Lewis. 



















Cub Californian 

Placing the Cub Californian on a firm finaancial basis has been the great- 
est accomplishment of the staff for the past year. Due to the energy of the 
business managers, a safe, smooth-running system of financing the Cub Cali- 
fornian has been evolved and put into practice. 

Free from the harassing worry of financial troubles the editorial staff 
has been able to turn its entire attention to the news, editorial and feature 
content of the Cub. While the result has not been ideal, a good running 
start has been made for a better Cub in the future as a result of the good 
Cub of this year. 

The Press Club has lent the active support of its members, and the 
Executive Council of five members which manages matters of general welfare, 
is an innovation which has given the paper backing and closer organization. 

Weekly staff meetings, at which all departments criticise and are criti- 
cised, instructions are given and policies discussed, have helped to promote a 
feeling of unity and good fellowship as well as improved the general tone of 
the paper. 








The Cub Californian is a charter member of the Southwest Intercollegiate 
Press Association, organized by the college and university publications of the 
southwestern states this year. This association maintains an intercollegiate 
news service, encourages intercourse between its members and promotes 
friendly rivalry and good feeling between the publications. 

During the last part of the year the Cub Californian took up the task of 
placing publicity for the University in other publications in this part of the 

The Amendment 1 2 campaign, various benefit performances, and all 
University productions and undertakings have found the whole-hearted sup- 
port of the Cub Californian. 

The Cub Californian is a modern, four-page, six-column paper, issued 
weekly by the staff, with a circulation of twelve hundred. 

While literary excellence is of course desired, the policy of the paper 
is not to issue a masterpiece, but to present the news of the week in a 
snappy and interesting, but fair, manner. 

The broad purpose of the weekly has been to mirror the thought, 
actions and sentiments of the University for the week, to bind the scat- 
tered units of the University closer together, and to create and maintain 
a strong California spirit in all activities. 

The staff for the past year has been commendable for the team-work 
and co-operation they attained. It is due to the tireless efforts of the staff 
which works without pay. without credit and with little glory. Nothing is 
too great to ask, if it is "For the Cub." 



1919-20 Alice Lookabaugh 
Fern Ashley 
David Barnwell 

1920-21 Mildred Sanborn 


Harold Wm. Heyl 
Rolland Cutshall 
Samuel E. Bender 
Phil Wernette 





C. Crawford T. liams P. Veith I. Worsfold P. Gates C. Hoskins 

L. Elder M. Epstein J. Woodhouse J. Knudson L. Pumphrey G. Smiley 

H. Howell D. Barnwell V. Conover A. Picou G. Bennett K. Fitz Simons 

M. Morehead H. Rogers S. Ward J. Jamison E. Ostrow 1. Hamilton 

Scandal Sheets 

Everybody's love affairs, shortcomings and secrets were generously aired 
tvkfice this year in the "Rasberries" which flooded the campus on December 
8, and "Peanuts," issued October I. 

The orange colored "Scrub Californian" missed practically no one in 
its four pages of slander. The limited number of copies issued were quickly 
eaten up by the scandal-loving students. Enjoyment and chagrin were ex- 
pressed equally by the readers of the paper. Vic Evans, who was editorial, 
mechanical and circulation departments, all in one, took all the honor and 
blame for the contents of the sheet. He had asked that everyone having a 
juicy bit of scandal, or who nursed a grudge, to notify him of said tidbit. The 
paper was quickly filled in this manner. This was the second issue of the 
"Rasberries," and it promises to be a prominent tradition of the Southern 

"Peanuts," the second scandal sheet, was issued in conjunction with the 
Circus. Everything that was to miss "Rasberries" was published therein and 
it is needless to say that it was a treat, both bitter and sweet, to the students. 



-^ ®1 

"' — --^^^ 


D. Barnwell, Editor 

J. Hirsch, Manager 


A year book may be worth while only as the record of the college year 
it represents is worth while. Whatever of value there is, in this second volume 
of the Southern Campus, must be credited to the glory of the Southern Branch; 
the efforts of the editor and staff have in an endeavor to make the book an 
interpretation, as true and representative as possible, of the events and 
the spirit of the year. 

It is to be expected that this volume should be better than the first, 
which was a truly pioneer attempt. Last year's product w^as a splendid 
achievement, especially to be praised when it is remembered that the staff, 
almost entirely Freshmen, had not the backing of experience, co-operation, 
or time, in the preparation of their two hundred-page book. 

Conditions for 1920-21 have been incomparably better. An organ- 
ized student body, a more experienced staff, a sufficient allotment of time 
and a more varied year, have been factors in a more successful book. 

Especially is credit due Mr. Elder for the time, effort and skill he devoted 
to camera work on the campus. 

That the Southern Branch is connected with the great University at 
Berkeley, and has thereby additional impetus, greater inspiration and more 
splendid example, is largely responsible for the efforts and aims of student 
activities in the southland institution. The "Blue and Gold" of the mother 
University has served as a model, a text-book for the staff of the Southern 
Campus — not to be copied or imitated, but to be used as a standard, a goal 
of attainment. It is this which has led the staff to strive for a book which 
should represent not only a junior college, be not merely an annual of a 
provincial institution, but the embodiment of a young, but "Bear-like 

In like manner should the Southern Campus grow, next year and 
thereafter. As the Southern Branch becomes greater, its activities more 
varied, its life more University-like, so must the year book reflect the growth, 
and so fulfill its mission. 


s® ®J 

"To train a virile race to bear witi thoughtful joy. 
The name American." 

,X,o[ luhrlgiiorfj H(iw lead ol sobi aliiiv b a'tBii oT" 















Calendar of Social Events 

Thursday, Sept. 30. — The Scimiter and Key Circus came off today. The 
dance came after in the Gym, with confetti, punch, popcorn and that 
tired, happy feeUng. 

Thursday, Oct. 7. — The Girls" Jinks was celebrated with a clever program in 
the auditorium, and the dance in the Gym. All we remember is the 
wonderful costumes, confetti, and a crowded floor. 

Wednesday, Oct. 20. — According to its usual custom, the S.E.C. gave the 
first afternoon dance for the general public to become acquainted. Phil's 
Jazz band w^as there. 

Friday, Oct. 29. — The Hallowe'en Prom came off tonight — the first Student 
Body Prom. Everything was Hallowe'en. 

Wednesday. Nov. 24. — The Sophs had their dance the night before Thanks- 
giving, and called it the "Turkey Hop. " Dutros Jazz band and Soph 
colors predominated. 

Monday, Nov. 29. — The Y. W. C. A.-Y. M. C. A. held their second annual 
dance at the Brack Shops. The Y. M. jazz band furnished the music. 
It was half dance and half party, and the Thanksgiving season was car- 
ried out in the decorations. 

Wednesday, Dec. 8. — The Press Club skudded this afternoon to the tune of 
Phils jazz band. The decorations were of holly, and even the punch 
was red. 

Friday, Dec. I 0. — The Sigma Zetas came out in full dress, and danced at 
the Hollywood Women's Club. 

Friday, Dec. I 7. — We had Christmas dance on the spur of the minute. The 
Seniors were the hostesses, and secured Gay's orchestra to play for us. 
Christmas season was expressed in the decorations. 

Saturday, Jan. 26. — After the basketball game with Cal. Tech.. we danced 
to celebrate our victory. Cal. Tech. furnished the music and we fur- 
nished the pep. 


Friday, Feb. 1 1 . — Tonight our cinema friends are putting on a benefit per- 
formance for us; that is, for our club rooms, and afterward we dance 
in the gym — a bachelor ball affair, with the sorority girls in costume. 

Wednesday, Feb. 1 6. — This afternoon we danced to send our basketball team 
to Berkeley. Though it was arranged on the spur of the minute, it 
was a success, and many tickets were sold. It's nicer to dance for a 

Wednesday, Feb. 23. — The Federal Class dance tonight. The "Jazz 8" of 
the Disabled Veterans of the World War make the music. 

Friday, Feb. 25. — In honor of the championship basketball team, the W. 
A. A. gave the first formal prom. The proceeds were to send two repre- 
sentatives to the convention at Indianapolis. It was a nice dance with 
programs and full dress. 

Tuesday, March 8. — Frosh held forth today with a program in the auditorium, 
and a dance in the gym from 5 to 8. Refreshments were delayed, and 
decorations were very unique — probably as unique and unexpected to 
the hosts as to the guests. 

Saturday, March 12. — The Intercollegiate dance was given at the Alexandria 
with a large attendance from S. B. U. C. 

Wednesday, March 1 6. — The Phys Ed Club gave an afternoon dance. Fred 
Winters and his Jazz helped to make a happy afternoon. 

Friday, March 1 8. — St. Patrick prompted the Frosh to display their charac- 
teristics with a Shamrock Glee, but all the University was invited, and 
had a good time. 

Friday, Mar. I 8. — Another dance was given at the Ambassador, which was 
the second of the series of the Intercollegiate dances. About 400 were 
present, and the U. S. C. jazz band played. 

Friday, April I . — The Phi Kappa Kappa were hosts to about sixty couples 
at a dance at the Vista del Arroyo in Pasadena. Fred Winters and 
his jazz band furnished the music, and the favors were reminiscent of 
the Folly day. 

Friday, April 1 5 — Kindergarten primary dance this afternoon. Fred 
Winters provided the music and Elite the punch. 

Wednesday, April 27 — We all went to Mt. Hollywood. We played 
tag, sang to the hum of the bees and the uke, ate the best ice cream ever, 
and drank coffee. Later some climbed to the top and many went to the 

Friday, April 29 — The second Associated Student Body Prom came off 
tonight. It was semi-formal. Dr. and Mrs. Marvin, Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. 
Cozens were patrons and patronesses. 







Sept. 9. — Freshmen register. Digni- 
fied Sophs on reception commit- 
tee seen shooting Freshmen 

Sept. I 3. — Sophomores register. Hec- 
tic scenes around stray corners 
where old friends meet. The red 
tape begins when one bale of lit- 
erature is issued to everyone, to 
be signed and filed in various 

Sept. I 4. — The Honor Spirit and the 
California Spirit get talked about 
at the first University meeting of 
the year. The Frosh Bibles and 
the Cub and Student Body cards 
are urged upon everyone by their 
ardent supporters. 

Sept. 16. — "Lest ye forget!" and they 
didn't have a chance to. Aesthetic 
dances, impromptu speeches and 
so forth by Frosh who hadn't known that they were so talented. Spank- 
ing machines, fire hose and muscular barbers get in their good work. 

Sept. 20 — Green painted 24s appear, but Vic gives free lessons in scrubbing. 

Sept. 2 1 . — Red and green head pieces for the Frosh make their debut. 
Originality displayed in styles of wearing them. 

Sept. 22. — We hear our first about a millage tax. Dean Deutsch tells us it 
will be Amendment 1 2 to the Constitution. 

Sept. 24. — Horrors! The Frosh win the tie-up. Violent exercise: the yell 
leaders try out. We win first football scrimmage. Freshmen girls get 
ruined marcels and complexions. 

Sept. 30. — Pink lemonade and "Peanuts"; the fat lady and the slide for 
life under the "big top" when the Circus for Amendment 12 takes us 
back to our childhood. The Psychology department screams wildly 
through a ride on Kenny's "Scenic Railway." 






Oct. 19. — Enthusiastic engineers place 

an electric sign for Amendment 

1 2 on the Gym. '■ AC^ 

Oct. 20. — After hot campaigning the 

Federals are given the vote by an 

Amendment to the University 

Oct. 21. — "Fore!" sounds from the 

Co-op as a "Golfery Department" 

is added. 
Oct. 22. — A series of keen yell and 

song rallies . . . We try out 

our voices. We go back to child- 
hood days and get "excuses ' for 


Oct. 25. — Pounds of literature drop- 
ped (not all at once) from aero- 
planes, by Mayor Snyder and 
students, to advertise Amend- 
ment 12. 

Oct. 26. — Pres. Barrows "looks us 
over, and corduroys are waved 
wildly on the stage as the Tradition Chest is passed on to the Freshmen. 

Oct. 29. — Phil's band plays for the Hallowe'en dance. The lights get all 
masqueraded as "punkins" and things. 

Nov. 2. — Classes are dismissed w^hile everyone mounts the soap box for 

Amendment 12. 
Nov. 5. — The fumes of El Cabbago's profane the Women's Gym at the 

Annual Smoker and Boxing Tourney. Black eyes supplied for weeks 

to come. 

Nov. 8. — The fashion show takes milady through the day. No men admitted 
but co-eds furnish the enthusiasm for the pretty living models from the 
Art Department. 

Nov. 9. — Irene Palmer wins Women's Tennis Finals from Rose Kaufman by 
close score. 




1 2. — The Frosh-Soph. debate, 
with support and excitement 
worthy of a championship ball 
game. Sophs w^in, of course. 
Amendment 1 2 still in doubt, 
with the total seesawing back 
and forth. However, "we done 
our darndest ! " 

Nov. 1 3. — Dollar hunting girls 
haunt all the down town cor- 
ners in the U. C.-U. S. C. Red 
Cross membership contest. 

Nov. 20. — Frosh football spread. 

Nov. 23. — A freshman attends a 
football rally in a track suit. 
He disappeared suddenly when 







he discovered that he had been 
misinformed as to the proper 
garb to vifear at a rally. 

24. — The Sophomore Prom, 
but they call it the Turkey 
Hop ; Thanksgiving, you know. 

23. — Turkey, and all the fix- 


30. — More eats; the Football 


3. — Groans! The office announces Saturday classes. "Axe" West de- 
feats Bob Shuman in the finals of the Mens Singles Tournament in a 
hard-fought game. 

6. — S. B. U. C. wins the California Silver Cup from U. S. C. by getting 
approximately four thousand Red Cross subscriptions to U. S. C.'s two 
thousand. Movies of the leaders in the campaign are taken, to be shown 
at the "California." 

6. — Final count announces that four thousand six hundred forty votes 
defeated the I 2th Amendment, in the closest balloting on the ticket. 
The work of the Southern Branch is shown by the fact that in the Southern 
counties it won overwhelmingly. 

Dec. 6. — Gym inspection. Intrigue! 

Dec. 8. — Cider, once soft cider but now very hard, is discovered in a barrel 

forgotten in a corner, at the Press Club dance. Prominent studes imbibe 

thereof — and decided to forget another barrel. 

The Raspberry blossoms, or, 1 mean, bears fruit. 
Dec. 9. — We tie with Oxy in S. B. U. C.'s first conference debate. 
Dec. 1 4. — The line reaches half way 

across the campus when the New 

Year's Game tickets go on sale. 

The "400 " is made up of those 

who hold tickets — except that 

there were only 300 tickets. 

There are, however, about a thou- 
sand folks still wanting em bad. 
Dec. 15. — Expanded chests noticed 

today as the football C's and 24's 


Dec. I 7. — Expressions of joy are con- 
spicuous by their absence in the 
first Military assembly today. 

Dec. 20. — An Irish policeman, a ludi- 
crous Englishman, the good look- 
ing young man and some pretty 
girls, when "Officer 666," Kap 
and Bells' production, opens be- 
fore a full house. "A good 
play!" say we. 

Dec. 23. — Second Annual Christmas Concert by 





is let out!" and just the day before Christmas, too. 



. 24.— 

1. — Wild jubilation! The Cal. team wins from Ohio State. Happy New 


3. — Kennie Miller and Dorothy Crowley win the Cub Ad Contest, with 

the largest number of sales checks. Bears barely nose out Cubs in the 

first contest of any kind between the "two branches." 

5. — Jerry Weil, our able prexy, says he may leave and Haralson quits 

us, causing quite a shake-up in the Council. 
15. — Miss Nettleton, popular registrar, resigns and Dr. McKinley takes 

her place. Unbeaten Cub basketballers ruin Redlands, our traditional 

, 22. — Basketball five musses up Pomona. Team still going strong. 
, 24. — Enrollment for spring term. 
, 25. — William G. McAdoo speaks to Federal students and visitors. 

27. — Miss Marjorie Scott be- 
comes President of the Student 
Body upon the resignation of 
Jerold Weil. 

31. — Sighs of ecstacy; and de- 
spair, laughs, groans, sniffs! 
The men appear in their new 
military "unies." 

2. — A real prince, Raphael 
Emmanuel of Chaldea, enter- 
tains, all dolled up in a native 
costume. ^^^^^^ 







Feb. 3. — " Beyond the Four 
Gates," the Art Depart- 
ment's pantomimic fantasy 
of beauty, has its premier. 

Feb. 4. — The pennant heaves in 
sight as the Cub quintet wins 
two more games. 

Feb. 8. — New Frosh are initiated 
with pie eating contests, 
duckings, races, etc., which 
are helped along by liberal 
application of the "big 


9. — The appearance of the Jazz Band in weird costumes, and our yell 
leaders in a take-off on the R. O. T. C. are the high lights of a good rally. 

1 1 . — All-star benefit for the Women's Club Rooms comes off, with 
dance afterward. Movie stars sparkle and pretty sorority girls usher. 

12. — More teams have fallen and the basketball squad has one hand 
on the pennant. 

12. — Cubs cop the Southern Cal. basketball title, with a clean record of 
wins. Three for the undefeated five! 

1 4. — Southern Campus tickets go on sale, and the mercury in the big 
thermometer starts going up. 

18. — "Have you a little vaccination in your arm?" is the latest query. 

2 1 . — The Beck House holds up the Sigma Zeta House and nearly walks 
away with all their worldly wealth, Frat secrets and their goat. 

1 9. — We win the last game of the season from Cal. Tech. Thank good- 
ness now Mac can vk'ash his basketball pants. 
23. — Federals give the first dance of their career. 

25. — The basketball program prom raises money to send the triumphant 
team to Berkeley. 





s® ®j| 

plays upon the heartstrings of a 



He's a self-important doggie 
With Napoleonic air. 
And flops around the campus 
With a strut so debonair. 

With plumaged tail a-waving 
Whiskers in nice curls 
Mottled hair a-flying 
He barks at all the girls. 

So bent is he on conquests 

Of making co-eds grin. 

That on his walks, he cannot see 

Two feet ahead of him. 

For all his floppy outside, 

He's just all dog within. 

And those who gain his friendship 

Can't talk enough of him. 

Feb. 26. — The team starts north. 

Edgar Guest, the "people's poet,' 

large audience with his homely verses. 
Mar. 8. — Frosh appear in green mustaches, collars and hair-ribbons. 

ordors. . . . "Don't laugh, boys; I'm the moon." 
Mar. I I . — Second annual boxing match for University championships. 
Mar. 18. — "Freshie Shamrock Glee." 

Mar. 23. — Charter Day, and we are dismissed for a week's vacation. 
April 6. — Cub debaters win both sides of a dual debate with Pomona. The 

Honor System is discussed "pro " but not "con" at assembly. 

We win both sides of the Pomona debate on the Soviet Govern- 
ment of Russia question. Decision 2 — 1 both places. 

We re-affirm our decision to stand by the Honor System at a special 

April 8. — Shiny brown puttees appear as military officers are chosen. We 

win both sides of the Frosh debate with Cal. Tech. That makes four 

debates won in one week! 
April 9. — The art building is the Mecca for visitors and students at the State 

Art Conference today. 

The track team journeys to Bakersfield and squelches those young 

April 1 4. — The first National sorority. Phi Sigma Sigma. 

April 15. — "Music hath charms — " Music? The military band practices. 
April 1 8. — Spring football practice starts and Spring Fever attacks violently 

and without warning. 
April 22. — The one, the only, the annual Press Club-Music School Vodevil 

comes off. "The Vodevil comes but once a year," but it's worth it. 
April 2 7. — We thought we were gonna have a Ditch Day. We didn't ditch, 

we went on a picnic. 
May 2. — The dash and verve of Spain in the Andalusia, the annual spring 

dance pageant. Gay colors, tamborines and the throb of Spanish music 

is a contrast to the cool beauty of last year's Greek Dionysia. 
3. At last to press! What happens now must be left for memory to 

record. The yearbook can no longer do it. 

Mr. Raggs 



Associated Students 


The great work of the college year 
1920-21 for the Associated Student Body 
has been one of systematizing the machine 
of student government inaugurated last 
year. As the motto then was "Organiza- 
tion, " now it has been "System. " Changes 
have been found necessary, a cog missing 
here, a wheel too many there. 

To Jerold Wiel, President of the 
Student Body for the first semester, much 
of credit is due for the more careful, 
checkable method he introduced into stu- 
dent activity and control. A valuable 
budget scheme for handling finances ^vas 
adopted; matters of discipline and mis- 
conduct were given to the hands of a com- 
mittee to be known as the University 
Affairs Committee, composed of four stu- 
dent and three faculty members; business 
relating to campus organizations and their 
recognition was placed in the hands of 
another standing committee; social activi- 
ties were more directly supervised by a schedule prepared by the Social 
Activity Commissioner in collaboration with the Dean s office. 

Thus might the report go on, naming committees and persons who have 
been responsible for real, lasting service in the task of making the Student 
Body organization more efficient and more worth while. 

The loss of Mr. Weil, who left the University at the close of the first 
semester, was keenly felt, but Miss Scott, 
then Vice-President, stepped into the 
greater office and has "carried on" in a 
splendid way. Mr. Tipton, who took 
Miss Scott's position as Vice-President, 
has rendered invaluable service along 
the same line, that of systematizing. 

The Council has been a much more 
efficient body than the preceding one. 
The difficulty of a meeting hour and the 
several changes in the personnel of the 
Council have presented obstacles to a 
smooth working machine, but much has 
been accomplished. The resignations of 
Mr. Evans and Mr Shoemaker, who acted 
as Commissioners of Public Welfare and 
Athletics, respectively, took place in the 
first semester and Mr. Walter and Mr. 





Miller were appointed to fill the vacan- 
cies. Miss Phillips, Mr. Brennan, Mr. 
Anderson, Mr. Banning and Mr. Ward 
were appointed to fill vacancies on the 
Council caused by the shifts and resigna- 
tions. The Council and the Student Body 
regretted greatly the resignation of Mr. 
Harolson, Councilman, who left the Uni- 
versity at the close of the first semester. 
The appointment of Mr. Ward was felt to 
be exceptionally satisfactory, since it gave 
representation in the Council of the Fed- 
eral class. By constitutional amendment, 
through a general election, the members 
of the Federal class were given the privi- 
lege of associated student membership 
upon payment of the required dues and 
efforts made to make the men under the 
Federal Board feel their part in the man- 
agement and opportunity of the Student 

Perhaps the most marked improvement in student government has been 
the effecting of a system of athletic and sport control management. A Board 
for the supervision of athletic matters was created, consisting of the President 
of the Associated Students as chairman, the coaches of the athletic teams, the 
Business Manager of the Associated Students, and the Commissioner of 
Athletics. The Board makes recommendations to the Council and has power 
to act in emergency. A manager system of sports was adopted and man- 
agerial appointments made upon recommendation of the Athletic Board. 





Permission was obtained from the University administration offices for the 
erection of a fence around Moore Field. The Council authorized an expen- 
diture of $1,183.72 for this purpose and the work was accomplished. 

It would be impossible to enumerate here a complete record of the 
year's business, but the salient features have been touched. A review of the 
Amendment 1 2 campaign, put over by the Associated Students, an account 
of the publications, forensic and dramatic activities and assemblies are found 
elsevifhere in the book. 

A statement from the Business Manager's office and a list of the more 
important appointments of the year follows: 

Report of Finances 

Student Body Cards $6,445.00 

Athletics (gate receipts, etc.) 929.81 

Percentage of Student Body Activities, Dances, etc 247. 1 7 
Cub Californian 992.20 

Total $8,614.18 


Cub Cahfornian $2,148.35 

Athletics 3,352.04 

Miscellaneous Expenses as per Authorizations 

from the Council 954.42 

Fence Account Around the Athletic Field 600.00 

Deficit Incurred by Athletics and the Cub Califor- 
nian for the Year 1919-1920 1,223.82 

Total 8,2 78.63 

Balance $ 335.55 





Business Manager Harold Olson 

Book Store Manager Albert W. Knox, Jr. 

Cub Californian Managers — 

First Semester Samuel Bender 

Second Semester Philip Wernette 

"Southern Campus" Manager Joseph Hirch 

University Photographer John Elder 

"Cub Californian" Editor Mildred Sanborn 

"Southern Campus" Editor David Barnwell 

Yell Leader (by general election) Charles Marston 

Assistant Yell Leader (by general election) Donald Hodges 

Manager of Basketball Melville Lippman 

Manager of Baseball Adelard Nadeau 

Manager of Track Donald Collins 

Assistant Managers of Baseball . . Adolph Cohen, Keith Blanch, Delbert Sarber 
Assistant Manager of Track Attilio Parisi 

|P. Wernette R. Hampton M. Rowley 

R. Phillips W. Banning W. Anderson B. Brennan 



P. Downing 

S. Ward 

Faculty Women's Club 

Organized at the Los Angeles State Normal School. March 15, 1918 


Dr. Dorothea Moore 
Katherine Kahley 
Eva M. Allen 
Margaret M. Campbell 
Emma J. Robinson 
Lulu M. Stedman 
Myrta Lisle McCIellan 
M. Burney Porter 
Mrs. H. M. Laughlin 
Alice O. Hunnewell 
Melva Latham 
E. B. Plough 
Elizabeth Lathrop 
Orabel Chilton 
Clara Frost 
Agnes E. MacPherson 
Mabel C. Jackson 
Bessie Ella Hazen 
Alma M. Patterson 
Vera Greenlaw 
Helen B. Keller 
Carolyn Fisher 
Blanche Wells 
Wenona F. Huntley 
Mrs. C. H. Robison 
Mrs. J. D. Grief 
Anna Krause 
Mrs. F. C. Beclcman 
Pirie Davidson 
E. Dorothea Phillips 
Katherine McLaughlin 
Frances Wright 


Kate F. Osgood* 

Josephine E. Seaman 

Nellie B. Sullivan 

Evalyn A. Thomas 

B. Elizabeth Fargo 

Florence M. Hallam 

Eva Maier 

Lucy M. Gaines 

Anna Brooks 

Maude Evans 

Barbara Greenwood 

Katherine Spiers 

Ethel Waring 

Edith Ringer 

Mrs. McKinley 

Mrs. A. G. W. Cerf 

Bertha Wells 

Mary Douglass 

Mrs. H. W. Mansfield 

Mrs. F. T. Blanchard 

Mrs. Cllaudia Shepardson 

Anita Delano 

Florence M. Goddard 

Helen C. Chandler 

Pauline Lynch 

Mrs. W. R. Crowell 

Mrs. Fred Cozens 

Harriet E. Glazier 

Sarah R. Atsatt 

Florence Wilson 

Mrs. Cloyd H. Marvin 


Scimitar and Key Honor Society 

Organized in 1920 


Phillip B. Brannen 
Albert W. Knox. Jr. 

M. M. Brockway 

John S. McManus 


W. Douglas Wiley 




Loye Miller 
Fred C. Cozens 

Jerold E. Weil 
irwin G. White 

Wayne B. Banning 
William H. Stephens 
Sterling J. Tipton 
Melville Lippmann 
Joseph A. Hirsch 
Russel J. Schuck 




Alford Olmstead 
Fred Winter 
Robert Bowling 


Harold S. Olson 

Charles Walter 

Jack Clarke 

Silas Gibbs 

David K. Barnwel, 

Harold McClannahan 

Donald C. Collins 

Raymond McBurney 


M. Scott 

D. Crowley 
I. Cronkhite 

M. Eastin 
M. Wieman 
H. Cronkhite 

J. Verdier 

E. Huff 

F. Shurtleff 



Kap and Bells 

Organized at the Lo3 Angeles State Normal School in 1915 

Evalyn Thomas 


Gwendolyn Peifer 
Albert Whitney Knox, Jr. 
Grace Adams 
Butler Sturtevant 
Theresa Daze 

Juanita Wright 
Kenneth Miller 
Milton Monroe 
Mary Dockweiler 


Charles F. Walter 


Sara J. Fletcher 

Robert H. Huff 
Thomas Marion Hams 
Rex Miller 
William H. Stevens 
Gwynethe Tipton 
Lawrence White 
Sterling Tipton 


Lois J. Austin 

T. liams C. Tipton S. Tipton 

M. Haskell D. Barnwell J. McManus 

V. Evans S. Fletcher C. Walter 

W. Stephens L. Austin L. White 

R. Miller J. AUraum A. K 



Organized in September, 1919 


Evalyn Thomas 

George Bartlett 
Romaine Bennison 
Perry Brown 

Herbert Abbott 
David K. Barnwell 
Samuel Bender 
Bernard Brennan 
Philip Buck 

William Anderson 
William G. Carr 

Rolland Cutshall 
Byron Cole 


Marcello Concepcion 
Lee Millbanlc 
Joseph Moddrell 


Clifford Davis 

Cecil Clarence Wrisley 

Phelps Gates 

Harold Heyl 

Thomas Marion liams 

Donald Gordon 


Allan Clifford Grant 
Wendell P. Hubbard 


Ross McClosky 
Daniel Shoemaker 
Sterling Tipton 


Press Club 

Organized in September, 1919 


Lois M. Baker 
David K. Barn'vvell 
Samuel E. Bender 
Courtney F. Crawford 
Dorothy N. Crowley 
Mary Kathryn Fitz-Simons 
Miriam Fulton 

Elsther Kohler 
Alma Picou 
Pauline Veith 
Harry Phelps Gates 
Donald A. Gordon 
Joseph A. Hirsch 
Esther Ostrow 

Helen L. Howell 
Rex Miller 
Thomas M. liams 
Lillian Pumphrey 
Mildred Sanborn 
Philip Wernette 
Lorraine Elder 

John A. Worley 


Jack Woodhouse 





^^■^=*^: -^. •■ 

'is,; : "" 


-what wonders pass. 

What endless active life is here." 

,88£q 8T3bnow JeHw- 
" .sisA si sUJ aviJDB aeslbns leHW 


Young Women's Christian Association 


Jeanette Jenkins 


Eva Huff President 

Gertrude Clarke Vice-President 

Miriam Fullton Secretary 

Alice Perry Treasurer 

Lee Stephens Under-graduate Field Representative 

Virginia Doan Metropolitan Representative 



Margaret Jones Cabinet Advisor 

Edna Kobler President 


Eva Huff Cabinet Advisor 

Metta Brewster President 


Helen L. Howell Cabinet Advisor 

Virginia Conover President 


Dorothy Mosher Cabinet Advisor 

Hellen Begg President 














The Newman 

Club of the Southern Branch 



Juana AUraum 

Mary E. MacDonald 



Jane Ball 

Mary Mach 



Edward Balling 

Alice Mahoney 



Wayne Banning 

Marybelle Malvey 



Mary Bencen 

Joseph Mariscal 



G. W. Bowen 

Margaret McAuliff 



Margaret Boyle 

Elizabeth McCann 



Rona Caldwell 

Frances McCarthy 



Blanche Castelan 

Francis McCarthy 



Dorothea Cassidy 

Fred Mcintosh 



Helen Cassidy 

John S. McManus 



Dorothy Chalmers 

James Melbourne 



Phylis Chaney 

Elizabeth Mernin 



Katherine Collins 

Dorothy Montgomery 



Elizabeth Coyle 

James Montgomery 



Dorothy Crowley 

Leslie Murphy 


~ J 

Mary Cryan 

Eilien Nagle 



Julia Cronin 

Adlard Nadeau 


Irene Cunningham 

Margaret Nicholson 



F. Cross 

Ed Olson 



Josephine Curran 

Margarite G'Reilley 


Mary Daggett 

William O'Rourke 


George Dockweiler 

Lucy O'SuUivan 


Kathleen Doran 

Alma Picou 


* ®M 

Ilia Doyle 

Elba Ponti 


John Elder 

Cathryn Purcell 


Lorraine Elder 

Patrick Quinn 

Kathryn Fitz Simons 

Marion Redmond 


Marguerite Gillespie 

S. B. Sargent 

J ] 


Elaine Hardy 

Helen Schwartzman 


P. F. Harper 

Ed Standlie 


Frances Hayes 

Helen Sullivan 


Margaret Holland 

Grace Swarthout 


Francis Hickson 

Maud Tappinner 


Effie Hilleary 

Dorothy Troeger 

Bernard Ibbetson 

Yvette Viole 


Hugh Ibbetson 

Jack Volin 


Jane Keenan 

Charles Walter 


John Kelly 

Jean Ward 


Margaret Lawlor 

Mary Ward 


P. P. Long 

Ruth Ward 



"^ «2 c-...s.^^g^7^=^a.j:^rT^ 




Betty Hewitt 

Frances Wright 

Clara Blazecki 


Clarissa Bachelder Treasurer and Business Manager 

Ruth Phillips President 

Esther Johnson Accompanist 

lla Doyle Marguerite Holland 


Marguerite Gentry. 
Lorraine Elder. . . . 

Blanche Bickerton 
Margaret Schurmer 
Frances Smith 
Cornelia Glover 
Eunice Ross 

Agnes Wadsworth 
Helen Bower 
Marie Dierkes 

Virginia Blythe 
Emogene Arthur 
Leona Peterson 
Courtney Crawford 
Ruth Sharlip 
Gwynethe Tipton 


Louise Buck 
Mabel Phelps 
Eloise Carrell 

Edith Hart 
Hazel Barker 
Kathryn Faust 
Florence McKenzie 
Jeanette Steffen 


Stewart James 
Harold Heyl 
Si Gibbs 
George Keiffer 
Rolland Cutshall 

Jack Olmstead 
Robert Shuman 

Cub Tennis Club 

Organized in 1919 


Joe Mariscal 
Bernard Brennan 
Russell Schuck 
Harry Glazier 
Ralph Weiler 


Robert Davis 

William Ackerman 
Al Dunford 



Byron Cole 
Carlton West 
George Shepphird 
Samuel E. Bender 
James Roberts 

Granville Smart 
Earl Holme 


Commerce Club 

University of California, Southern Branch, Organized September, 1919 


Mrs. E. M. Allen 
Mrs. E. B. Plough 

Dr. C. H. Marvin 
Dr. C. A. LeDeuc 

Florence Conner 


Mertin Tuttle 

Gladys Moosekian 


Ruby Anderson Ruth Clough 

M. M. Brockway Harold Olson 

Mertin Tuttle 


Florence Conner Alice Mahoney 

Gladys German Mabel Malvey 

Josephine Leary Gladys Moosekian 
Gertrude Rummell 

Helen Broock 


Helen Broock 

Carl Orcutt 


Phillis Chaney George Lovyrer 

Frances Drumm Harold Orr 

Kathleen Lewis Marie A. Swenson 

Bessie West 

Lois Wilson 


Ebbe Engberg 

Music Department Club 


Frances Wright 

Bertha Vaughn 
Vernon Spencer 

Mabel Barnhart 


Mabelle Lewis Case 
Louise Pfau 

Beatrice Hewitt 
Hazel Yoho 

Carro Satterwhite 
Leonora Tompkins 


Clarissa Bachelder 
Irene Cronkhite 
Pauline Downing 

Esther Johnson 
Berenice Grace 
Ruth Phillips 
Edith Hart 

Mildred Poundstone 
Ruth Sharlip 
Jeanette Steffen 


Lorena Smith 
Margaret Adams 
Emogene Arthur 
Viva Christy 
Audrey Clinton 

Beatrice Dunnock 
Virginia Blythe 
Cornelia Glover 
Elizabeth Garretson 
Thelma Hull 

Olive Haskins 
Dorothy Johns 
Alice Violetta King 
Eunice Ross 
Cecelia Foulkes 


Muriel Allen 
Ethlyn Mona Backus 
Elizabeth Baker 
Helen Bower 
Eloise Carrell 
Mabel Elsa Carrow 
Marion Louise Cox 
Ruby Duncan 


Ethel Erwin 
Nellie Jones 
Marjorie Herricka 
Beulah Hubbell 
Verna Hulce 
Marie Thelma Jennings 
Mary McAdoo 
Dorothy MacAlpine 
: Waltz Reva Love 


Anna McMillan 
Naydine Mclntyre 
Harriet Outcault 
Mabel Phelps 
Lorraine Putzier 
Selma Siegelman 
Edith Francis Sinclair 
Lucile Wannemacher 















Physical Education Club 



Organized at the Los Angeles State Normal School, 1915 






Marion H. Wallace Gladys E. Palmer 
Lucile R. Grunewald Katharine F. Hersey 
Bertha Wardell 




Bernice Grether Helen Trueblood 
Alice Dunbar Grace Adams 
Eudry Erwin Lucile Whitworth 
Mildred Brunner Florence Rowell 
Florence Bentley 

^Sf M 





Dorothy Doty 






Janice Benedict Minerva Stowr 
Loreta Henrichs Ina Thatch 
Marguerite Millier Dorothy Humiston 




Katherine Adams Mary Lockwood 
Blanche Austin Leona Peterson 
11a Doyle Helen Petrosky 
Louise Hester Anna Smith 
Gwynethe Tipton Catherine Stewart 



Monica Cahill Irene Palmer 
Miriam Corson Alice Pann 
Sylvia Cutter Ida Richter 
Doris Edgehill Ruth Schoeppe 
Zoe Emmerson Grace Swarthout 
Fern Hiner Isadelle Van Eppa 
Velda Hodge Ida Washburn 
Pauline Kendig Marjorie Varble 
Geraldine Keough Genevra Johnston 
Miriam Paine Katy Singlehurst 


^^^^^^^=^^.^:==="5'^?=^=^^S.^-^ 105 c-^.2i..^=^^-?=:.:.a.j:?r';=;^ 

Home Economics Association 

Organied at the Los Angeles State Normal School, 1914 

Agnes Macpherson 
Orabel Chilton 

Grace Chenoweth 

Viola Weiman 


Maud Evans 
Elizabeth Lathrop 



Florence Wilson 
Pauline Lynch 

Christensen Dana Waynick 

Dorothy Winslow 

Marion Aderson 
Jane Catley 
Ruth Chapman 
Irene Lewis 
Thelma Mansfield 

Katherine Alden 
Blanche Carlson 
Mary Cryan 
Josephine Curran 
Sarah Davis 
Velma DeGarmo 
Gladys Dunnack 
Ruth Gressley 
Margaret James 
Hedda Kafka 
Marion Kennedy 
Julia Kinsman 
Enid Lew 


Alice Adams 
Brunhilda Barton 
Louise Buck 
Beulah Child 
Zula Emerson 
Evelyn Gibbs 
Gladys Blake 
Urith Brunk 
Mabel Cambel 
Florence Dreibler 
Wilma Foster 
Marion Gray 
Rosa Gregory 
Vada Griewold 
Emma Herkelrath 
Marguerite Holland 
Mabel Hutcheson 
Katkeryn Lewis 


Winifred Pann 
Grace Rudd 
Eflfie Starkweather 
Hilda Strudwick 
Thelma White 


Hulda McAuley 
Corda McKinstra 
Gary Merrill 
Marcella Miller 
Esther Parker 
Ormonde Paterson 
Katherine Reid 
Elsie Seares 
La Veta Sears 
Maud Sherbing 
Agnes Stockwell 
Ella Vrooman 
Ruby Wheeler 
Lynch Elsie 


Mary Newcomb 
Eleanor Puff 
Alice Roseler 
Mildred Singleton 
Helen Thompson 
Marguerite Turner 
Agnes Wadsworth 
Sibyl Wilson 
Irene Hunter 
Marie Stevens 
Jennie Bagley 
Maud Rath 
Helen Thompson 
Emma Ritner 
Margaret Carter 
Edith Gressley 
Aha Gruell 
Mary Higley 

Ruth Carson 
Irma Donahue 
Margaret DeLapp 
Gladys Levy 
Freda Schroeder 

Katherine Woessner 
Alice Chappelle 
Ruby Gerner 
Frances Howell 
Amy Carles 
Marorie Travis 
Leah Darcy Adams 
Ada Bendal 
Evangeline Bertram 
Josephine Crosbie 
Maud Davis 
Belle Gratto 
Agnes Ingram 

Cleo Humes 
Gertrude Johnson 
Elizabeth Moore 
Anna O'Haver 
Helen Rabb 
Edythe Ross 
Miriam Tebbels 
Mildred Tucker 
Velda Varble 
Thelma Waite 
Charlotte Condolf 
Lottie Lewis 
Leila Jackman 
Margaret Plumpton 
Jessie Rogerson 
Eva Chapin 
Ivy Schoelner 
Ella Crandall 




Kindergarten Primary Club 


Ethel B. Waring 
Barbara Greenwood 

Mary E. Douglass 
Katherine L. McLaughlin 


Beatrice Baldridge 

Marjorie Scott 

Lois Richardson 

Mildred Andrews 

Frances Smith 

Marion Redmond 

Blanche Bickerton 

Ruby Treloar 

Flavia Shurtleff 

Metta Brewster 

Katheryn Golden 

Irma Sherman 

Florence Broker 

Marguerite Gentry 

Mary Hester Savage 

Mildred Chamison 

Margaret Hofacker 

Ruth Stover 

Libbie Chamison 

Isabel Hofa 

Rosemary Sartori 

Mildred Cleland 

Isabel Hazlet 

Rosalind Thrall 

Marie Duncan 

Theresa Hagopian 

Jean Verdier 

Mildred Farnum 

Anna Grace Key 

Mary Ware 

Lucile Fairchild 

Dorothy Mosher 

Marjorie Wills 

Annie Fisk 

Mildred McPheeters 

Beatrice Weidman 

Juliet Green 

Merle Parks 

Helen Zimmerman 

Lillah Kirby 

Thella Palmer 

Dorothy Morton 

Nell Searle 

Rosalie Jane Oldham 

Perle Bratton 

Eleanor Smith 

Lola Cochrane 


Grace Anderson 

Rowena Gilbert 

Florence Sutton 

Maud Atwood 

Gladys Hoaas 

Faith Farling 

Marie Berhle 

Helen Hoffman 

Lyla Thomas 

Faith Campbell 

Marion Hoskins 

Dorothy Thompson 

Dorothea Cannon 

Leona Kemp 

Katheryn Weiman 

Gertrude Clarke 

Rosalind Keppford 

Dorothy White 

Alleinc Davies 

Grace Lacey 

Margaret White 

Irene Davis 

Pearle La>vrencc 

Mabelle Wright 

Gladys Dent 

Ruth Leithead 

Jesse Van Etten 

Ruth Diefendorf 

Virginia Marsden 

Sybil Mayers 

Ruth Dresser 

Dorothy Olinger 

Grace Crittenden 

Polly Dye 

Geraldine Minert 

Gertrude Darby 

Ruth Estabrook 

Ellen Parsons 

Esther Viney 

Dorothy Gillham 

Elsie Rittersbacker 

Mila Frantz 

Eleanor Hardman 

Mildred Robinson 

Gwendolyn DeForest 

Deborah Hawley 

Winona Lawrence 

Velma Jewell 

Phyllis Brunjeo 

Hannah Marshall 








/ (S) 







Miss Mabel Barnhart 






Linden Batlou 
Constance Caplan 
Wheaton Kraft 
Lois Murphy 

Keith Parke 
Harriet Rice 
James Streets 
Cecil Wrisley 






Ramona Brockway 

Lockwood Forsythe 


Adolph Borsum 


Erma Beyer 

Edith Allen 



Mildred Poundstone 

Of j 




I iS 

Lois Stratton 






Philip Buck 
Ruth Fritz 
Helen Hammond 

Georgia Kenison 
Margaret Lawley 
Mabelle Sampliner 






Wyman Taylor, 1 at 

Walter Westcott, 2nd 






Clarence Wright 

Charles Stine 


Irene Chronkhite 




Lorena Smith 




Erwin Weaver 



^^g^^^^^^:.^^:^^^^^^ '" O 


"Give me health, and 1 will make the 

Pomp of emperors seem ridiculous. 

".Buoluoibii rn998 eioiaqms lo qmoS 

Manuscript Club 

Organized in 1920 


Benjamin F. Stelter 


Barbara Johnson 
Mildred Sanborn 
Phelps Gates 
Esther Kohler 
Rosalind Green 
Ruby Thompson 
Irene Cunningham 
Blanche Hawkins 
Ethel Holmes 

Helen L. Howell 

Victor Peters 
Lucile Andrews 
Emilie Perry 
Olive Taylor 
Marcelo Concepcion 
Catherine Flukes 
Inez Shipero 
Anne Moffet 
Courtney Crawford 


Vincent Douglas 
Harold Israel 
Dorothy Sherman 

Lulh Lucier 

Jva Worsfold 
John F. Cohee 
Josephine Laughlin 



V. Evans J. Jones 

M. Brockway H. Olson 

J. Sherrick T. liams 

C. Mick E. Morgan 

D. Stoddard 

R. Alexander A. Knox 

J. Woodhouse H. Heyl 

R. Brown C. Walter 

C. Roach A. Borsum 

J. McManus 



C. Wright 
R. Simon 
E. Hankins 
£. Lewis 

R. Bowling 
W. Wescott 
G. SKeppird 
A. Parisi 

Dr. Allen 
G. Koch 
K. Parke 
D. Dunford 

D. Collins 
P. Gates 
D. Johns 
W. Enns 

D. Allison 

C. Adams 

D. Cordon 
C. Wrisley 
T. Compton 
C. Godshalk 

P. Couglin 

R. Miller 


Alpha Sigma 

Founded at University of Redlands in 1 909 

Beta Chapter Elstablished in October, 1919 


Barbara Green^vood 


Agnes Leonard 

Lucy Bo'wer 

Jessie Herrington-Ainslcy 

Kathleen Rines 


Beatrice Baldridge 
Dorothy Mosher 
Kathryn Golden 
Margaret Hofacker 
Isabel Hazlet 
Mary Hester Savage 
Vivian McFarren 
Mildred Andrews 
Helen Zimmerman 
Flavia Shurtleff 


Elizabeth Deiss 
Margaret Aron 




Esther Chandler 
Mary Bohon 
Marian Burke 

Marjorie Scott 
Eleanor Smith 
Rosalie Oldham 
Beatrice Weidman 
Lois Richardson 
Dorothy Morton 
Mildred Cleland 
Helen Scheck 
Martha Haskell 
Marion Wiley 


Sigma Alpha Kappa 

Founded at the Los Angeles State Normal School in 1915 


Helen Matthewson Laughlin Honorary 

Edith Wallop Advisor 


Helen Speck 

Blossom Ward 

Elvira McMillan 

Gladys L. Gordon 

Thelma Dooley 

Clara Blazecki 

Villa Balaam 

Ruth Plishke 

Edna Case 

Sara Fletcher 

Wilma Mclnnes 

Oradelle Mochlkenrlch 

Juanita Wright 

Frances K. Jones 

Florence McBride 

Margaret Kessler 

Anita Larson 

Rosalie Specht 

Margaret Betkouski 

Grace Parsons Calhoun Carrie Richardson | 

Gladys Kline 

Gertrude R. O'Bert 

Gertrude Sleigh 

Gladys Kendricks 

Gertrude G. Howard 

Lorna Amy 

Anna Anderson 

Ruth V. Sutton 

Cora Kroger 

Ina Thach 

Lida Ardis 

Mary Lockwood 

Leona Peterson 

Clarissa Bacheldor 

Ruth Phillips 

Janice Benedict 


Mattie Rowley 

Josephine Vincent 

Ruth Gentle 

Cwynthe Tipton 

Katherine Adams 

Dorothy Rushton 

Sara Mathews 

Helen Hand 

Madeleine E^stin 

Cornelia Glover 


Robbie Jo Hampton 

Dorothy Strohecker 

Evelyn Gibbs 

Audrey Pousette 

Dorothy Bonds 

Mary McLendon 

Kathleen Ardis 





Theta Phi Delta 

Pounded at the Los Angeles Junior College, 1915 

Louise Pinkey Sooy 

Mary Louise Ashbrook 

Mary Teitsworth 

Maud Tappeiner 
Lenore Macbeth 
Virginia Doan 
Janet Whittemore 


Miriam DeCamp 
Opal Ansley 
Jennie Walton 
Marie Waldeck 

Margaret Willis 


Dorothy Eggenton 


M. L. Ashbrook 
J. Whittemore 
M. DeCamp 

Phi Delta Pi 

Founded at the Los Angeles State Normal School, 1918 

Alice O. Hunnewell 


Helen Davenport 
Florence Hunnewell 
Helen Darmody 
Lyda McDonald 
Mary Dockweiler 
Dorothy Daly 
Beatric Daly 

Pauline Peipers 
Ora Carnes 

Ruth Krebs 
Fanchon Brazelton 



Marjorie Jordon 


Josephine McAllister 
Rosa Lee Wilcox 
Eloise Donovan 
Eliabeth Thompson 
Alice Carter 
Frances Thompson 
Eugenia Lovell 

Dorothy Merrill 
Ruth Givens Carlton 

Winnifred G 
Elaine Carro 

p. Peipers 
M. Jordon 
W. Grafton 

D. Merrill 
O. Carnes 
F. Brazelton 


E. Carroll 
R. Krebs 
R. Carlton 


Gamma Lambda Phi 

Founded at the University of California, Southern Branch, January, 1919 


Eliyn Lake 
Margaret Leeper 
Grace Monroe 
Virginia Smith 
Edna Habig 
Dorothy Gamble 
Helen Conway 
Frances Bryant 
Nila Thompson 
Gladys Miller 

Gladys Jessup 


Dorothy Montgomery 
Louise Lundy 
Vivian Roberds 

Gladys Germain 



Helen Hubbard 
Dorothy Hunt 
Katharine Kramer 
Elizabeth Booth 
Ida Phillips 
Florence Montgomery 
Lollita Ryan 
Irene Titchiner 
Lucille Gernich 
Helen Young 

Margaret White 
Eleanor Rosenbaum 
Hazel Houston 

Delta Phi Sorority 

Founded at the University of California, Southern Branch, March, 1919 

Katharine Spiers 


Blanche Baker 
Ruby Crowley 
Ruth Grey 
Gracia Murphy 
Lillian Moll 
Alpha Nellemoe 
Blanche Nellermoe 
Sophia Ring 

Florence Westlake 

Myrtlle Scott 
Pauline Weber 
Ernestine White 
Eva Elkin 
Muriel Axton 
Lucile Ga ringer 
Mary Jewett 
Vivienne Phillips 


Helene Alderman 
Minnie Bransford 
Blanche Bickerton 
Nadine Crowley 
Marjorie Needham 

Anita West 

Marguerite Gentry 
Margaret Schurmer 
Elizabeth Wieman 
Magdaline Wieman 
Lois Stratton 


Barbara Evans 
Effie Hillary 

Bessie West 

Irene Law^ton 
Dorothy Schuck 





E. Hillary 
B. Evans 
M. Bransford 
M. Wieman 

A. West 
N. Crowley 
1, Lawton 
H. Alderman 

M. Schurmer 
L. Stratton 
E. Wieman 
M. Needham 

B. Bickerlon 
B. West 
D. Schuck 
M. Gentry 



N; ^ # i^ / 

Iota Kappa Club 

Organized at the University of California, Southern Branch, 1920 


Anna Krause 


Blanche A. Hawkins 
Edith B. Paxton 
Virginia Conover 

Marie Brandt 
Irene Charnock 
Rosalind Thrall 


Kathryn Shepardson 

Helen Osgood 

Phoebe Leavens 


. ® ® ) 


C. Hanly 

M. Brewster M. White 

M. Magill M. McAuliff 

C. McLaughlin H. Barker 
H. Osterman R. Stover 
W. Culver N. Crowley 

T. Mansfield M. Benfield 

L. Henrichs 
G. Heth O. Taylor 

R. Brockway D. Lane 
M. Kirker V. Raybold 

H. Stagg R. Anderson 

W. Gerherding J. Markowitz 

H. Mclbrath C. Christensen 

H. Josleyn 
V. Roberds 
E. Ponte 
L. Merrill 
L. Carson 

S. McClain 
N. King 

E. Kobler 

F. Botkin 
E. Wilhelm 



C. Ford E. Walker M. Rowley R. Phillips C. Salterwhite D. Morton 

T. Hagopian L. Chamiaon F. Smith A. Bendel B. Hewitt W. Pann 

E. Baer H. Yoho R. Hamptor> J. Howard M. McGinnis R. Oldham 

M. Tuttle A. Mahoney L. Johnson F. Shurtleff N. Dobbs M. Savage 

J. White M. Newton V. Hewitt K. Dow M. Toliver C. Bacheldor 

B. Pine L. Jung M. Stewart L. Bovee L. Ardis E. Anderson 


p. Veith M. Ahler 

M. Hazelton F. Raabe 

E. StarkweatKer P. Lynch 
L. Johnson 
S. Price 

M. Malvey M. Brockway M. Millier 

L. Franklin E. Gregg J. Catley 

J. Tilden M. Kratz G. Nofziger 

V. Burks M. Farnum H. Stupp 

K. Andrews B. Truesdale 



S. Tipton W.Stephens 

Sophomore Class 

Sterling Tipton President 

William Stephens Vice-President 

Alma Picou Secretary 

Silas Gibbs Treasurer 


E. Hankins 


Freshman Class 

Elton Hankins President 

Dorothy Chalmers Vice-President 

Marjorie Anderson Secretary 

Alford Olmstead Treasurer 



A. Olmstead 



The Federal Class 

Motto: Perigite ("Carry On!") 

From the handful of disabled ex-soldiers, sailors, and marines which 
gathered January 30, 1920 to form an organization, the Federal Class of 
Southern Branch has grown rapidly to its present strength of over 350 men. 
Its roster is made up of former members from all branches of the American 
forces who were wounded, gassed, or otherwise seriously injured during the 
war. They are attending the University under the supervision of the Federal 
Board for Vocational Training in order that they may, through education, be 
able to overcome the physical handicaps resulting from their military service. 

A list of the courses in which Federal men are enrolled would include 
practically every subject on the University curriculum. Nearly a hundred 
are aiming to enter commercial life, over one hundred and fifty are studying 
applied mechanical and electrical subjects, and the remainder are scattered 
through the architectural, engineering, and various professional departments 
of the University. Their courses will require from one to four years for com- 
pletion, several of the class aiming to secure bachelor's degrees. 

The object of the class organization is to promote in every way possible 
the material and social welfare of its members. As a means to attaining this 
end, business meetings, often addressed by prominent speakers, are held 
every other Monday throughout the year. Matters requiring immediate action 
are taken up by the executive committee which meets on the alternate Mon- 
day. A welfare committee endeavors to secure housing accommodations for 
new members, to visit the sick, and in other ways to render fraternal services. 
Dances zind smokers are handled through a social committee. Under the 
supervision of its athletic manager, the class maintains its own baseball team 
which plays various local aggregations every week-end. 

The outstanding features of the past year have been the admission of 
unmatriculated Federal men to full student body privileges, and a decided 
increase in class spirit, as well as in numerical strength. 








-i:^ ^®^-:ir^^?^^:5>j 





Junior College 







Juana AUraum 

U. C. Berkeley 

Dorothy E. Johns 

S. B. U. C. 


Lucile Andrews 

U. C, Berkeley 

Ross W. Justice 

U. C, Berkeley 

Nona Ann Bartzen 

U. C, Berkeley 

Lucille Kerlin 

Greenville, Ohio 


Lila Bassett 

U. C. Berkeley 

G. McClelland Keffer U. C, Berkeley 


Max William Bay 

U. S. C. 

Merritt P. Kimball 

U. C, Berkeley 


May. M. Beenken 

U. C, Berkeley 

Alice V.King 

U. S. C. 

(•7 V 


Samuel E. Bender 

U. C, Berkeley 

Esther L. Kohler 

U. C. Berkeley 


Helen Lucile Berg 

S. B. U. C. 

Evans Lewis 

U. C, Berkeley 


R. Borst 

U. C, Berkeley 

Max S. Lowe 

U. C, Berkeley 


Marie Brandt 

U. C, Berkeley 

H. L. McClanahan 

Columbia University, 



Bernard C. Brennan 

U. S. C. 

Mildred McKee 

U. C, Berkeley 


Beatrice Bright 

U. C, Berkeley 

Mary MacDonald 

S. B. U. C. 


L. J. Brundige 

U. C. Berkeley 

Chuck Marston 

S. B. U. C. 



Eva R. Buck 

U. C. Berkeley 

Sarah Mathews 

U. C, Berkeley 


Philip W. Buck 

University of Idaho 

Dorothy Merrill 

Pomona College 



KatharynF. Campbe 

IPomona College 

Arreen E. Miller 

U. S. C. 



Margery Carroll 

U. C, Berkeley 

M. Lois Murphy 

S. B. U. C. 



Albert B. Carter, Jr. 

U. C, Berkeley 

William O'Rourke 

U. C, Berkeley 



Helen Marie Cassidy 

Stanford University 

Phil E. Ossian 

U. C, Berkeley 



Warren J. Churchill 

U. C, Berkeley 

Esther Ostrow 

U. C, Berkeley 



Edith Adelia Clifford U. C, Berkeley 

G. Gilbert Peirce 

S. B. U. C. 



J. Byron Cole 

U. C, Berkeley 

Esther V. Pittinger 

U. C, Berkeley 

(57 J 


Donald C. Collins 

U. C, Berkeley 

O. Vivian Pope 

Drake University, 



Virginia Conover 

U. C, Berkeley 


Univ. of Michigan, 



C. F. Crawford 

U. C, Berkeley 

Lillian Pumphrey 

S. B. U. C. 



Katharine Crockett 

S. B. U. C. 

Harriett E. Rice 

U. C, Berkeley 



Dorothy Crowley 

U. S. C. 

John Reigle 

Univ. of Pittsburgh 


• ^ 

Irene Cunningham 

U. S. C. 

Helen J. Rogers 

U. C, Berkeley 



Mary Isabelle Daggett S. B. U. C. 

Eleanor Rosenbaum 

S. B. U. C. 



Clifford M. Davis 

u. s. c. 

Eddie Rossell 

S. B. U. C. 



Art S. Downs 

U. C, Berkeley 

Mildred Sanborn 

U. C, Berkeley 



Beatrice A. Dunnack U. C, Berkeley 

Leona E. Schultz 

U. C, Berkeley 



Martha E. Evans 

Mansfield, Ohio 

Katherine Sebastian 

U. C, Berkeley 



Alice Frances Fairall S. B. U. C. 

Helen Boone Selig 

U. S. C. 



Bernice E. Fannon 

U. C, Berkeley 

Elizabeth Sewell 

S. B. U. C. 


a ® 

Catherine E. Fluke 

U. C, Berkeley 

Inez Shapiro 

U. C, Berkeley 



R. L. Forsyth 

U. C. Farm School, 

George R. Sheppird 

U. C, Berkeley 


1 ^ 

Alta Franklin 

Pomona College 

Elma Sherman 

S. B. U. C. 



Miriam Fulton 

U. C, Berkeley 

Dorothy L. Smith 

U. C, Berkeley 



Donald Gordon 

Pomona College 

Lorena Smith 

S. B. U. C. 



Rosalinde Greene 

U. C. Berkeley 

Helen Smithen 

U. C, Berkeley 



Margaret E. Grove 

U. C, Berkeley 

Louise M. Snyder 

Pomona College 



Lewis Gunther 

U.C, Berkeley, 

Lois Stonebrook 

Library School of the 


Margaret Hall 

Pomona College 

Harry Sydney Strear 

Univ. of Colorado 


1 Q 

Ella F. Hanson 

U. C, Berkeley 

Juliet M. Szekler 

U. C, Berkeley 

J j 

Martha Haskill 

U. C, Berkeley 

Wyman D. Taylor 

U. C, Berkeley 


\ C 

Blanche Hawkins 

U. C, Berkeley 

Caslon Thompson 

U. C, Berkeley 



Caroline M.D.Hayes 

S. B. U. C. 

Ruby Thompson 

U. C, Berkeley 



Linda Helhoff 

U. C, Berkeley 

Gwynethe Tipton 

S. B. U. C. 

I L 


Louise Hester 

S. B. U. C. 

Sterling J. Tipton 

U. C, Berkeley 



Harold W. Heyl 

U. C, Berkeley 

Margaret 1. Tuthill 

Oregon Agri. Col., 


Joseph A. Hirsch 

Columbia University, 

Edith A. White 

U. C, Berkeley 



Don Hodges 

To work in Death 

Lawrence F. White 

U. C, Berkeley 



Ethel A. Holmes 

U. C, Berkeley 

Minnie White 

U. C. Berkeley 



Helen L. Howell 

S. B. U. C. 

Janet Whittemore 

S. B. U. C. 



Eva F. Huff 

Pomona College 

Marian L. Wilson 

U. C, Berkeley 



Anna Neill Hughes 

U. C, Berkeley 

Helen N. Woodruff 

Univ. of Michigan 


Mona Issenhuth 

Pomona College 

Clarence Wright 

u. s. c. 



==5:5i;^^__^,^— ^ 158 

(SI ^— ^^ 







Overcoming obstacles has been the history of the past year of athletics 
at the Southern Branch, University of California. Perhaps the biggest dis- 
advantage was lack of material and experience caused by the absence of 
upperclassmen. Owing to this, the Varsity teams with the exception of the 
baseball squad were drawn only from the Sophomore Class, which proved 
an almost unsurmountable difficulty. 

In spite of the odds which were against them, the men were on deck 
all of the time, not only in the grim fight of the battle, but in the background, 
training, and holding to the rules laid down for conditioning themselves. In 
the continuance of such a spirit will the future success of the Blue and Gold 
teams lie. 

To the coaching staff goes the sincere gratitude of the entire University 
for its efforts to produce pennant winning aggregations from the scanty 
material available. To their experience, advice and encouragement is due 
a large part of the successes of the teams. 

Head coach "Dad" Cozens chauffeured the Frosh football squad, the 
Varsity basketball demons, and the baseball team, all of which made a 
good showing, especially the cassaba wizards, under his tutelage. 

A newcomer to the University this year, but an old and true friend 
of many of the men was Harry ("Duke") Trotter. He handled the Varsity 
football men, both track squads, and helped instill into his lads the same 
spirit of fight that has always characterized the man. 

Giving his time gratis to the University, Pierce ("Caddy") Works, U. C. 
' 1 8, sent the Frosh basketball team through a successful season. His work 
was a true example of what California spirit really is. 

Carl Mungersdorf helped coach the backfield men, and his past experi- 
ence both in college and on service teams, and his faithful work with the 
men, was a big factor in the smooth running of the squad. 



Playing a Sophomore squad against teams drawn from four-year insti- 
tutions, the Southern Branch, University of California turned out its first 
Varsity football team, which, though it was not successful in bringing home 
the pennant, carried the California fight to each of its opponents. 

Only once during the season did the Cubs come near winning a game 
and only three times did they cross the enemies' goal. Both of these were 
accomplished in the Redlands' game, played away from home. 

Coach Trotter, new to this institution, handled varsity footfall. He 
instilled confidence in his men and was largely responsible for the showing 
the team made. Lack of material was a great setback and caused Trotter 
to work under great difficulties. These men who worked for Trotter know 
that he played the game fair and that he taught them a great deal about 
the gridiron game. Danny Shoemaker managed the football season in first- 
class style. As Commissioner of Athletics he took charge of both Varsity 
and Freshmen elevens. 

After several practice games and scrimmages with the Frosh, Trotter 
sent the first Cub Varsity eleven on the field against Pomona at the Sagehens' 
institution. This was only a practice game, no scheduled Conference game 
being played with the Pomona aggregation. Here the men had part of the 
green taken off and began to learn some real football tactics. Pomona sent 
the Cubs home howling with a defeat of 41 — 0. 

The first game meant a great deal to the fellows and they profited by 
experience when they made Oxy fight for her 20 — score on the local grid- 
iron. The Oxy squad were next to the strongest team in the Conference, 
Pomona taking the pennant. 

A defeat at the hands of Oxy was more or less expected, but the Cubs 
came back with a strong spirit and came near upsetting the works in the Red- 
lands" game. When the last quarter started, the 
Bulldogs led with a 28 — score. Here the time- 
ly forward pass came into use and three times 
I^ossell was sent over the line for a touchdown, 
ending the game with a 28 — 21 count. The 
Bulldogs was the only team to allow the Cubs 
to cross their goal line. 

Urged on by this ray of hope the Branch 
warriors entered the Cal. Tech. game to win. 
Their hopes fled with the first kick of the ball 
which was returned and soon the Engineers 
scored their first touchdown. However, with this 
handicap the local grid men made Cal. Tech. 
fight its way to victory and allowed the visitors 
32 points while the Cubs again totaled 0. 

The Whittier game v*ras the last of the season 
and it was a bad closing for the Cubs. Trotter 
took his men to the Quaker institution where they 
■weie trampled upon by the sturdy farmers. The 
Branch was compelled to use all of their men in 
an effort to stop the onrush of the Whittier 

backs. At the end of the contest the adding HARALSON. CAPTAIN 

machine totaled 103 digits for the Poets and forgot the Cubs. 









Captain Haralson is the man that helped Trotter pound spirit into every 
player on the field and kept the team on edge when the hopes were low^est 
He played a fighting, consistent game, hit the line hard, and helped the team 
as far along as it went. 

Tiny Collins is able to carry away his share of the honors. Tiny was 
loyal in practice and was a regular from the start. He had to try hard to 
learn but he knew something when he got through. 

John Binney was much in the same class as Collins, having enough beef 
but found it hard to carry. Binney served as a steady center when he was 
on deck, being out part of the season. 

Stewart James annexes his part of the glory by his consistent playing 
at end. Although light, he played the game from start to finish. Wyatt held 
down his end of the game at all times and acted as a great obstacle to opposing 

Bob Huff was one of the pounding halves that advanced the ball over 
several yards during the season. With his pounding and Abrams' end runs 
the team wasn't bad off; the other Conference teams were just a little better. 

Bill Stevens lent his strength nobly to the cause and held up his part of 
the line. Walters was the other strength in Bill's side of the line and between 
the two they opened up some creditable holes for the backs. 

Olson and Rossell had berths on the end of the line and played their 
part to the peak of perfection. Rossell nailed the three passes at Redlands 
and galloped across the white line. It was here that he proved his metal. 
Olson was out part of the time on account of an accident but was going strong 
near the close of the season. 

Mel Lippman barked the signals that sent the backs forward. He 
was a hard man to stop and a sure tackier. It was his headwork combined 
with that of Wayne Banning, who played safety man, that kept the Cubs' 
opponents from trouncing them more than they did. 






s® ®J 




All of the above mentioned men received "C's" ; they were the ones who 
did most of the playing. There were several others, who warmed the bench 
most of the time, that figured in the Branch's showing. Sergent, Einzig, 
Williams, Montgomery, Carter, Nadeau, J. James, and MacBurney, who was 
unable to play after the first game, aided the team to a great extent. They 
were, so to speak, the power behind the gun, they made the men fight for their 
positions on the team. 

With a few men back and the use of the incoming Freshmen and the 
present Frosh the Cub football team of 1921 ought to be able to made a fair 
showing against the other Conference teams during the coming grid season. 

Summary of the Season 



Played at 

Oct. 2 




C. .. 

. . 

Pomona 41 . . . 

. . . Pomona 

Oct. 9 




C. .. 

. . 

Occidental 21... 

.. .S. B. U. C. 

Oct. 30 




C. .. 

. .2! 

Redlands 2 7... 

. . . Redlands 

Nov. 1 3 




C. .. 

. . 

Cal. Tech. 32 . . . 

. . . S. B. U. C. 

Nov. 18 




C. .. 

. . 

Whittier 103... 

. . . Whittier 





Frosh Football 

During the grid season the Frosh eleven played much in the tracks of 
their big brothers, but they tied the other Freshmen team for the Conference 
title. Carl Munsendorf had the Frosh at the beginning of the season and after 
several practice games with local high schools the team was pitted against 
Bakersfield High at the Oil City. 

Here they were beaten by a score of 65 — 0. The Drillers ^ffere too 
heavy and had the driving power v/hich forged them across for their touch- 

Soon after this Coach Cozens took charge of the squad and piloted them 
through their Conference games. The game was with the Cal. Tech. pea- 
greens and the Cubs romped through them merrily, downing them by a 
14 — 7 score, at Tournament Park, Pasadena. 

The victory over Cal. Tech. was darkened when the Oxy first-year men 
downed the Cubs, 1 8 — 6 on the local gridiron. White, the star fullback and 
punter of the squad, was not in the game until the closing period. The young 
Tigers jumped into the lead in first quarter and held the Cub peagreens to 
a score until the last quarter when White carried the ball over the line. 
Later in the season the Engineer Frosh defeated Oxy which tied the three 
Conference teams for the title. 

Coaches Cozens and Munsendorf did great work in rounding the 
Freshmen into a team. The men had never played together before and 
considering made an excellent showing. 

Captain Sergei, although out part of the season, was there with his 
fighting spirit when the team needed support. White pulled the squad over 
many a yard of ground and was responsible for the greater part of the scoring. 
Marston piloted the team in great shape for the best part of the season. 

F I- 








Basketball Season 


With all of last year's Freshman team back, 
and some new material making an all-Sophomore 
team, the Southern Branch not only ran away with 
the Conference championship, but in games with 
the University of California and the L. A. A. C 
showed that they were in a class with the big 
leaguers in every respect. 

Prospects for a successful casaba season were 
exceedingly good, v^fith the entire team back 
which almost won the title the year before; and 
the men not only lived up to expectations, but 
exceeded the wildest fan's dreams. In spirit, 
fight, and all-round playing ability, the Cubs out- 
classed every Conference opponent, and put up 
rare battles against outside squads. 

Not that the basketball season was an easy 
one. Every game was a battle from start to finish, 
and no pink tea work was in evidence through- 
out the season. The Cubs' opponents practically 
without exception put up some of their best games 
against us, but the Bearlets were always that little 
better that means the difference between victory 
and defeat. 

After a round of games with local high schools 
to limber up, our first scheduled game was lost to the 
big brothers from Berkeley, 36 — 28 in one of the 
fastest games ever played in the South, and easily the 
team's speediest clash. Up against a crew of big men, 
ten of whom were used in the fracas, the Cubs put up 
a hot fight that won the admiration of the visitors. It 
was a game to bring the most hardened fan off his 
seat and leave him hoarse for days. It was speed vis- 
ualized — a man's game. 

The first Conference game of the season was with 
last year's pennant winner, Redlands. The Bulldogs 
had practically all of their last year's men back, includ- 
ing our old friend, Fred ("Papa") Dye, and were 
expected by many to repeat their stunt of the previous 
year when they took the title from us by the narrow 
margin of one game. 

It was anybody's game until the very end, with 
the lead wavering from one to the other, but after a 
hard clash, the Cubs pulled out ahead, 29 — 26. Close 
score featured the next game, the Cubs only defeating 
Pomona by tTie dangerously narrow count of 24 — 21. 
Pomona displayed a beautiful passing game, vsrhich 
kept us worrying, but that was all. 


® ®1 

Cal. Tech. was out to repeat their stunt of the previous year when they 
pounded the Cubs, but were sadly disappointed on receiving the small 
end of the 32 — 18 score. The return game at Redlands was the sensation 
of the season. On the short end of a 1 3 — 3 count at the end of the first 
half, the Cubs came back, and left the natives posititvely pop-eyed with 
astonishment by scoring 23 points while Redlands garnered 9, bringing 
the game home 26 — 22. 

Owing to the forfeiture of our first game with Occidental, one game 
was played against the Tigers, in which they vvrere trounced, 36 — 26. The 
postponement of the first game with Whittier resulted in playing that insti- 
tution twice in one vsreek. The Poets had had a rather weird record, and 
were a highly respected aggregation, but the Cubs managed to put it over 
on them in both games, winning here, 18 — 16, and taking the out-of-town 
scrap, 26 — 24. 

By defeating Pomona the following week, 36 — 24, the Cubs rendered 
their grasp on the pennant more water-proof, and finished the thing up right 
by trimming Cal. Tech. in the last game of the Conference season, 37 — 22. 

The seven men who won letters made the trip to Berkeley a week later, 
to play a return game with the Bears. Again more and bigger material 
told the tale, and we had to come home vy^ith the inferior but not insignifi- 
cant end of the 46 — 29 score. 

To Coach Cozens must go a large part of the credit for the team's 
success, as it was his knowledge of the men and the game and their co-opera- 
tion that meant the difference between wrinning and losing. 

The playing of Captain Raymond McBurney was the most consistent 
of the squad. A demon on getting the ball from the backboard, and a 
center in an emergency, as well as a sort of moral backbone to the team, 
Mac's work on the team cannot come in for too much praise. 




spirit. For his wo 
Lippman handled 

Gibbs and Woodard as for- 
wards played the brilliant game 
that made them the slipperiest 
men on deck, and Carlton West, 
by his fine teamwork helped out 
in the pinches. 

Sterling Tipton played a far 
better game at center than he 
played the year before, and, aided 
by better health, held up his fifth 
of the teamwork in great shape. 

Eddie Rossell and Al Sheppard 
took turns at guard and were 
equally responsible with the scor- 
ing end of our machine for the vic- 
tories that vsfere won. And also a 
word for the subs who were out 
all season, but received none of 
the glory. Without the work of 
Banning, Welcome, Shepphird 
and Justice, no brilliant champion- 
ship could have been won, and 
their devotion to an unsung work 
is the real example of California 

rk as Manager, Mel Lippman comes in for congratulations; 

a by no means easy task in big league style. 

Such a record is one to be proud of, and one to aim at next year. 
With the fight that they have shown this year and the support of the Student 
Body, the present Frosh quintet will keep up the work that this year's 
Sophomore team did in winning S. B. U. C.'s first Conference championship. 


Frosh Basketball 

Under the able leadership of Captain Fred Winter and the example 
and tutelage of Pierce Works, U. C, 18, the Frosh basketball team had a 
very successful season and bid fair to step into this year's Varsity's shoes next 
season in a way to make a big stab at the Conference title again. 

It was a pleasure for the men of the team to work under a man of Works' 
calibre, and to get an idea of loyalty to California such as he showed by 
donating his services as coach. At the end of the season, as a sign of their 
esteem. Winter presented Works, on behalf of the men, a pair of military 

As Occidental forfeited both games, the only contests which were played 
were with Cal. Tech., both of which were lost by close margins. The games 
were played as preliminaries to the Varsity contests, the Engineers' babes 
winning the fracas here, 24 — 20, and taking the mixup in Pasadena, 26 — 20. 

Prior to the Conference games, the first year men slammed several local 
high schools and other aggregations, and dropped a couple by the same 
route. For men who had never played together before, the Frosh made a 
marvelous showing. 

Captain Winter was out during part of the season with a bad arch, 
but in spite of this disability was star man on the floor and v^fas sadly missed 
when unable to play. His partner at forward, Calvin Brown, played a 
neat game and co-operated with Fred to pile up the points. 

Sam Goldfarb was a high-geared lad at center, especially on offensive, 
and was often high point man. Maynard Givens and Lamar Butler held 
down the guards' jobs, both in real style. Givens was the find of the season, 
and Butler was a regular second McBurney. 

Earl Holmes, Chuck Marston, Aubrey Jones and Keith Blanche were 
some of the men whose playing was a big factor, and in addition to the first 
five, Jones also received his numerals. 






Track Season 

Emerging from the season in fine shape, 
it can be said that the Cub tracksters had a 
profitable year even if they were unable to take 
any of their meets. They did, however, make a 
very good showing in all contests and at all 
times gave the opposing institution something 
to w^ork against. 

At the beginning of the season the Fresh- 
man and Varsity teams were combined and 
several high school meets were staged, in 
which the Branch always came out ahead. It 
was during the track season that the Confer- 
ence ruling was made that the Branch might 
use Freshmen, but it came too late to be of 
use to the Cub track team. 

When the Conference meets began to roll 
around the Cubs were sent out alone, a Sopho- 
more team to compete against the best four- 
year institutions could offer. Oxy was the first 
University to meet the Cubs and they succeeded 
in downing the young Bears by a score of 
88!/2-42J/2. Here the men made a good show- 
ing and proved that with practice they could become much better. They did 
improve, even working under the handicap of a bad track, which could not 
be used all of the time. 


The next meet the Cubs were entered in was 
a combined meet against Pomona. The Sage- 
hens, having by far the strongest team in the 
Conference, had no trouble in defeating the com- 
bined forces of Cal. Tech. and S. B. U. C. Whit- 
tier was to have entered men in the meet, but due 
to lack of training, sent no contestants. 

Following this the Engineers and Cubs 
clashed in a dual meet where the Cal. Tech. track- 
sters nosed the Branch out by a 73 5 6 — 5 7 16 
score. Slow time Vi^as recorded in all events ex- 
cept the hundred, where Crissman stepped the 
century in 1 flat. Cal. Tech. had a few more 
men than the Branch, and it was a matter of filling 
out second and third places, the two splitting the 
first honors about evenly. 

Again Whittier failed to fulfill the schedule 
when the dual meet with the Branch had to be 
cancelled. Every effort was made to stage the 
meet, weather conditions having prevented on 
the scheduled date, but the Poets were unwilling 
and wanted to save tTieir men for the Conference 




In the all-Conference the 
Cubs took four places and placed 
three men, Capt. Rex Miller tieing 
for second in the high and taking 
third in the broad jump, Keech 
taking second in the 880 and 
Stoddard running third in the 

All of the letter men and sev- 
eral others made a fine showing 
at Bakersfield, where, combined 
with the Freshman team, they de- 
feated the Oil City squad by an 
80 — 33 score. 

Capt. Rex Miller was high 
point man for the team and was 

one to be dependent upon at all times. He entered several events, but the high 

and the broad jump were the two events that he made the most points in. 

Stoddard won his spurs in the sprints, running the century and the 220 


Keech did great work in the 880 and the mile as well as the relay. He 
helped to train C. Wright for the 880, in which race Wright won his letter. 
Rambo was the other miler that annexed a "C" by his long windedness. Cut- 
shall showed up well and won his letter by winning a two-mile event. Lewis, 
Abrams, Austin, Bullock, Henry, Smart, Welcome, all deserve credit for their 

There will be few of these men in the harness next year to help out, but 
the present Freshman squad ought to be in a position to make a good showing 
in the Conference. TTiey were as strong if not stronger than the Varsity this 
year and will improve before the beginning of the next season. 

® ®1 



-^ ®^ 


Frosh Track Season 

Having a little better luck than the Varsity, the Frosh track team went 
through the 1921 season without a defeat. At the beginning of the season 
they combined with the Varsity until the Conference meets started. 

Following this the Frosh staged several dual meets with high schools and 
were always victorious. Their only Conference meet was with Cal. Tech. 
where they ran away from the Engineer babes by a 86 13 — 44 2 3 score. 
The Engineers didn't give the Cubs enough opposition to make the meet very 
interesting except in a few events when they took first place. 

There was to have been another Conference meet for the Frosh with Oxy 
but after much communication the meet could not be arranged until after 
the S. B. U. C. Frosh team had been disbanded. Again the little Cubs 
proved themselves by annexing the majority of the points in the Bakersfield 

Bob Hurst, Captain, was the main point collector for the Frosh. He 
had, however, close competition as the squad was very evenly balanced, 
there being practically no stars. TTie team was strong on the sprints and 
distances and in the field. Bob Bowling annexed his "24" by means of 
clearing the high sticks and Parke the low hurdles. 

Harold Wright also jumped the sticks but Jones was given to distance 
while Enns was a heaving man, putting the shot and discus. Sam Olrich 
helping him get the points. Gerry Hamilton was there on the sprints and 
Von Herzen had enough wind to last for the long runs. 

Al Gilbert cleared the sticks, Wendall Hubbard was the pole vaulter 
while Becker did part of the high jumping and the broad. Hoeppner 
and Gordon White won distinction in the jumps and the hurdles. Quinby 
ran the 440 while Hurst and Wilkins ran into the distance events. Parisi 
got a manager's letter for his efficient work in that position. 





Varsity Baseball 


The use of Freshmen in Conference gajnes 
permitted the Branch to turn out a baseball squad 
that made a good showing. The Cubs did not 
come out at the top of the Conference, but they 
won enough games to keep them out of the cellar 
and higher up than they were last year. 

At the beginning of the season there were 
but few Varsity men who showed up for the 
team and the use of the Freshmen came at an 
opportune time. Not only this but the Freshman 
class had a great deal of baseball material to 

Coach Cozens took charge of the horsehide 
aggregation and drummed some baseball brains 
into some of the men. His specialty is baseball 
and he proved the fact by the team which he 
turned out. 

Following several games with high schools and 
colleges the Cubs played Redlands at the Branch 
in the first Conference game. Here they started 
off the season right and downed the Bulldogs 
1 — 7. The Cubs played better ball but only 
saved the game by a rally in the sixth, when five 
runners were send across the plate. 

In the middle of the next week the Branch team suffered a defeat at 
the hands of Cal. Tech. This game was also played 
at S. B. U. C. and the Engineers made 1 2 runs while 
the Cubs were only able to make 3. Cal. Tech. 
took the lead in the first inning and held it through- 
out the game. Batteries were the main feature of 
the game. 

Pomona riddled the Cubs the following Satur- 
day by a I 1 — 4 score. The Sagehens tallied 7 runs 
in the first and won the game. Again the chuck- 
ing in the first canto was responsible for the defeat. 
Pomona had the strongest team in the Conference 
and were due to win. 

With a week to practice the Cubs downed the 
Oxy team by a score of 3 — 2. Olmstead's homer in 
the ninth inning was the run ^vhich decided the game. 
TTie Cubs followed this up with a victory over the 
Whittier squad. Whittier scored but two runs while 
the Branch sent over six. This put the Cubs tie for 
second place in the Conference. They lost this posi- 
tion when they played into Redlands' hands and 
Virent dow^n to defeat again before Cal. Tech., the 
scores being 3 — 2 and 13 — 1 1. 

The other games of the Conference were yet to 


be played when this went to press, and predictions were impossible consider- 
ing that dope didn't seem to work this year. However, it was safe to predict 
that the Cubs would hold their own in the remaining games. 

Banning, Captain of the squad, was the most consistent player of the team 
and knew baseball. He played in all of the games and was responsible for 
many of the Cubs" runs. Olmstead at the receiving end played a great game 
and his hitting was one of the features of the season. 

Pat Quinn held down the initial sack most of the season and Ackerman 
the rest of the time. Axe West covered second in first-class style for the whole 
season. Parisi held this position part of the time and played third for a 
game or two. 

Patz started pitching at the beginning of the season but his arm gave out 
and he exchanged places with Banning at short and did justice to his new posi- 
tion. Frampton held down third as an extra and also played in the outfield. 
Justice camped out in the garden most of the time and covered his part in 
great shape. Rambo, Bernard, Cutshall, and Cirino alternated in the other 
places in the garden. Enns did justice in the box for several innings. 

Other than the above mentioned names there were many who helped 
the team along. Stine, Schleder, Sargant, Baldridge, Streets, come in for their 
share of credit. With most of the men back next year and with new material, 
the team ought to make even a better showing than they did this year. 


, -' 3 J I 

>— .»««fH>,r[i^ 





As a result of the very successful year which it has just experienced, 
boxing bids fair to become a minor sport at the Southern Branch, next year. 
The local institution is in the van of those which are recognizing the value 
of this popular sport and the advantage which it is to college men. 

The boxing work and the public cards were under the supervision of 
Ben Einzig, '23, and the results that he obtained working with, in most cases, 
green material, is a tribute to his ability to communicate knowledge and 
love of boxing to the men. 

The majority of the men taking gym signed up for boxing and most 
of these men now have a better understanding of the art and a certain degree of 
liking for the gloves. From the regular classes some very good material 
has been developed with two classy public exhibitions as a result. 

A men's Smoker was held in the fall, and in February the annual 
Boxing Smoker was held, at which the University championships were fought 
out. Cups and medals were presented the champs, who were as follows: 
125 pounds. Turner; 135 pounds, Montgomery; 145 pounds, Heide; 158 
pounds, Wyatt; 1 75 pounds, Schwartzkopf. 

While the boys did not show any phenomenal genius, their work places 
them in the ranks of good amateurs, and, had the sport been inter-collegiate, 
would have made them worthy representatives of California. 

Many men of the city have been our guests at the boxing shows put 
on here, and they are of one mind that clean bouts can be put on in Uni- 
versities without being glove-shaking affairs, but real honest-to-goodness 
scraps, and their support is assured us in the future. 

The immediate future of boxing is uncertain, but if the Conference does 
not take it up, teams will probably be sent against Universities which do. 
That the Conference will adopt the sport is the wish of local boxing fans 
as that action will be a great impetus to the game. 

At the final smoker of the 
year, which was planned by 
the Federal class under the 
direction of their social com- 
mittee, there \vere a number 
of boxing bouts of profes- 
sional as well as amateur 
grade. James W. Foley, 
Editor of the Pasadena Star, 
humorist and poet, added 
much to the jollification and 
several film stars and legiti- 
mate actors also insured "a 
good time being enjoyed by 
all. " All male students hold- 
ing student body tickets were 
guests of the "Feds" for the 
evening. A liberal supply of 
smokes and fruit for all 
hands were provided and 
there was a good attendance. 



V® ® j 

Varsity Tennis 

Although not eminently successful by the measure of the Conference 
standing, the work of this year's tennis team was of inestimable value to 
future success in that sport. Under the leadership of Captain Samuel Bender, 
the racquet swingers made a good name for the Southern Branch 
match they played, although finishing last in the Conference. 

m every 

The squad did not receive much support from the students and their 
success was largely due to their own efforts. Three of the matches were lost 
by love scores, 7 — 0, the three so lost being to Whittier, Pomona and 

In the Tech. match, James and West won the second doubles, and West 
won the first singles, giving us our five points of the 5 — 2 score. In the 
Occidental fracas, Heyl won the fourth singles, for one point. 

The men who received their letters were: Bender (captain), Carlton 
("Axe") West, Harold Heyl and Stewart James. West, who played first 
man, played a wonderful game, especially considering that the basketball 
season engrossed most of his time. Bender played second man, and his play- 
ing was fight personified. Added to this was a serve that for speed and 
accuracy was hard to beat. 

Harold Heyl, third man, played perhaps the steadiest game on the 
team. No flashes, but just smooth, consistent playing. Stewart James, fourth 
man, was a good net player, and put some drives across that had the old 
steam behind them. 




Frosh Tennis 

The Frosh tennis team not only romped away with the Frosh Conference 
title with ease, but in their last match of the season met the strong U. S. C. 
youngsters for the Southern California Freshman tennis champsionship. 

The Frosh were blessed with excellent material, and they made the best 
use possible of it for first year men. In practice matches they defeated Holly- 
wood, L. A., and Pasadena high schools, and lost to Harvard Military and the 
Cal. Tech. varsity, runners-up for the Conference title. 

Their first scheduled match was with the Occidental Babes, who were 
simply outclassed by the locals by a score of 7 — 0. The Yearlings were going 
strong and gave the Tigerlets a taste of blood. 

There was only one other match, Pomona Frosh not being represented 
by a tennis team. In this last match, the Cal. Tech. first year men were 
trounced, 7 — 0, giving our Frosh the Conference title. 

The playing of this year's Frosh squad was characterized by sound, con- 
sistent playing and lots of fight. Captain "Bob" Shuman and Jack Olmsted 
alternated at first man throughout the year, playing about even. Their play 
in doubles was the feature of the season. 

"Bill" James, third man, was a bit erratic, but played beautiful tennis, 
with a powerful service and a strong drive. "Bill" Ackerman, fourth man, 
was the steadiest player on the team. He has a steady serve and volleys well. 
Al Dunford was the other member of the squad, and although somewhat 
erratic, played good tennis. 

Shuman, Olmsted, Ackerman and Dunford will return next year, and 
with the new material which may show up, they should form an aggregation 
able to bring home the Conference varsity tennis title. 

Following the winning of the Conference title, the Frosh took on the 
U. S. C. Frosh net team and annexed the Southern California Frosh title. 
This match was one of the best during the season, the result resting on the 
first singles. Olmstead won the title for the Branch when he defeated Berry 
of U. S. C. in two straight sets. 

® ® 1 








Leslie Abrams 
Wayne Banning 
John Binney 
Donald Collins 
Robert Huff 
Stewart James 

Silas Gibbs 
Edward Rossell 
Albert Sheppard 

Wearers of the "C" 

Burnett Haralson, Captain 

Melville Lippman 
Harold Olson 
Edward Rossell 
William Stevens 
Charles Walter 
Harold Wyatt 

Raymond McBurney, Captain 

Sterling Tipton 

Carlton West 
Norris Woodard 

RoUand Cutshall 
Dana Keech 

Melville Lippman, 
Rex Miller, Captain 

David Rambo 
Dale Stoddard 
Clarence Wright 
Donald Collins, Manager 

Samuel Bender, Captain 

Harold Heyl 

Carlton West 

Stewart James 


■ \ 



Women's Athletic Association 

Enthusiasm in the W. A. A. has led to the formation of many depart- 
ments of athletics. The basketball season was very good, and culminated 
in a basketball spread at the end of the year. Swimming classes have grown 
to the extent that teams were chosen and meets held during May. Track 
too, has held a high place in the sports of the year, and reached its climax 
in the Track and Field Meet held May 2 1 . Tennis also had a most suc- 
cessful season, although the teams met with defeat at the Ojai tournaments. 
Great things are expected of the teams next year since the material this year 
was very good. 


Although the basketball aspirants were handicapped by an insufficient 
number of courts, they grouped themselves into four teams from the hundred 
girls who turned out. 

These teams were the Junior College, General Professional, and two 
Physical Education teams. At the tournament the Physical Education Jun- 
iors carried off the honors by winning every game played. Although the 
other teams v^^ere not such skillful players, they displayed a fine spirit, and 
because of this, a basketball spread was held at the end of the season. 
During the season several games with outside schools wfere played. The 
best players from all four teams were chosen to represent the University. 

Chevrons were awarded to those girls who made the teams, and an 
Honorary Varsity team was made up of those who had made the best 
records. With this record the association hopes for an even better season 
next year. 


Swimming came to the front this year. The enrollment .increased each 
term, and under the W. A. A. teams were chosen to represent the University. 
The requirements for the teams were high, for each contestant had to be both 
an excellent svsfimmer and diver. The meets were held in May, and displayed 












to great advantage the efficient 
teams. If as keen an interest is shown 
in this sport in the future as has been 
in the past, swimming will be one of 
the greatest of our sports. 



Members from every school 
and department of the University 
signed up for the events in which 
they wished to participate. Meetings 
were held, managers elected, and 
practice began. On May 2 1 , a track 
and field meet was held. Preceding 
this, an interclass meet was held, and 
members of the teams received their 
twenty-five points toward a sweater. 

The women determined that 
the records were not all to be made and kept in the East, and so they decided 
to hold a meet under authorized rules. This was the meet held under the 
auspices of the W. A. A. on Moore Field, May 2 I . All colleges were repre- 
sented. Mr. Cleveland of the National Women's Track Athletic Committee 
was the referee, and Mr. Weaver was starter. 

The events of the meet were: 50-yard dash, 75-yard dash, 440-yard 
relay, 60-yard hurdles, running high jump, running broad jump, standing 
broad jump, baseball throw for distance, basketball throw, hurl ball, discus 
throw, and javelin throw. This meet was not called to make official records, 
but to get the women of the west interested in athletics. 


A novel feature of W. A. A. 
activities was the dancing tryout held 
January 6 at 7 P. M. in the audi- 
torium. Those awarded honors from 
the standpoint of technique, expres- 
sion, interpretation and originality 
were Geraldine Keough, Monica 
Cahill, and Virginia Marsden. 

The tryouts were judged by Mrs. 
Wallace, Miss Palmer, Miss Wardell, 
and Miss Gould. This contest for 
dancing honors was the first of its 
kind attempted in the University. 
Judging from the success of this pre- 
mier attempt much interest is ex- 
pected from the student body at 
large next year. 




Women's tennis has met with great success this year. A singles tourna- 
ment was played at the first of the year, in which Irene Palmer won the tennis 
championship. Miss Palmer plays a steady driving game and well deserves 
the place she won. Miss Kaufman plays a fine backcourt game. Third and 
fourth places were won by Lillian Pumphrey and Margaret Jones. A cup 
was awarded to the player who was first at the end of the year. 

Miss Palmer and Miss Kaufman represented the Southern Branch at 
the Ojai tournaments. They played in the singles and doubles of the All- 
California Inter-Collegiate Tennis Tournament. This was the 26th annual 
tournament and was held April 21 and 23. Rose Kaufman won everything 
up to the finals, but lost then to U. S. C. in a fast match. Irene Palmer was 
the only one of the tournament v^fho won a set from Miss Upton of U. S. C. 
S. B. U. C. took the second set of the doubles. This is the second tournament 
in which S. B. U. C. has participated. 


Baseball season started with much enthusiasm this year. More girls 
turned out for it than for any of the sports. After the games were played off, 
a varsity team played with Whittier at the end of the season. 





'And the light which over this pathway streams. 
Shall lie on the path of thy daily life." 

•. wii {.he 
• well df 

r, Thit 

uthem Br^: 
lublea V 

> ci'. :. 

>! were 

"slil yli/^L vri) lo Hicq trfj no ail IfsHg 

UiNAI, AlHi t ■ 1 




828 So. Hill Street 

Ground Floor 

PHONE 62448 

6324 Hollywood Boulevard 

Entire Second Floor 


Official for Southern 'Branch University 

of California 


536 So. Broadway 

Entire Sixth Floor 

PHONE 64096 


Foo Wang- 



Yo — and a bottle of rum. 

Come in and see our beautiful store, 607 West 7th St. BARTLETT MUSIC COM- 

He: "What kind of perfume do you use?" 

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All the latest Phonograph Records at 607 West 7th St., BARTLETT'S — Opposite 
















Students' Co-Operative Store 

A. W. KNOX. Jr.. Manager 


T O i. O ]^1 iV 



"Delivered to Family Trade in 
Refrigerated Autos 

MAIN 9355 - A+295 

771 San Julian Street, Los Angeles, Cal. 



f 'IX /"E can not make all the | 

4 School and College | 

j Jewelry, Stationery and | 

I Medals which are sold, so we | 

I make only the BEST. | 



824 So. Hill St. Los Angeles, Cal. 
Phone 60053 

A Frenchman was waiting at a railroad station in Ireland when two 
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Said one: "Sure, Pat, it's down to Kilmary I've been, and I'm on me 
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Six-hundred Seven West Seventh Street, Bartlett's new store. We give real service 
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I to D arte Q a) he re i 

BuHet^/nlerrreth^^daUrocm^ ^j 

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is an ylrt 

^ 556631 



Phone 59-665 

Absolutely Sanitary and Modern Appliances 








Ultimately — It's Personality that counts in 
— The Evening Gown — 
— The Serious Frock of Wool — 
— The Afternoon Gown — 
— The Tailleur — 
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For the Miss and Woman of Slight and Slender Figure 
Size 14, 16, and 18 

In Her \'ery Own Shop 

Third Floor— Bullock's 

— Specializing in Garments designed ivith that re- 
straint lihich IS the key-note of an exquisite culture. 



Mother, to her five-year-old son — Elmer, I don't want you to be around 
that old man next door, any more. He doesn't talk very nice. 

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First Voyager — Why are we sailing along here with the flags at half- 

Captain — Out of respect for the Dead Sea, ma'am. 

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Why Shop p 
Downtown • 

Better Values can be had in 






667 North Heliotrope 

ELL'S SHOE SHOP shoe repairing 

E. R. EARLYWINE All Work Guaranteed 


4315 Melrose Avenue Los Angeles, Cal. 



I ,ewis 
Dye Works 



Western Mutual Life Insurance Building 
Formerly Exchange Building 



Between BroadwaX) and Hill 

I IMr'OI M 77 



2606 N, Broadway, Los Angeles 

Take Elevator to the Third Floor to the 
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Buy Q. R. S. Player Rolls from BARTLETT MUSIC COMPANY, Mezzanine Floor, 
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Store No. I 


Los Angeles 

L. Z. B R O W N 


Store No. 2 

6th and WESTERN AVE. 






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Holly 261 1 



|HIS Is THE "Economy Laundry" of Los Angeles — 
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HOME 10531 PICO 647 

SuperiorServi c e 


Siruie 1889 

Crescent Ice Cream 

You See 
This Sign 



3216 West First Street 

( Near Hoover) 

Dr\- Cleaning Chembt 



Western Avenue Garage 


A. B. CALVER. . . . - . Proprietor 



We do High-Class Repair Work on all cars, and we carry all kinds 
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Tee — No, she isn t exactly pretty, but she has that indefinable something. 
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High School 

Classes Limited to Eight Students 

OPENS JUNE 27. 1921 


Full Course (9 to 12 daily) . $40 per month 

One hour daily 25 per month 

Two hours daily 35 per month 

All Students entitled to super- 
vised study hour in the afternoon 

jilso "Lower School" and individual 


136-89 - 579-878 

California's Most Interesting Store 

Headquarters for Sporting and 
Outing Equipment of All Kinds 

Guns and Ammunition 
Fishing Tackle 

Golf and Tennis Equipment 
Gymnasium and Baseball Equipment 
Cutlery and Vacuum Goods 
Indoor Games 
Camp Outfits 
Men's Clothing and Shoes 
Outing Togs for Women 

If it is in the Realm of Sportdom you will find 
it at 


7th at Olive 



MBITIOUS, courteous, intelligent young men who enter the service or 
this Bank can speedily gain advancement as Accountants and Tellers, as 
'"s'S^ x age and experience permits. 

From these Tellers and Accountants come promotions to more responsible 
positions. There are probably 50 men in Los Angeles banks, getting salaries of 
§4,000 a year upward, who started, only a tew years ago, as messengers. Bank 
promotion, to the worthy, is a very sure process. 

To help our employees climb, this Bank is installing a complete educational 
system, in charge of experienced instructors of high attainments. 

Apply to A. A. CALKINS, Assistant Secretary 

Home of the Sunset Photo Engraving Company 

One of the Finest and Best Equipped Shops in the Country 



I'Z- --— -^-i 


■«»- — =_.-_»- -ai.y« Jj 

:»n^— — 






PICO 2646 







The Jones Book Store 

Announces its removal and con- 
solidation of its two stores now 
located at 226-228 \^'est First 
Street and 61 9 South Hill Street 
to its new future home at 

426-428 fFest Sixth Street 

between Hill and Olive, op- 
posite the Park 

Here we offer Books, Stationery 
and School Supplies .... 


Services Rendered 
by Southwest's Oldest 
Trust Company: 

It acts as Administrator, Executor, 
Trustee, Guardian, Assignee and 

Manages Real Estate. 

Invests Funds. 

Handles Stocks and Bonds. 

Write or call for Free Booklet 

"Your Will." 

/'Title Iksui^ce ^>»P 
v|/ Trust CoMpaky 




Did you know they had been going together for some time? 


Your feet. 

Now ready to receive our customers at 607 W. 7th St. — BARTLETT'S 

"I kissed a girl on the chin the other evening. Bill.' 

"Is that so?" 

"Yes; and she yelled "Oh heavens above!" 






rladsell's 1 harmacy 

Santa Monica Blvd. at Kenmore 





HOLLYWOOD 1343 - 598943 

Compliments oj 


Cut Rate Druggists 


Cor. East First and Cummings Sts. 

Cor. East First and Rowan Sts. 

Cor. Stephenson Ave. and Indiana Sts. 

Cor. Melrose Ave. and Heliotrope 



Mother — Our new maid has awfully sharp eyes. 

Father — I noticed that the door was all scratched up around the key-hole. 

Don't forget 607 West Seventh. BARTLETTS new Store. 

1 never could see much in these crepe de chine dresses. 

Critic — Oh, my dear, you never looked at them in the right light. 

Hear the new Musical Selections at the Bartlett Music Co., 607 West 7th St. 


2018 Oran,<te Street - - - 556631 DallroomDancinX 





'® ® 1 

yps y^nqG/GS GrGomery Go, 

^ 10753 -PHONES- Main 7T24 v-/ 





Los Angeles Fencing Co. 







Union Lithograph 



Publishers of "SOUTHERN CAMPUS" 




Copper Plate Printers 

Steel Die Embossers 

Loose Leaf Supplies 

Bank Equipment 
Leather Novelties 
Color Printers 
Photo Engravers 

„, J Pico 914 
Phones 1 10549 


030 East Seventh St. 









Sold at All Student's Stores 

Composition and Note Books 

Curtiss No. 67 Student Binders 

McMillan Loose Leaf Covers 

Fyne Poynt Pencils 


H. S. Crocker Co., Inc 

[Cunningham, Curtis and Welch Co. Division 

"Cum Stores in Los yjngeles 





^ l^-» 


WE wish our friends who 
graduate this June every 
success for the future - 

WE thank you for your 
past patronage and trust 
that you will remember us 
when in need of - 

School and College Jewelry 





SINCE 19 12 



This book is due on the last date stamped below. 

21 AUG .12':0(IPJA 


Book Slip — Sei-ies 4280