In its 75-year history, the Campus Times has enjoyed freedom in reporting the news with little hindrance from the administration. Since its inception in 1919, there have only been a couple of memorable forms of censorship experienced by the publication.
During the past 75 years, many stories have graced the front page of the Campus Times, from policy changes to athletic victories, campus controversies to Greek follies. On a small campus such as La Verne, anything out of the ordinary causes quite a stir.
Through the history of Campus Times, readers have enjoyed reading the personal opinions from more than 250 different editors, some of whom were warned that their opinions may be too strong for the readership of the paper.
He sits back in his recliner and remembers a time when he and his friends went to the top of the neighboring foothills and created an “L” on the side of it. He remembers when he used to live in the Miller Hall dormitory and even a time before the Campus Times.
Allyson Brantley delivered a presentation titled “Which Roads Lead to an HSI? The Palomares Colonia, Demographic Shifts, & the Transformation of the University of La Verne” before about 35 community members Nov. 26 in Quay Davis Executive Boardroom, with some joining on Zoom.
Snug up against the foothills, in the middle of suburban neighborhoods, the cobblestone Rubel Castle, operated by the Glendora Historical Society, continues to carry on one man’s dream of never growing up by offering tours.