University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1918

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1918 volume:

w SBSt 3 1. SCI m Wi !«tjg jMjii gatatiiaj)iaai3«iaai3ataaiaiiia«iaaiigatigat3ai3aiaai3 €1 aaobco of ti)t - - nibersitp of 0 lit!) em California Hos Angeles " ' oluinc VL iiel it Mintttcn € Q )ltti ublisljeb for t )t Junior Class bi 3Tol)n Sllltn WHavc III ti)c I ' cac one lljoiisaiib nine buntircl) scbciitctn miJTriiiniiirBijrHiir iiniiirfflfniiffrtiiraiif iff irrtiir irT irriiF Copyrighted 1917 Uy Rend Leslie Olson, ami John Allen Wai Martel-Carruthers Portrait Photographers J. B. Ward, Varsity Photorium Field Photographer Printed by The Neimer Company EL RODEO 191 EL RODEO 1918 tlTjje nibetgitp Annual puljligfjetr hp tjje Juniors of tfje Mniber£(itp of outfjern California, ZWf tfte tlTtoelftf) Volume, repregenW tfje co=operatibe efforts of tfte nine coUeseg of tJje Ulnibersiitp in etriting anb compilins a recorb of tje ytafsi ebenW Ima illater By John Oliver Wilson, ' 08 ' Mid storied lands our college stands, ' Mid scenes oft traced in dreaming, Where golden sands with golden fruit And golden grain are teeming. But ne ' er a spot, though seeming fair, On mountain, shore or lea. In keeping has such memories as The halls of U. S. C. We dwell ' neath ever sunny skies, ' Mid flowers ever springing. Where pleasing verdure never dies. And birds are always singing. ' Mid whispers of eternal seas. That ever shall endure — Oh, U. S. C, our love for thee Unchanging is and sure. Oh, dear old school, thy classrooms are To us new worlds revealing ; Thy rallying times have sent new life Into our being stealing; Thy ties have bound us each to each And brightened all our days. And life means more, a boundless store. Since we have trod thy ways. And when the restless, hopeful years To other scenes shall woo us. And joys and struggles of these days Are but a memory to us. Amid life ' s disappointing cares Our hearts will turn to thee. And for thy sake fresh courage take. Our own dear U. S. C. " And life means more, a boundless store, Since we have trod thy ways. " iP jii ityjijyiitymmayiituiiiu yiiMB a W,i)i bolume of €1 3l obeo is; respcttfullp licbitateb to l op iilalcom, i). M. VLrm frienb of tfjc stubcnt Hopal alumnu£( of tije ®nibrrsttp jFaitfjful anb sintcrt tppe of noble manfjoob " li iiTiiKW ' imnilrrimrwwW ' ii f)e resiibent ' s; jWegsiagc By the courtesy of the Junior Class the President of the University ex- tends cordial greetings to the readers of El Rodeo, and his congratulations to the Class of 1918. A year ago the world conditions were bad, but we thought we could see some signs of a rift in the war cloud through which we fondly hoped the sunshine of peace and good will might speedily come. Today, how- ever, we stand in the presence of a world condition the like of which is un- known to history. The awful European war has spread until it has become a world-war. Our own beloved country can no longer stand aloof, but must share in the responsibilities of solving the problems, the solution of which we earnestly hope may result in permanent world peace. In the midst of these trying times so tremendous in their potentialities, it is neither wise nor possible for us to localize our anxiety and plans of action. We must have a world vision, a world sympathy, and a world purpose as we relate ourselves to the daily tasks. Faithful performance of the little duties of today is, however, the best preparation for the larger responsibilities of tomorrow. We love our institution, our city, our state, and our country. To them all we will be true. The Trustees and friends of the University are deeply interested in the report of the increased enrollment of students for the current year. They are not unmindful of their responsibility. They have heartily approved the cam- paign plan of the Educational Jubilee Committee to raise a million dollars for the University, and they are now actively engaged in operating the plan under the general direction of John W. Hancher, Chairman of the Jubilee Commit- tee. The question of the permanent location of the University compelled long and very serious consideration. Now that the site of the Greater University is announced, there is but one thing for us to do, and that is to put forth unitedly our best endeavor to bring to full fruition at the earliest date possible the plans adopted. The rep- resentative of the Educational Jubilee Committee will push the work of rais- ing funds with all possible diligence, but he must have the cordial and aggres- sive cooperation of every friend of the University. GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, A.M., D.D., LL.D. Jioarb of rusiteeg BISHOP ADNA W. LEONARD. LL.D President HON. ALBERT J. WALLACE. LL.D Vice-President A. E. POMEROY. A.M Secretary GEORGE I. COCHRAN. A.M.. LL.D Treasurer and Financial Agent BISHOP EDWIN H. HUGHES. D.D.. LL.D. WESLEY W. BECKETT, M.D. GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, D.D.. LL.D. WILLIAM M. BOWEN, LL.B. • HENRY W. BRODBECK, D.D.S. JULIUS A. BROWN JOSEPH E. CARR PRESCOTT F. COGSWELL B. C. COREY, A.M. WILLIAM F. CRONEMILLER JAMES A. GEISSINGER, D.D. JOHN B. GREEN. D.D. GEORGE L. HAZZARD. A.M. EZRA A. HEALY, A.M.. D.D. ALFRED INWOOD EDWARD P. JOHNSON GAIL B. JOHNSON FRANCES M. LARKIN. Ph.D. CHARLES E. LOCKE, D.D., LL.D. S. P. MULFORD CHARLES A. PARMELEE .. HON. WILLIAM D. STEPHENS FRANK G. H. STEVENS FRANCIS Q. STORY STEPHEN TOWNSEND FRANK S. WALLACE 0iiitttii of ministration GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, President of the University. A.B. and A.M., Univ. of So. Calif.,; D.D., Williamette; LL.D., Syracuse. GEORGE I. COCHRAN, A.M., LL.D . Treasurer and Financial Agent. JOHN HAROLD MONTGOMERY, Professor of Physics and Electrical Engii the Ur iity. of the Gradua B.S. (E.E.), M.S.. and E.E., Michigan THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL, Ch, A.B. and A.M., Genesee College; Ph.D.. (MRS.) MARYETTE GOODWIN MACKEY A.B.. Wellesley. A. E. POMEROY. Secretary Board of Trustees. STANLEY F. McCLUNG, Assistant Treasurer. WARREN BRADLEY BOVARD, Assistant Financial Agent CURTIS FERDINAND HUSE, Superintendent of Buildings CHARLOTTE MAUD BROWN. Librarian. of Education LL.D.. St. La of Women and Assistant Professor of English. JBeans! of tfje CoUege£i CHARLES WILLIAM BRYSON, A.B., M.D. Dean of the College of Physicians LEWIS EUGENE FORD, D.D.S. Dean of the College of Dentistry. EZRA ANTHONY HEALY. A.M., S.T.D. Dean of the College of Theology. WILLIAM LEES JUDSON. Dean of the College of Fine Arts. FRANK MONROE PORTER. A.B., LL.M. Dean of the College of Law. WALTER FISHER SKEELE. A.B. Dean of the College of Music. LAIRD JOSEPH STABLER. M.S., Ph.C, Sc.D. Dean of the College of Pharma BEULAH WRIGHT, Dean of the College of Oratory, LIBERAL ARTS Page 15 • College of l iberal rtg Jf acultp DAVID C. ALLISON. Associate in Architecture. HALLAM H. ANDERSON. B.S. (E.E.). A.M.. Instruct. PAUL ARNOLD. Professor of Mathematics Ph.B. and Ph.M.. Univ. of So. Calif. GILBERT ELLIS BAILEY. Professor of Geology. A.B. and A.M., Chicago; Ph.D., Franklin. CATHERINE VIRGINIA BEERS, Assistant Professor of Biology. A.M.. Northwestern University. MYRTLE EMILY BILES. Associate Professor of Ge A.B.. Elmira College; A.M., Univ. of So. Calif. BRUCE ORMSBY BLIVEN, Profe A.B.. Stanford. EMORY STEPHEN BOGARDUS. Professor of Sociology. A.B. and A.M., Northwestern University; Ph.D.. Unii MARGARET GRAHAM BORTHWICK. Profe A.B.. Univ. of So. Calif. of the Ge and Literature. RUTH WENTWORTH BROWN. A.M.. Professor of the Latin Language and Lit CHESTER HERBERT BOWERS. M.D. Medical Examiner of Men. ESPERANZA CARRILLO, A.M. Instructor in Spanish. EDNA AGNES COCKS, Associate Professor of Physical Education and Directoi Gymnasium. A.B. and A.M.. Univ. of So. Calif. GERTRUDE COMSTOCK. Associate Professor of Oratory. Ph.B., Upper Iowa University. CLARENCE WESTGATE COOK. Associate Professor of A.B.. B.S. (C.E.) and A.M.. Univ. of So. Calif. DEAN B. CROMWELL, Director of Competitive Athletics. FRANK S. DAGGETT, Special Lecturer in Animal Distribution. JAMES MAIN DIXON. Director of Oriental Studies and Profess Comparative Literature. A.M.. St. Andrews; F.R.S.E.. Edinburgh; L.H.D.. Dickins LIBERAL ARTS Page 17 EDGAR MAXMILIAN VON FINGERLIN. Professor of the Italian and French Languages and Literatures. A.B., Univ. of R ome; Ph.B. and Ph.L.. Collegis Romani. PEARL BLANCHE FISHER, Instructor in French. RALPH FLEWELLING, A.B., S.T.B., Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy KATHERINE T. FORRESTER, Professor of the Spanish Language and Literature. LESLIE F. GAY, JR., Associate Professor of History. A.B. and A.M., Univ. of So. Calif. ALLISON GAW, Profes B.S., A.M., Ph.D., Un of the English Language ity of Pennsylvania. F.J. KlingDerg jj. SCOTT GERITY, B.S., Instructor in Architecture. EARL HENRY HAYDOCK, A.B., Instructor in Rhetoric, Oriental Department. JOHN HEDLEY, Professor of Chinese History and Civilization. F.R.G.S., London. JOHN GODFREY HILL, Professor of Religious Education and Philosophy. A.B. and A.M., Cornell College; S.T.B. and Ph.D., Boston University. MARGARET T. HODGEN, B.L., Lecturer in Economics. ERNEST J. HOPKINS, Associate Professor of Journalism. ELSA HENRIETTA HORSTMANN, M.D., Medical Exa Development. AUGUST HUND, Assistant Professor of Physics and Elec of Women and Lecturer al Engin E.E, and Eng.D,, Karlsruhe. ROCKWELL DENNIS HUNT, Professor of Economics and Secretary of the Graduate Council. Ph.B. and A.M., Napa College, University of the Pacific; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. K. S. INUI, A.B., Lecturer in Japanese Subjects. B. R. JACKSON, Assistant Professor of Physics (ad interim). GEORGE FREDERICK KENNGOTT, Associate Professor of Sociology. A.B. and A.M., Amherst College; B.D., Andover Theological Seminary. EVA. F. de KERPEZDRON, Instructor in French. University of Paris; French Academy. BERTHA JOSEPHINE JACOBY-KIENLE, Associate Professor of German. A.B. and A.M., Central Wesleyan College; A.M., Univ. of So. Calif. JOHN E. KIENLE, A.M., Lecturer in Sociology. FRANK " JOSEPH KLINGBERG, Professor of Modern European History. A.B., University of Kansas; A.M. and Ph.D., Yale. CARL SUMNER KNOPF. Assistant Professor of Religious Education. A.M., Univ. of So. Calif.; B.D.. Yale. TULLY CLEON KNOLES, Professor of History. A.B. and A.M., Univ. of So. Calif. WILLIAM RALPH LA PORTE, Professor of Physical Educa Director of Men ' s Gymnasium. A.B. and A.M., Univ. of So. Calif. CHARLES WALTER LAWRENCE, Professor of Civil Engin( B.S. and C.E., Pennsylvania State College. ANDREW CREAMOR LIFE, Associate Professor of Botany. A.B. and A.M., Indiana University. JEREMIAH BEVERLEY LILLARD, Lecturer A.B., Stanford; A.M., Univ. of So. Calif. Education LIBERAL ARTS Page 18 FORBES LINDSAY, Special Le ROY MALCOM. Professor of Political Science. A.B.. Univ. of So. Calif.; A.M., Harva: University. JOHN SHELDON MALCOM, A.M., Instructor in OLIVER J. MARSTON, Associate Professor of Ec Ped.B., B.S., A.M., Greer College. CLOYD HECK MARVIN, A.M., alif. Assistant Profess r in Journalism. and Elec JOHN HAROLD MONTGOMERY, Professor of Phy: University. B.S. {E.E.), M.S., and E.E., Michigan. SINGLETON REYNOLDS MITCHELL, M.S., Instructor in Chemistry REXFORD NEWCOMB, B.S., A.M.. Lecturer in History of Architecturi ARTHUR WICKES NYE, Professor of Physics and Electrical Eng Laboratory. B.S. and M.E.. Case School of Applied Science. FESTUS EDWARD OWEN. Professor of Psychology. A.B. and A.M., Northwestern University. EDWIN RATHJEN. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. SAMUEL RITTENHOUSE, Professor of Zoology. A.B., Ursinus; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. LAWRENCE MELVILLE RIDDLE. Professor of the French Languag A.B. and A.M.. Johns Hopkins. M. PAULINE SCOTT, Assistant Professor of English. A.B. and A.M.. University of Missouri. ROY EDWIN SCHULZ. Professor of the Spanish Language and Litera A.B.. Stanford. EVA MAE SMITH. A.B., Assistant Professor of Oratory. BENJAMIN F. STELTER, Professor of the English Language and Liti A.B., Univ. of Kansas; A.M., Yale; Ph.D., Cornell. THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL, Chairman of the Graduate Coi A.B. and A.M.. Genesee College; Ph.D., Syracuse; LL.D., St. La HARRY S. SWARTH, Special Lecturer in Animal Distribution. ROBERT JOHN TAYLOR. Professor of Missions and Comparative Re: A.B., Hamlin; A.M.. Univ. of So. Calif. WELCOME AGNES TILROE, Instructor in Latin. A.B., Univ. of So. Calif. ANNIE B. TITUS. Instructor in Art and Design. ALBERT BRENNUS ULREY. Professor of Biology and Director of I A.B. and A.M.. Indiana. JULIO ZIEGNER URIBURU. Director tA.B.. National College, Buenos Aii Univ.; Dr. Jur. (honoris causa), U LE ROY SAMUEL WEATHERBY, Professor of Chemistry. A.B. and A.M., Univ. of Kansas; Ph.D., Univ. of Chic ARTHUR CLASON WEATHERHEAD, Professor of Draw A.B. and A.M., Univ. of So. Calif. ELIZA GREGOR WILKINS, Professor of the Greek Lan Literature. A.B. and A.M., Wellesley; Ph.D., Univ. of Chicago. HUGH CAREY WILLETT, Associate Professor of Mathei Principal of the University High School. A.B. and A.M., Univ of So, Calif. PAUL SPENCER WOOD, Professor of the English Lar if Latin-An ■ ; Dr. Jur V. of Leipz nd Professor of Educati Marine Bio can Departn Ph.B.. Univ. of Chicago. ELIZABETH YODER, Associate Profess Cumnock School of Expression. of Interpretati( LIBERAL ARTS Page 19 HJiaitiriQ anb Cxcijange professors ERNEST CARROLL MOORE. A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. Professor of Education. (Harvard University.) GRACE M. FERNALD. Ph.D. Professor of Education (Los Angeles St; Girls at Whittier. al School) Clinical Psychologist. State School for CAROLYN ALCHIN. Instructor in Mus RAYMOND MACDONALD ALDEN, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English (Leland Stanford Junior Uni ' RICHARD GAUZE BOONE. A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Education (University of California.) THOMAS NIXON CARVER, Ph.D., LL.D. David A. Wells Professor of Political Ec ny (Harvard Unive CHARLES EDWARD CHAPMAN, A,M., Ph,D. Assistant Professor of California History (University of Califo LEON DUPRIEZ. J.D. Professor of Law (Uni ' (Harvard University). K. S, INUI, A.B. Special Lectur ental History. (Occidental College.) MAE I. KNIGHT. (Long Beach Ju EDWARD BENJAMIN KREHBIEL, A.B.. Ph.D. Professor of History. (Leland Stanford Jun SINGLETON REYNOLDS MITCHELL, M.S. Instructor in Chemistry. (Redondo Beach High School.) RALPH SMITH MINOR, A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Physics. (Leland Stanford Ju PERHAM W. NAHL. Instructor in Freehand Drawing ;ity of California.) ALICE ROGERS. Supervisor of Mu (Long Beach Public Schools.) FRANZ SCHNEIDER, A,M., Ph.D. Instructor in German. (University of CaHfornia.) WILLIAM H. SNYDER, Ph.D. Principal and Instructor in Ge (Hollywood Junior Colle LIBERAL ARTS Page 20 Jf or tf)c (greater ?initjer5itp As its name implies, El Rodeo is a round-up of the year ' s activities. It represents the combined efforts of the students of the nine colleges of the University in gleaning facts from the records of every organization, as wrell as summarizing the various events of the college year. During the past few years, progress has been made in making each edition better than the one preceding, but yet there is room for great improvement. Before El Rodeo is a real University book, in the largest and best sense, we believe that the third year classes of each of the nine colleges must combine in the election of men to edit and manage the publication of our University annual. Those who assume the responsibility of an undertaking of this magnitude, involving the expenditure of thousands of dollars and unestimated hours of time, must realize that they are the representatives of every person who contributes directly to the publication of the book. Joint action of all the third year students of every college of the University would secure this result. The eliminating of advertising in this year ' s edition has thrown an unusual burden upon the management, but, at the same time, the quality of our annual has been im- proved. We believe that, as the years go by. El Rodeo will continue to be published in accordance with the Greater University spirit, and that more efficient organization of student management and faculty supervision will be made from year to year. LIBERAL ARTS Page 23 REUEL LESLIE OLSON Editor-in-Chief JOHN ALLEN WARE Business Manager Ctiitorial When we, as members of the class of 1918, now publishing our issue of the University annual, entered the University as Freshmen in the fall of 1914, there came a message across the Atlantic that Europe was at war. To the American people it was as a bolt of lightning coming from a clear sky, but nevertheless it was true, and from that September morning of 1914, entire armies have withered before the flaming line of steel along the battle fronts. College halls have been deserted, nations have been torn asunder, and the life ' s blood of the best young manhood has clotted on the battlefield. Today, we ourselves are a part of the movement against monarchical and autocratic government. The significance of our participation is unknown, for no one can say what measures must be taken before the nations of the earth will have established true democracy. We can only believe that it is in the making. To university men and women this state of affairs presents a peculiar and particular challenge. If we fail to meet our problems and tasks of university life, we cannot hope to meet the larger problems thrust upon us by our responsibilities to society at large. Loyalty and service to our University should be our constant aim, the criterion by which we measure the success of every effort. With this in mind, we must have a high regard for duty, both in our class work and in student activities. Our junior year has been particularly well adapted to our training in devotion to duty, and has served to bring us into closer relation with each of the colleges of the University. We have had the privilege, upon many occasions, of doing our share to foster a Greater University spirit. As is true of our other tasks, the editing and publication of El Rodeo ' 18 has brought its problems and difficulties. But the pleasure of achievement is ours. We offer no excuses, but trust that this volume may prove to be a " round-up " worthy of the name. LIBERAL ARTS Page 24 GREATER UNIVERSITY ANNOUNCEMENT Declaring that the University of Southern California has purchased, and now owns, almost the entire frontage on University Avenue between Ex- position Park and the present campus, with a depth of 130 to 195 feet. Presi- dent Bovard, at a mass meeting of students, alumni, faculty members, trustees and friends of the University, on the bleachers of Bovard field, March 30, 1917, announced that the permanent location of the University will be where it now is. " This decision has been reached after long and careful deliberation by the Board of Trustees, and when everything had been considered, it was thought best to keep the University of Southern California a city university, " continued Dr. Bovard. Following this announcement a huge drawing of the new campus as it will appear when the Greater University plans are more nearly realized, was uncovered. It showed the location of each of the new buildings included in the University ' s proposed forward movement. Congratulatory remarks were made by Mayor Frank T. Woodman; Mrs. Susan M. Dorsey, assistant su- perintendent of schools; and Dr. Jesse F. Millspaugh of the Normal School. Dean Ezra A. Healy of the Maclay College of Theology, former president of the Board of Trustees, in a ringing speech told what the prospect of beautiful and adequate buildings meant to the University and to its faculty PLANS FOR THE GREATER UNIVERSITY ANNOUNCED. LIBERAL ARTS Page 25 and students. He introduced Bishop Adna Wright Leonard of San Francisco, who, as president of the Board at the present time, made the principal address. Led by the University band, the entire audience then marched from the bleachers, around the track of Bovard field, formally dedicating the new equipment to the cause of the Greater University. Later developments indicate that a large auditorium will be among the first buidings erected, and it is planned that this structure, located midway between Jefferson Street and Exposition Park, shall be the most imposing building of the campus, housing the administration offices as well as including the auditorium in which all the students of every college may assemble. In addition to the property on University Avenue, a frontage of 279 feet on Exposition Boulevard has also been purchased by the University. This property has a depth of 130 feet. COMMENCEMENT Because President Bovard had suffered a slight injury to his knee while in the East, and was therefore unable to return in time for graduation, the thirty-third annual commencement exercises of the University were con- ducted under the direction of Dr. Ezra A. Healy, president of the board of trustees, on June 8, 1916, in the Bible Institute Auditorium. Dr. Charles Edward Locke, speaking on the subject, " What is an Education? " , delivered the commencement address. The total number of certificates, dip lomas and degrees granted upon this occasion was 488. They were apportioned as follows : High School Teacher ' s Certificate, 115; Bachelor of Arts, 129; Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineer- ing, 4; Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering, 5; Master of Arts, 30; Master of Science, 1; Bachelor of Laws, 64; Juris Doctor, 14; Master of Laws, 1; Doctor of Medicine, 24; Doctor of Dental Surgery, 38; Graduate in Pharmacy, 33 ; Bachelor in Pharmacy, 1 ; Diploma in Oratory, 3 ; Certificate in Oratory, 6; Diploma Piano and Theory, 1; Certificate Piano and Theory, 5; Voice and Theory, 2; Bachelor of Divinity, 3; Certificate in Theology, 4; Diploma in Fine Arts, 4; Bachelor of Fine Arts. 1. IVY DAY CEREMONIES. LIBERAL ARTS Page 26 ANNUAL PAJAMARINO November 2 was the date for the big night rally on the bleachers, before the game with California. The Pajamarino of all freshman men, and the giant three-story bonfire provided the big events of the evening ' s entertain- ment. The Varsity and freshman football squads occupied seats of honor on the platform. Manfred Evans, as student body president, was in charge of the rally, which was conceded to be the best of the year. k 1 M mumm. iii ii i-V, . J.-. = ■ ■- 1 : W BEFORE THE CALIFORNIA GAME. THE MAY FESTIVAL Spectacular for its beauty of costume and coloring, and interesting in its wide variety of numbers, the annual May Festival claimed the attention of a large audience on the campus, the evening of May 17. Following the pageant of over two hundred brightly arrayed performers, Bernice McCurdy ' 16 was crowned queen of the May. Her entertainers were costumed to represent humble peasant folk and stately courtiers of colonial days. THE QUEEN AND HER ATTENDANTS. LIBERAL ARTS Page 27 WOMEN ' S DAY On the twenty-second of March, women students from every college of the University gathered at the Liberal Arts campus for their annual celebra- tion of Women ' s Day. The exercises were formally opened at the regular chapel hour, when the celebrants, clad in white, formed into four columns on the front lawn, and began marching into the chapel. For ten minutes they ascended the steps, but all were not fortunate enough to be supplied with a seat or even with standing room inside the chapel walls. Mrs. Carrie Jacobs Bond was the woman of the hour. This talented song writer told how she had always wanted to compose songs which would be an inspiration to everyone hearing them, and how she finally took up the work in the face of criticism and opposing difficulties. She supplemented her remarks by singing and playing some of her own compositions. Among these were, " I Love You Truly, " " Just a Wearyin ' for You, " and " A Perfect Day. " After the chapel exercises, luncheon was served in the cafeteria. Toasts were given by representatives of each of the nine colleges of the University, and the key-note of every talk was the furtherance of Greater University spirit. Then followed a women ' s track meet, and the program of the day was complete. SOME OF THE CO-EDS— WOMEN ' S DAY. LIBERAL ARTS Page 28 SKULL AND DAGGER INITIATION. SKULL AND DAGGER BANQUET A notable event of the year was the annual banquet given by Skull and Dagger on the evening of February 3, at the Hotel Virginia, Long Beach. Pettis Tanquary, Dr. Gilbert E. Bailey, Eugene Warren, and Charles E. Millikan, responded with short talks, to the call of toastmaster Walter T. Watson. Invited guests were the Misses Dorothy Betts, Elsie Behymer, Dorothy Davis, Marion Neuls, Helen Wallace, Frances Tanquary, Corine Hancock, Bertha Bond, Ruth Watson, Lila Lafler, Edna Sedweek, Isabel Work, Lillian Hedges, Alice Brown, Gladys Ballard, Florence Paul, and Mrs. Ralph LaPorte. Dr. Gilbert E. Bailey, Phillips Murray, Reuel Olson, Leo Livernash, John Ware, Fred Teschke, Clifford Burr, Charles E. Millikan, Ralph LaPorte, Warren Bovard, Clifford Henderson, Dr. Roy Malcom, Arthur Chapman, Manfred Evans, Pettis Tanquary, Eugene Warren, Roscoe Frasher, Bernhard Oertly, and John Schwamm acted as hosts. SPHINX AND SNAKES INITIATION. LIBERAL ARTS Page 29 JUNIOR CIRCUS Following the publication of " The Sirkus Swat " as a forerunner of the Junior Circus, the class of 1918 produced one of the greatest shows ever seen on Bovard Field. The big night, April 17, was the rallying time for juniors of every college. Hawaiian musicians, strong men, magicians, and fortune tellers played their part in characteristic 1918 style. Junior girls, dashing around the field on fiery steeds, lived up to their reputation as rough riders. Clifford Henderson ' s stunts performed on the tight rope would be a credit to any professional circus performer. FACULTY-SENIOR BASEBALL Proving that higher education and the blessings of perpetual youth are sometimes the concomitants of a University professorship, the faculty base- ball team defeated the seniors by a score of five to one, in the last annual faculty-senior game played on Bovard Field, May 19th. Rockwell Dennis Hunt, playing airtight ball, captured many a high-flier with his long right arm. Tully Cleon Knoles had but to turn back the pages of U. S. C. athletic history and resume his old tactics. Festus Edward Owen, using a large megaphone with but little conscious consideration of the " biological point of view. " kept the people on the bleachers informed of any progress made by the contending teams. THE WINNING TEAM. LIBERAL ARTS HALLOWE ' EN PRIZE WINNERS. HALLOWE ' EN PARTY On Friday night, October 27, the annual Hallowe ' en masquerade was staged in the University gymnasium. The gymnasium and the basket ball court were crowded with gaily costumed representatives from all the col- leges. Stunts were performed in the gymnasium, while gypsies told for- tunes and youthful enthusiasts bobbed for apples on the brilliantly lighted basket ball court. When the order to unmasque had been announced, a vaudeville program was given in the chapel, the concluding number of which was the award of prizes for the best costumes. Individual honors went to Eileen O ' Neil and Harold Fossett, while Earl Brown, as keeper of the chain gang, received the prize for the best group. GREATER UNIVERSITY BANQUET The All-University Banquet held at Hamburger ' s Cafe on Friday evening, March 23, was among the biggest successes of the year. Manfred Evans, president of the Associated Student Body, acted as toastmaster. Over four hundred students and friends of the University were present. The program of the evening consisted of one-minute talks by represen- tatives of the nine colleges of the University. Althea Henrickson, Joseph H. Wright, Attilio Bissiri, John Schwamm, and Mark Herron represented the colleges of Oratory, Pharmacy, Music, Dentistry and Law respectively. Earl Moody responded for the College of Medicine; Mrs. Winifred Doolan for the College of Fine Arts; and Dean E. A. Healy for the College of Theology. Then Clifford Henderson briefly outlined the plans which were being formed by Skull and Dagger for placing a statue of a Trojan warrior on the Uni- versity campus, and Charles Millikan pointed out the necessity for the alumni of a university to keep in close touch with their Alma Mater. Speaking as a representative of the faculty. Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt pic- tured the Greater University of the years to come. He indicated the progress which could be made through the co-operative efforts of students, faculty and alumni. Some of the buildings included in his vision of a star were the Hoose Hall of Philosophy, a library with abundant research facilities, a new audi- LIBERAL ARTS Page 31 torium and a modern science hall. " These improvements, " said Dr. Hunt, " will make it possible for us continually to give greater and greater service to the world. " President Bovard outlined the strenuous efforts then being made to settle the University location question, and said that up to 10 o ' clock of the previous evening he had hoped to have a final announcement to make. He prophesied that the following week would tell the tale and answer the universal query . but gave no hint of what the answer would be. As a fitting climax and summary of the evening ' s thought, Dr. S. H. Clark, head of the department of public speaking of the University of Chicago, introduced by President Bovard, spoke of " New Policies. " His address was a discussion of the relation of the college student to the " greater university " of life. Indicating the necessity for college students to know about such things as the single tax, socialism, and the factors in the recent change of government in Russia, Dr. Clark declared that the motto of the college stu- dent should be, " There shall be no lost good. " IN CHAPEL With the definite plans for the Greater University now well under way, we have reason to believe that an auditorium, at least large enough for the accommodation of the students of the campus colleges, will soon be built. In the past, the constant tread of students in other parts of the building during chapel exercises, has had a deleterious psychological effect upon all those who are attempting to hear the speaker. But overcoming difficulties is our chief business, and in spite of our limited room, a number of highly successful assemblies have been held in chapel this year, at which programs of various kinds have been presented. Among the programs of particular interest were Dr. Winfield Scott Hall ' s lecture on eugenics, John Spargo ' s discussion of socialism, Raymond Robins ' series of addresses, James W. Foley ' s hour of readings, an address and inter- pretation of songs by Carrie Jacobs Bond, Dr. S. H. Clark ' s interpretation of " The Melting Pot, " and Clyde Collison ' s production of his newly composed Easter cantata, " The Resurrection. " RAYMOND ROBINS MEETINGS Hurling the challenge of a changing social order into the limelight of our interest and attention, Raymond Robins, chairman of the recent Pro- gressive National Convention, and former factory hand and goldminer, made the students of this University understand that virile Christianity is the only means whereby the safety of twentieth century society can be safeguarded. The meetings led by Mr. Robins continued for three days in the latter part of February, under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A., and the practical applica- tion of the religion of Jesus Christ to our industrial and social problems was set forth by the speaker with conviction and determination. Particularly interesting were his accounts of his experiences in the Alaskan gold fields, and in active social service work in the seventeenth ward of Chicago. Clear-cut and forceful, Mr. Robins gained the respect of every one who heard him. His challenge to American college students w as, " Upon the youth of today rests the burden of tomorrow. Yours is the task of guiding the changing social order. " He himself had been " along the trail, " and could rightfully expect others to follow. LIBERAL ARTS Page 32 First and foremost among our traditions is that time-honored custom of Senior Ivy Day. At this time, a day at the close of the last semester, are conducted the ceremonies connected with the handing over of the Mystery Bag, the Baseball Bat, and the Dog-on-Button. Then follows the smoking of the Peace-Pipe, and the Burial of the Hatchet, after which the Class Gift is presented to the University, the Class Numerals unveiled, and the little sprig of ivy, symbolical of the spirit of the graduating class, is planted. The Junior class, in accepting the Mystery Bag, which is said to contain articles of much value to the welfare of the institution, assumes a great responsibility; and the acceptance of the Baseball Bat confers the privilege and duty of attempting to defeat the faculty in a baseball game. The honor of wearing the Dog-on-Button falls to that senior who succeeds in making a professor laugh, provided this can be accomplished in the presence of at least two other seniors. The smoking of the Peace-Pipe and the Burial of the Hatchet with the other classes signifies that a friendly spirit exists between all the classes. There are also two other special days granted to the seniors. These are Sneak Day, and Senior Chapel Day. Likewise, other classes have important occasions for celebration, and these are known as Freshman-Sophomore Day, Junior Corduroy Day, El Rodeo Tag Day and El Rodeo Day. All of their titles are self descriptive. ANNUAL PUSH-BALL CONTEST The whistle, a dull thud, and the annual push-ball contest between the underclassmen had begun. Time after time the sophomores scored. Their team-work and skilled interference were too much for the plucky freshmen. The final score, 29-0, has been interpreted as meaning that a year at U. S. C. changes a fumbling freshman into a scientific sophomore. IN THE THICK OF IT. WINNERS ' CAPTAIN. LIBERAL ARTS EL RODEO DAY— CLASS OF 1917. THE MAY FESTIVAL OF A YEAR AGO. MAGNANIMITY VERSUS PUSILLANIMITY. LIBERAL ARTS Page 34 " Z )t Jfirst Hatjp of tfjc l.anb " With the presentation of " The First Lady of the Land, " written by Charles Nordhnger, the class of 1918 upheld the high standard for dramatics which former junior classes had established. It was only after careful investigation and consideration that the junior play committee, with the aid of Miss Cloyde Dalzell, coach, selected this play as one appropriate for a college theatrical. Every detail of the produc- tion was accurately and artistically met. The play was staged at the Gamut Club, December 14 and 15. Junior girls dressed in grey and white Quaker costumes acted as ushers. The work of Ella Mayo, who starred in the part of the heroine, Dolly Todd held and fascinated the audience every moment. Harvey Wendt, as the dashing James Madison, interpreted his role with remarkable cleverness. The rejected lover, Aaron Burr, had everyone ' s sympathy. So genuinely and perfectly did Harold Brewster assume this character that he became truly professional in his acting. All the other parts were well played, and especially did the roles of Sally McKean, played by Araxie Jamgochian; Clotilde, the petite French Maid, by Ruth Felts: Jennings, the butler, by Earl Prior; Mynheer Van Berkel by Ralph Burnight; Vrou Van Berkel by Ella Carleton; and Sophia Sparkle, the school girl, by Ruth Durkee, stand out as excellent pieces of character- ization. LIBERAL ARTS Page 35 The cast was as follows : James Madison Harvey Wendt Aaron Burr Harold Brewster Bolen Pinckney Verner Johnson Sir Anthony Merry Emile Hartford Don Carlos Martinez, Marquis D. Yrujo Henry Mahan Mynheer Van Berkel Ralph Burnight Jennings Earl Prior Louis Andres Pichcn Clement Storey Dolly Todd Ella Mayo Sally McKean Araxie Jamgochian Mrs. Sparkle Greta Palmer Sophia Sparkle Ruth Durkee Vrou Van Berkel Ella Carleton Clotilde Ruth Felts Lady Angela Merry Mildred Bulfinch Ena Ferrar Esther Hofert Coach CLOYDE DALZELL Manager WENDELL LaDUE The members of the junior class who served on the committee to choosa a play, were: Franklin Skeele, chairman; Hallie Marvin, Nellita Schlotte, Harvey Wendt, Marjorie Record. LIBERAL ARTS Senior i oab fjoto Following tradition, this year ' s senior class staged a Road Show in the chapel, March 14, before a large crowd of students from the nine colleges of the University, nd many visitors from the outside. The " Kill Kare Kouple, " Don Cameron and Voltaire Perkins, kept the audience in laughter from the moment they appeared until their act was over. " Vogue " , by the " Gabby de Kaliwoda Company " , was picturesque in its futuristic costumes of red, black and white. These were worn by the girls, and were set off in contrast by the dark dress suits of " Tom, Dick and Harry " . The Renison-Geissinger team did a clever act with patter talk and songs direct from New York ' s season " hits " . " Overtones " , by Alice Gersterberg, was the most finished production of the even- ing. It was under the capable coaching of Miss Ethelynne Smith. The parts of the " OVERTONES " " cultured " women were enacted by Barbara Gurney and Margaret Olds, while their re- spective " primitive selves " were portrayed by Helenita Lieberg and Faye Hughes, both of whom showed the best of their oft-displayed dramatic talent. The play was more than an amateur production; it was of professional standard. The same players pre- sented it again on March 30, before the Los Angeles center of the Drama League of America. " Acrobatic Action " , furnished by Clyde Deuel and Ralph Haney, was especially entertaining, and the feminine impersonations by the latter were truly dainty and petite. The rest of the acts were all clever, and the audience went away well pleased and happy. LIBERAL ARTS Page 37 a. THAT CIRCUS! BILL " AND -CLYDIE. ' " HANDS UP! " THE SULTANA. " THE GIRL AND THE UNDERGRADUATE. ' LIBERAL ARTS Page 38 Calenbar 1916 June 7 — Ivy Day. Seniors present flag and pole to University. High School seniors hold commencement exercises. 8 — Commencement. Address given by Dr. Charles Edward Locke. July 7 — Lecture given to summer session students by Dr. Burton of the University of Minnesota. 11 — Y. W. C. A. reception to summer school students. lA — Lecture by Dr. Moore of Harvard University. " Ideals in Education. " Sept. 11 — Registration begins, Liberal Arts. 13 — Women ' s Serenade. 14— Stag Do. lA — Women ' s Shirtwaist Reception. 15 — Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. reception to new students. 15 — Freshman caps make their appearance. 19 — J. E. Sprunger, international secretary of Y. M. C. A., tells of his exper- iences in the prison camps of Europe. 20 — Push-ball contest, sophomore victory, 29-0. 20 — New policy adopted for El Rodeo; Advertising eliminated. 21 — Union Iron Works donates steel truss model to department of Civil Engineering. 21 — Epworth League gives social for new students. 26 — Skull and Dagger pledges announced. 28 — Annual opening exercises of College of Dentistry. Oct. 3 — Trojan admitted to membership in American Press Association. 6 — Dr. Byron Stookey shows European war pictures in chapel. 6 — College of Fine Arts holds reception. 6 — Frosh football team defeats L. A. Junior College, 15-0. 7 — Trojans trounce Sherman Indians in first game of year, 14-0. 12 — Sophomore-Freshman reception held in North Hall. 13 — Earl Bright, faculty member of College of Music, honored by being made member of famous Gwendhaus Orchestra of Leipzic, Germany. 17— Y. W. C. A. holds supper and jolly-up; $305.00 pledged for budget. 17 — Junior Play cast chosen. 18 — Reception at College of Music in honor of Mischa Elman. 20 — Junior Corduroy Day. 27 — Hallowe ' en Masquerade. All Colleges represented. Nov. 1 — Pajamarino held on Bovard Field. 11 — Frosh defeat Sherman Indians, 51-0. LIBERAL ARTS Page 39 16 — Dr. A. H. Sayce, member of faculty of Oxford University, visits U. S. C. 22 — Marquis de Vitry speaks in Chapel. 24 — Sociologists visit Whittier State School. 25 — Varsity defeats Pomona, 28-3. 27 — Richard Ordynski, Director of the Little Theatre, addresses assembly. Dec. 1 — Work is begun on new stadium. 6 — Pharmacy students make annual trip to Catalina. 7 — Juniors present play, " The First Lady of the Land. " 9 — Trojans defeat University of Arizona, 20-7. 13 — Hedley and Kemp, freshmen, victorious over San Diego Junior College in debate. 1917 Jan. 1 — Law College float wins prize in parade at Pasadena. 5 — Former U. S. C. girl. Dr. Placida Gardner, appointed bacteriologist of City of Los Angeles. 10 — Zeta Tau Alpha scholarship concert held in Ebell club-house. 13 — College of Law banquet held at Hotel Maryland, Pasadena. 17 — Juniors make merry at first Greater University class party. 18 — Sphinx and Snakes announces pledges. 20 — Law Lyceum announces pledges. 23 — Dr. Winfield Scott Hall addresses students. 23 — Torch and Tassel holds birthday luncheon in cafeteria. 23 — Lance and Lute holds annual banquet. Feb. 3 — Skull and Dagger and guests banquet at Hotel Virginia, Long Beach. 9 — Frosh track team defeats Manual Arts, 61-56. 10 — Y. W. C. A. annual alumnae banquet held in cafeteria. 15 — Junior class picnic in Sawpit Canyon. 16,17,18 — Annual Y.W.C.A. conference of Southern California colleges held at U.S.C. 17 — A. A. U. annual relay carnival held on Bovard field. 19 — Raymond Robins arrives. Mass meet ' ng in chapel. 20 — Kappa Alpha Theta charter granted to Alpha Rho. 21 — M. de Lapradelle addresses assembly. 23 — Spanish club of Occidental entertains La Tertulia of U. S. C. March 1 — Juniors inaugurate El Rodeo Tag Day. 2 — James W. Foley reads in chapel. 3 — U. S. C. track team overwhelms Los Angeles Athletic Club, 105-26. 5— S. C. basket ball team wins from Oxy Tigers, 22-20. LIBERAL ARTS Page 40 S otuen debating $ri es Realizing the worth of debating, Attorney W. M. Bowen last year presented the University with $1250, the income of which is used for debating prizes. This year the prizes were permanently standardized, and Alvin Wendt, Voltaire Perkins, Walter Watson, E. Neal Ames, Harry Griffin and Wesley Smith won the six handsome cups purchased from the increase of this fund, officially known as the " Bowen Foundation for Debating Prizes. " The provisions under which the cups arising from the Bowen Foundation for Debating Prizes shall be granted read, in part, as follows: " The income from the ' Bowen Foundation for Debating Prizes ' is to be used ex- clusively for prizes to be granted those student? of the institution who show exceptional ability as sincere and effective speakers in the regular debating tryouts conducted to select the members of the various intercollegiate debating teams of the University. " These cups shall be presented to the winners immediately following the tryouts, thus making it certain that they will have been presented before the date of the intercollegiate debating contest, for the purpose of the Bowen Foundation for Debating Prizes is to recognize the debating merits of as large a number of students as possible; to provide an incentive for entering and receiving the training which the tryouts afford; and to give an opportunity for men of all colleges of the University to participate in debating activities. " Left to Right— Smith. Watson, Griffin. Wendt. Perkins. An Winners of the Bowen Prizes. LIBERAL ARTS Alvin Wendt. Manager Palmer, Coach nrije Betjating eagon " Unless the result of intercollegiate debate is to make the students of a university think for themselves, and come to some definite conclusion in regard to the great public questions of the day, our present system of debating is a mere farce, " declared Dr. S. H. Clark, head of the public speaking department of Chicago University, in his address at the Greater University Banquet in Hamburger ' s Cafe, March 23, 1917. This statement makes clear the place which debating should hold in the life of a university. To state that debating at the University of Southern California has entirely filled its H. Wend LIBERAL ARTS Page 43 W. V. Smith H. L, Brewster place in past years, would perhaps be more than one could truthfully say. However, the schedule of the 1916-1917 season warrants the statement that debating at the University of Southern California occupies an important place among student activities. Particularly is this true of debating at the College of Law, a complete account of which will be found in the College of Law section of El Rodeo. The first big contest, scheduled for the early part of the year, was the annual debate with Leland Stanford Junior University. The question discussed was, " Re- solved, that the United States should adopt a system of compulsory military service similar to that of Switzerland. " Voltaire Perkins ' 17, Walter Watson ' 17, and Alvin Wendt ' 17, representing the University of Southern California, on the evening of November 22, lost to Fred Field ' 18, Walter Ames ' 17 and Margaret Shedd ' 20 of Stanford by a two-to-one decision of the judges. Following the contest, the local team was entertained by the Stanford chapter of Delta Sigma Rho. Following the debate with Stanford, two other teams of three men each, and their alternates, began work for the triangular contest with Occidental and Pomona. On the evening of March 1, Occidental ' s teams were victorious, winning from Pomona by a unanimous decision, and in her debate with the University of Southern California the judges returned a two-to-one decision in her favor. The question debated that evening was, " Resolved, that the United States should make protection rather than revenue the chief aim of its tariff policy. " Herschel Griffin ' 17, E. Dow Hoffman ' 19, and Ray Haight ' 19 met the Occidental debaters in the local chapel, and Harold Carle- ton ' 19, Samuel Stagg ' 19, and Harvey Wendt ' 18, debated the Pomona team at Pomona. Our debating relations with Idaho University were resumed this season, after a year ' s discontinuance. On April 13, Harold Brewster ' 18, and Wesley Smith ' 17, met defeat at the hands of a team representing that University in debate on the local plat- form. The question discussed was the senate cloture bill. The University of Southern California team argued against the limitation of time for debate in the senate. On April 27, Voltaire Perkins ' 17, and Harry Griffin ' 18, debate the University of Texas at Austin. The question to be debated is the single tax, the University of Southern California team upholding the negative. LIBERAL ARTS Page 45 (Oratorical Contests; One of the most remuner- ative kinds of forensic work at the University of South- ern CaHfornia is found in oratory. A semester ' s tui- tion, besides valuable prizes, falls to the lot of the winner. In the Old Line contest held at the College of Liberal Arts chapel on March 15, 1917, Harold Brewster ' 18, won first place in competi- tion with representatives from the other colleges and Hof™3 " universities of Southern oi wsicr California. The subject of his oration was, " The Moulders. " In a clear, forceful, and dramatically interpreted manner, he showed that the modern newspaper is one of the greatest forces influencing public opinion and moulding the very life of the nation. Other oratorical contests held during the year are the Peace contest held at Throop on May third, and the Prohibition contest. Material con- cerning either of these is not available at the time El Rodeo ' 18 goes to press. E. Dow Hoffman won first place in the prohibition oratorical contest held in the University chapel Tuesday night, April 24, speaking on the subject, " National Prohibition as a War Measure. " Floyd Farley, discussing " Scientific Temperance, " and Harold A. R. Carleton, talking on " The New Public Opinion, " won second and third places respectively. As a result of his successful lecture, Hoffman will represent the University at the inter- collegiate contest which will be held at Whittier May 10. Whittier, Red- lands, Occidental and U. S. C. will be represented at that time. Opening BefaateS of tijc Jfrcfiijman cf)cbulc In keeping with the policy of training the greatest possible number of men in actual debating contests, this year ' s freshman schedule has been more extensive than would at first be thought justifiable. It has included debates with normal schools, college freshmen, and universities of the south- ern part of the state. The first of the series was held with San Diego junior college at San Diego on December 13, when Percy Hedley and George Kemp upheld the affirmative of the question, " Resolved, that the United States should estab- lish a protectorate government in Mexico until such time as peace shall be assured. " Our freshman team was victorious by a two to one decision. The next contest between underclassmen and an outside team was held in the local chapel on March 29. Clifford Henderson ' 19, and Claude Reeves ' 20, upheld the negative of the question, " Resolved, that the several states should adopt a minimum wage scale for unskilled laborers. " LIBERAL ARTS PHILLIPS W. MURRAY ARTHUR B. MORSE outfjern California VLvojm MEMBERS OF THE STAFF PHILLIPS W. MURRAY ' 18 Editor-in-Chief ARTHUR B. MORSE ' 18 Business Manager WILLIAM P. DOWNEY ' 19 Managing Editor RUTH T. DURKEE ' 18 Desk Editor COLLEGIATE EDITORS MYRON W. SILVERSTONE ' 17 GEORGE H. BANTA ' 17 LUCY SMITH ' n; NEWS BOARD HAL HUGHES ' 17 HAROLD TUCKER ' 19 TOM METCALFE ' 20 MARJORIE RECORD ' 18 MAY GIRDLESTONE ' 17 ELISE HUGHES ' 18 MANUEL D. NELSON ' 20 ALICE DENNIS ' 18 KATHERINE FITCH ' 20 RAY L. HAIGHT ' 19 JUNEAU H. SHINN ' 20 ROBERT F. NATHAN. JR. ' 17 C. TELFORD WORK ♦College of Law. tCollege of Music. LIBERAL ARTS Page 48 A city university should lead and direct the thought of the community in which it is built. Why, then, should not the publications of the University of Southern Califor- nia play a greater and greater part in moulding the life and guiding the policies of the city of Los Angeles? This is a question which forward-looking students have asked concerning our " Southern California Trojan " . During the past year, the " Trojan " , appearing four times each week, has led the thought and crystallized the sentiment of the student body so that desirable changes have been secured. It has been published in spite of difficulties not met in ordinary times. We would suggest, however, that one method of improving its quality, would be to adopt a vigorous managerial and editorial policy in relation to all colleges of the University. At least three thousand students of our University should read the " Trojan " regularly. When this is done, we will have a united student body. An effi- cient news gathering agency, reaching into every department of the University, must be established before the official organ of the associated students will develop its latent abilities of promoting real Greater University spirit. With this as our ideal, the " Southern California Trojan " will continue to be one of the most important factors in binding each college of the University together in com- mon interest for the general welfare of the entire student body. We must all read all the news all of the time, if we are to have a united university. But in addition to filling its place in the student body, it is quite possible, and not improbable, that the " South- ern California Trojan " will also be an important means for bringing the city popula- tion into closer touch with the life of the University — not merely to imbibe college spirit, but to profit from the expression of true university spirit in service. This would be a purpose to which we might well dedicate all future editorial policies, and upon the degree of its fulfillment and realization will be recorded our measure of failure or success. «. . Fi pyi m mm W J lb..l Metcalfe Durkee LIBERAL ARTS Page 49 STAFF REUEL L. OLSON Editor-in-Chief JOHN A. WARE Business Manager ASSISTANT EDITOR AND MANAGER RUTH BURNIGHT Assistan EMILE HARTFORD Assistant RONALD STANNARD Managing Editor COLLEGIATE EDITORS MYRON W. SILVERSTONE Law. Editor JOHN BURTON Law. Manager FRIEDA MARTENS Liberal Arts J. WILLIAM SNYDER Dentistry HARRY D. VAN FLEET Medicine IRWIN E. SPEAR Pharmacy LUCY SMITH Music CHERYL MILLAR Oratory EARLE F. DEXTER Theology ALTA HOOKER Fine Arts EULA BARKER Literary and Musical Organizations RALPH BARTON Football and Track MARY BOWEN Chairman of Senior Records Committee HAROLD BREWSTER Chairman of Josh Committee HOWARD BRIGGS Rallies ALICE BROWN Forensics LEONA COOK Member of Senior Records Committee EARL DAVIS Member of Josh Committee RUTH DURKEE Women ' s Athletics and Tennis DOROTHY FELTHAM Chairman of Snapshot Committee HARRY GRIFFIN Traditions ELISE HUGHES Publications MARIAN INWOOD Member of Snapshot Committee RALPH JAYNE Member of Senior Records Committee FRANCES KALLSTEDT Member of Senior Records Committee EVELYN KINDER Language Organizations RITA LANE Departmental Organizations LAURA LONG Recorder of the Calendar J. GILLIES McCRORY Special Assistant ISABEL McEUEN Religious, Temperance and Missionary Orzanizations G. EARL PRIOR Member of Snapshot Committee and Stenographer MARJORIE RECORD Dramatics HORACE SCARBOROUGH Faculty NELLITA SCHLOTTE Executive, Post-graduate and Auxiliary Organizations CARLETON SHAY Stenographer J. CLEMENT STOREY Fraternities RUTH WATSON Honorary Organizations BENJAMIN WEISS Basketball and Baseball DAISYOLAH WILSON Society FRANCES WOOD Sororities C. TELFORD WORK Athletics EL RODEO COMMITTEE J. CLEMENT STOREY, Chairman GEORGE BANTA LOIS DOLLEY RUTH BURNIGHT MARK HERRON HOWARD BRIGGS RUTH WATSON LIBERAL ARTS Page :0 Olson Silverstone Spear Burton Hartford Ware Jayne Prior Griffin Feltham Dexter Burnig Kallstedt Brown Cook Brewster Barker Kinder Watson Weiss Shay Schlotte Wilson Hughes McEuen Wood Lane Martens Record Inwood Work Smith Bowen Stannard Davis The Young Women ' s and Young Men ' s Christian Associations of the University publish the Students ' Handbook which appears at the beginning of each college year. The purpose of the booklet is to give general informa- tion regarding University traditions, organizations and activities. Over a thousand copies are printed annually, and distributed free of charge, partic- ularly to newf students. Joanna Nixon and Wendell La Due are the editors of the 1917-1918 edition. Sociological iilonograpt)£ During the past year, a number of sociological monographs have been published by the Southern California Sociological Society. These studies in sociology are part of the regular work of the organization, which has as its object, " the increase and diffusion of sociological knowledge, through re- search, discussion and publications. " Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, head of the department of Sociology, is editor of the monographs. The first one to be published was entitled, " Causes of Accidents on High- ways, " written by William Smith. Others which have appeared at a more recent date are, " Causes of Truancy among Girls, " by Inez D. Dunham; and " Legal Training for Social Workers, " by Professor Harry J. McClean. " So- ciology Notes, " a news bulletin, is also being published by the Sociological Society. LIBERAL ARTS Page 52 Mwiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiitiiiiiiiiniiiininmiiimmiitimiitiiHiitmiiiiMnnM ijr 7iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiBiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii|iit%i{iiiiniiiniv (jlrabuate iWanagei ' S Statement The 1916 football season could not be termed brilliant. It had several encouraging features, however. One was the remarkable improvement shown in the team toward the end of the season. The other was the splendid fresh- man material developed, most of which will be available for 1917. Our show- ing toward the end of the year was so good that it enabled the management to outline a much better schedule for 1917 than we have had for some time. The big game with the University of California on Bovard Field next Thanksgiving should be a record-breaker in attendance. The California coach and manager are both looking for our team to give them just as hard a fight as the University of Washington for the 1917 coast championship. Considering the freshman rule and the scarcity of material. Coach Cromwell made a wonderful success in finally developing a fighting machine out of the University squad. Mr. Teschke and his freshman crew most cer- tainly made names for themselves as fighters, time and again giving the Varsity an awful battle. This was no small factor in assisting to develop a Varsity. The biggest prophecy for a successful financial season is the com- pletion of the new stadium. We have had to expend over $2,000 in the last two years, renting parks for our largest football games. There is also a big advantage in playing our games on our own home campus. The new constitution for the student body should lend new life. I hope the student body organization will be able to take general management of the Thanksgiving day game. A movement is on foot to organize the alumni. Such an organization will lend material aid to the development of our ath- letics as well as other student activities. WARREN B. BOVARD. tubent iflanager ' g Statement The taking over of the Athletic Managership after the middle of the school year is accompanied with many difficulties — more, I believe, than are immediately apparent to the outsider. Not only does the new manager have the duty of carrying out many half-accomplished plans, but he must also see to the completion of many policies with which he is not altogether in sympathy. The difficulties referred to, however, are the fault of no one. Eddie Marxen, who should have dictated athletic policies this year, was called to the Mexican border before the opening of the fall term. A temporary admin- istration was provided. This administration held sway up to the time the Student Executive Committee appointed me to fill Marxen ' s place. But by this time all the more important plans for the season were already settled upon. There remained for me only the responsibility of carrying them out. No one, I trust, will read into the above statement any ingratitude for the honor the Executive Committee has done me. It is intended only as a straightforward statement of the peculiar difficulties my administration has faced. JOHN H. SIGLER. LIBERAL ARTS Page 53 OTearerg of tlje B . C. FOOTBALL SAMUEL BLAKE FRANK MALETTE RICHARD BURKETT THEODORE MARKS RAY CLARK PHILLIPS MURRAY WILLARD CURRY VIVIAN RAPP JOHN FOX JOHN SIGLER HAROLD HUYCK EDDIE SIMPSON CHARLES JOHNSON CARL SPEER HERBERT JONES EDWARD STUART FRED KELLY BENJAMIN WEISS WINFRED WILSON CLARENCE BEEBE NOEL GEORGE REID CRIPPEN KENDRICK JOHNSON WILLIAM GANSNER MARTIN MILLER BASKETBALL BEN BAKER W. R. MacCORMACK PAUL HACKNEY BERNHARD OERTLY RAY HAIGHT JOHN SIGLER CLIFFORD HENDERSON HARRY SOWDEN ARTHUR TAYLOR LEON GODSHALL RALPH SINDORF ROBERT NATHAN RONALD STANNARD BASEBALL SAMUEL R. BLAKE FRANK MALETTE C. J. BROWN EDWARD H. MARXEN WILLARD CURRY GEORGE MAURER CLAYTON HOLLOWAY EVERETT R. PECKHAM CHARLES JOHNSON E. D. SCHMITZ R. C. KOLTS LOUIS SPEISS W. E. LEARNED C. D. THOMAS LIBERAL ARTS CAPIAiri JoHzs CAPiAir -ELECT fyiALtrrc Murray tEfje Reason With such stars as " Pete " Werner, " Husky " Livernash, Leo Livernash, " Scow " Curry, and Eddie Marxen missing from the football line-up at the beginning of the year the outlook for a successful season was very dark. Coach Glaze, who had de- veloped a team noted for its spectaci;lar and fast open wcrk, had been replaced by a coach whose methods of coaching and ideas of team work were just the opposite. Small wonder, then, that at the beginning of the season student sporting critics were inclined to be pessimistic and doubtful about the Trojan football prospects. But those doubts were soon dispelled. Coach Cromwell " came through like a million " , and with the help of his assistant, Donald Wallace, turned out a team, which, though not of championship caliber, reflected credit upon the university. Cromwell did not rush his team. He took his time. He demanded that the men learn first the fundamentals of the game. He taught them their plays one by one, LIBERAL ARTS Page 57 i ■ --Hiff - iSpliSIHI ■Hr- ' -- " - ' °irTiiMiMi. ' - wii-i 1 - U. S. C. VERSUS SHERMAN INDIANS. and it was not until the team was thoroughly grounded in one thing that he passed ' on to another. The result of this method of coaching, though not apparent in the first few games, was very noticeable during the latter part of the season. GAMES WITH THE SHERMAN INDIANS AND THE SANTA FE ATHLETIC CLUB. In the first big game of the season, the contest with the Sherman Indians at Fiesta Park, the Varsity showed up poorly. The playing was ragged, and the gritty Indians made gains whi ch they shouldn ' t have been allowed to make. The game, so far as U. S. C. was concerned, was largely fought by the back field. Harold Huyck, formerly of Syracuse, was the star of the game, both on the offensive and the defens- ive. Malette converted the two goals which were made, leaving the score at the end of the contest 14 to in our favor. In the game with the Santa Fe Athletic Club, played a week later at San Ber- nardino, the varsity had improved somewhat, but was still ragged in its style of play. Ray Clark, speedy quarter-miler, showed up well in this game, and Huyck did some good kicking. UTAH GAME The varsity met its first defeat at Fiesta Park, October 21, when it locked horns with the football squad from the University of Utah. The score was 27 to 12. But the score doesn ' t tell the tale. LIBERAL ARTS Page 58 From the first blow of the whistle the Trojans went in and fought. For three quarters they held Utah to a close score, the count at the end of the third period being 14 to 6 in favor of the Mormons. It was in the fourth quarter that the slaugh- ter began which resulted in the score of 27 to 12. Little " Rabbit " Malette in twol long, spectacular runs, one of 78 and the other of 85 yards, made the scores for U. S. C. It was through the Trojan line that in the last quarter Utah made its long and disastrous gains. Fox, at tackle played the star defensive game. Time after time he broke thru the Utah line and nailed his man. Eddie Simpson, at end, in character- istic, spectacular form, took good care of his side of the field, while Wilson, at cen- ter, time after time broke thru the Utah defense. THE TRAINING TABLE It was after the Utah game that " Bovie " , to the everlasting gratitude of the pig- skin chasers and to the dire destruction of cafeteria grocery supplies, instituted the training table. The effects of the new system began to show themselves immediately. The fellows began to show more pep, more endurance, and a more team-like spirit. The training table method, discontinued after the California game, was reinstituted a short time preceding the game with the Oregon Aggies. GAMES WITH CALIFORNIA, L. A. A. C, AND POMONA Outweighed fifteen pounds to the man, the varsity for thirty minutes held the University of California to a to tie on November 4, at Fiesta Park. But ag gpn -C ■ - ••»■ -. --■- ' .T ' - -.j jQlBI vK " ' ' KM HOLDING THE LINE FOR MALETTE TO KICK— UTAH GAME. LIBERAL ARTS Page 59 about the middle of the second half the Trojan defense gave way and California piled up 27 points. Such was the final count at the end of the game. It was the last quar- ter which showed U. S. C. ' s disastrous lack of good substitutes. The Trojans fought the Bears to a standstill, but weight and experience told in the end. U. S. C. showed very little of the ragged playing which had been so common during the earlier part of the season. Cromwell ' s proteges showed some real class — while they lasted. Throughout the game, Marx at tackle and Captain Jones, " Red " Burkett, and Eddie Simpson at ends did some great defensive work, and Stuart, Weiss and Sigler as guards, with consistent fight, plugged up their holes. The team " came back " in the game with L. A. A. C. The club men were heavier but the Trojan spirit brought U. S. C. out of the fray holding to the long end of a 34 to score. Throughout, it was a one-sided game, the only interesting feature being Malette ' s numerous and successful drop kicks. U. S. C. was continually being penal- ized. These penalties probably saved L. A. A. C. from a worse drubbing than they got. Seeking revenge for the defeat received at the hands of Pomona two years ago, U. S. C. tackled the Huns at Fiesta Park November 25, and succeeded in vanquishing them by the decisive score of 28 to 3. In spite of the fact that the score was so lop-sided the game furnished plenty of thrills for the spectators, as for instance, when Murray and Sigler intercepted for- LIBERAL ARTS Page 60 ward passes and made touch-downs. Malette made another of his famed open field runs and scored a touchdown. It was not until the second half that the Varsity settled down to real business, but when they did they gave the citrus belt collegians a run for their money. Throughout the game, Jones, who had been shifted from end to half back, hit the line hard, and made consistent gains. THE GAME WITH THE OREGON " AGGIES " Coach Cromwell ' s long months of thorough and persevering coaching showed its effect decisively in the next to the last game of the season when, on Thanksgiving Day, the Varsity met the big Oregon Aggie team — holders of the coast championship and victors over Pennsylvania — and held them to a 16 to 7 score. The game will go down in history as one of the hardest-fought football battles between interstate teams and determined players ever witnessed in Los Angeles. The Aggies came south expecting to win by a large score as they have done in the past. They went home a more thoughtful bunch of players. The one regretable feature of the game was its roughness. It was in this game that every wearer of the Cardinal and the Gold proved himself a hero, and the whole team shone as a scintillating con- stellation of the first magnitude. Sammy Blake on one end and Captain Jones on the other prevented the end runs upon which Oregon had staked so much. Huyck and Murray played their usual hard game and young " Stub " Oertly, one of Teschke ' s freshman proteges, played half back in big league style. Not a minor feature of the contest was the rooting. According to observers it was the best, so far as U. S. C. is concerned, that has been heard in years at a Trojan football game. The success of the yelling was largely due to the strenuous and suc- cessful efforts made by " Pat " Millikan of the College of Law to get the students from the professional colleges out on the bleachers. The lawyers, and doctors and dentists turned out well. THE CLOSE OF THE SEASON The football men got their only trip of the season when they traveled by rail to Phoenix, Arizona, where they played the desert state university December 9 and de- feated them by a score of 20 to 7. The Trojans remembered their defeat at the hands of Oregon. They took their spite out on Arizona. Curry and Sigler showed up in this game as well as they had in the game with Oregon. Huyck made all three scores that were made by U. S. C. Young Oertly of the babes showed everyone that he is a player of ripening ability. At the close of the season the team had struck its winning stride; the coaching methods of Coach Cromwell had vindicated themselves; and Captain Jones ' fondest dreams had been realized. Only two members of the team graduate this year. With THE ROOTING SECTION AT THE CALIFORNIA GAME. LIBERAL ARTS Page 61 Owen, Burdick. Dahlgre 1, Barret, E. Whitcomb. k. Shay, Hester Nesbit, Hunter, McMillan, Veon. X, Chesnut, Isen r. Packe r, Mueller, Hamilton, Oertly, Th Back Row— Anderson, ! Middle Row— Joslin, Mad Front Row — Coach Teschke, Jacques, Frank Malette as captain-elect, and with a superabundance of experienced material, it looks as though next football season ought to find U. S. C. possessed of a champion- ship team. TROJANS ON THE ALL-SOUTHERN Two U. S. C. players were chosen by the Southern California football officials association for the All-Southern tea.m. Frank Malette, captain-elect, and John Sigler, linesman, were the two men chosen. Rufus Klawans of the A. G. Spaulding Company concurred in the choice. Sporting critics all over the south were agreed that " Scow " Curry and Harold Huyck would have been chosen had they been eligible. Sammy Blake, " Chick " Fox, and " Mike " Murray were chosen by several authorities for the All-Southern. FROSH FOOTBALL Coached by Harold Huyck, former Syracuse star, and Fred Teschke, the fresh-i man football team had a most successful season. The frosh aggregation included a number of men who, in their high school days, had been star players, and who lost none of their stellar quality through association with the Trojan Varsity. In fact, five of the freshmen played in the final game of the season between the varsity and Oregon Agricultural College. Among the frosh pigskin chasers who distinguished themselves were Oertly, Hamilton, Packer, Jacques and McMillan. " Dutch " Mueller proved himself a captain of ability and force. Out of six games the peagreens won four and lost two. They were beaten on a muddy field at Berkeley 21 to 6 by the California freshmen. In an earlier game with San Diego on the southern high school ' s grounds they were defeated 10 to 7. The Orange High School, Los Angeles High School, State Normal School, and Sherman Indians went down successively before their doughty onslaughts by scores of 21 to 0, 7 to 0, 29 to 0, and 50 to 0. LIBERAL ARTS Page 62 I s » Back Row— Creighton, Blakeslee, Wilcox. Wilson. Vennick, Owen. Ryder, Adair. Emery, Hunter. B. Oertly. Middle Row — Dallas. Johnson. George. Crippen. Miller. Beebe. Gansner. Smith. Beal. Damron. H. Lamport. Front Row — E. Whitcomb. Cook, A. Whitcomb. Murray. Chestnut. Maurer. Harvty. W. Lamport. Oyler. Warren Lamport LIBERAL ARTS Page 64 THE OPENING OF THE SEASON. Deprived of the services of " King " Kelly and Howard Drew, Coach Cromwell found himself at the beginning of the track season severely handi- capped in developing the usual meet-winning team. Athletes of college experience seemed to be as rare as the proverbial hen teeth. But the coach was not daunted. With his keen trainer ' s instinct he nosed out a considerable amount of freshman and sophomore material. The Lamport and Whitcomb brothers seemed to be promising material, and by the end of the season Cromwell succeeded in building up a creditable, it not a champion, point-winning aggregation. The varsity speedsters made their debut on February 17, when the A. A. U. relay carnival was staged on Bovard field. A number of Trojan athletes participated, and though they broke no records, made a creditable showing. BEARS VS. TROJANS. In the meet with California University, held on Bovard field, March 27, the Trojan team went down to its first defeat by a score of 85 ' to 44 2- Captain Beebe was the biggest point winner for the varsity. On the new track he stepped off the eight-eighty yard run to first place in the notable time of two minutes, 1 and 1-5 seconds. Only a foul prevented him from taking first in the four-forty. First place in the hundred went to Harry Lamport; Ken Johnson took first place in the two-twenty ; and George Maurer, star freshman baseball pitcher, sprung a surprise in the pole vault by forcing Nichols, of California, to vault 12 feet 1 inch in order to win. California won the relay in easy fashion. THE MEET WITH STANFORD. Lack of athletes in the field events again spelled defeat for the Trojans, when, with the help of a few runners from the Los Angeles Athletic Club, they took on Stanford at Bovard Field, Saturday, March 24. The meet was sensationally close, and was decided by the relay race, which the Cardinals won. U. S. C. LEADS IN THE MILE— L. A. A. C. MEET LIBERAL ARTS Page 65 It was in this meet that " Owl " Gansner, under-study of Fred Kelly, hopped himself to fame by taking second place in both the high and low hurdles. Harry Lamport duplicated his feat of a week before and won the hundred, with Johnson close at his heels; " Art " Taylor placed in the two- mile; and Wilcox in the four-forty. Cook and George tied for second in the eight-eighty yard run. THE TRIP NORTH. Hoping to square up accounts with the athletes of Stanford and Califor- nia, a combined aggr egation of Trojans and Athletic Club runners, calling themselves the " All Stars " , left Los Angeles late in March and invaded the northern domains of the enemy, where they attempted the hazardous feat of holding two track meets in as few days. Needless to say, the southerners met their Bunker Hill and Waterloo. At Stanford on March 30, they were defeated by the score of 71 to 35 , and at Berkeley the following day they were taken into camp to the tune of 82y2 to 38 1. A number of Trojan athletes did not make the trip. In the Stanford meet Harry Lamport took second in the hundred and first in the broad jump. The next day at Berkeley he took first in both events. Gansner, in both contests, acquitted himself creditably, as did Reid Crippen in the mile run. By taking first in the mile run at the Berkeley meet " Shorty " Miller trot- ted himself into the limelight. Miller ' s steady persis tence and pitty-pat, pufiy-puff style of running made a great hit with the Berkeleyites. In the half mile race Noel George stirred up considerable excitement when he matched legs with his old-time rival, Blanchard, of California. In the time of two minutes the blue and gold man won the race. At the finish only a stride separated him from his southern rival. LIBERAL ARTS CAPTAIN BEEBE IN THE 880— CALIFORN lA MEET CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING. In addition to the general track activities, a number of U. S. C. runners at the first of the year organized a cross-country team and on January 22, staged a two-and-a-half mile race around the outskirts of Exposition Park. In spite of the muddy ground and wet weather Reid Crippen succeeded in making the trip in twelve and one-half minutes, an average of five minutes to the mile. Martin Miller pushed the winner closely and at the end of the race was only a few strides behind. Gwynn Wilson took third place. By winning the race Crippen gained possession of a large silver cup do- nated by Arthur Torrance, who held the captaincy of the cross-country team for two years. FRESHMAN TRACK. Not being willing at the first of the track season to waste the fragrance of their ability upon the desert air of intercollegiate competition the fresh- THE 100-YARD DASH— CALIFORNIA MEET LIBERAL ARTS Page 67 JOHNSON WINS THE 220— CALIFORNIA MEET men organized a fresh track team and staged four contests with some of the city high schools. They won every meet. The first meet, held with Lincoln High School Friday, January 26, re- sulted in a 62 2 to 59 victory for the frosh. Again, on Monday, February 5, with t he two Lamport brothers added to the team, the frosh overwhelm- ingly trounced the foothillers by a score of eighty to forty-two. The Whitcomb brothers sprang into the limelight February 2, when the freshmen defeated the Polytechnic High School runners by a count of 66 2 to 50J . The two Whitcombs garnered twenty of the points which accrued to U. S. C. ' s side of the count. Five freshmen tied for first place in the pole vault, at a height of eleven feet. In the final meet of their season held February 9, the freshmen beat Manual Arts High School by a score of 61 to 56. m - lLS Ss " i ■1 m t ■■- ;= ' offl — " ;. -. . ■ ' " " ■ - - -. . ' ■■- ■ — . " -- THE MILE— STANFORD MEET LIBERAL ARTS Page 68 Back Row — Blair, Sowden, B. Oertly. Hackney, Baker, McMilla Front Row — Taylor, Henderson. Haight. B. Oertly LIBERAL ARTS Page 70 [BASKET BALL SECTION B lAAU LEAGUE I NON BY u s c 1917 Pasifeettjall Classed as a major sport for the first time in the history of the University, basketball this season has enjoyed greater success than ever before, both finan- cially and in the number of games won. In addition to playing in the regular A. A. U. tournament, the varsity five met the northern universities of California and Stanford in a series of games on the local court and also in the north. The season was brought to a proper climax when, in the closest game of the year, the Trojan basket tossers, defeated Occidental College. At the beginning of the season, Motts Blair, former star U. S. C. basketball player, and later a member of the L. A. A. C. team, was engaged to coach the squad. Blair labored long and patiently with his men, with the result that he put out a quintet truly represenntative of the fighting Trojan spirit. Succeeding the long, hard series of practice games which lasted through- out the Christmas vacation, the varsity settled down to its inter-collegiate schedule. With the added assistance of Johnny Sigler, experienced center. Manager Henderson LIBERAL ARTS Page 71 and floor strategist, the Trojan cage artists met the Stanford University five on the Los Angeles Athletic Club court in the first game of basketball ever held between the two universities. Although the northerners won, they did so only after a terrific battle. Up to the end of the first half the game was nip and tuck, the score at the end of the period standing 21 to 18. Johnny Sigler did not enter the game at the beginning of the second half. The big man ' s knee had been badly wrenched. He didn ' t appear in competition until the Occidental game, two months later. The second half saw the Cards draw steadily ahead of the Trojans, until at the end of the game the score stood 43 to 28 in favor of the northerners. Stanford ' s victory was largely due to the phenomenal basket shooting of Bonney, the northern forward, who alone scored twenty-seven points. The game was rough, as was testified by the fact of injuries to Sigler and MacCormack, and opportunity was furnished U. S. C. for many free throws. Henderson had ten free throws and neve r missed a single one. In the game with the University of California, held two weeks after the Stanford contest, U. S. C. again played a spectacular game, and again went down to defeat, this time by a score of 27 to 15. Cliff Henderson repeated his feat of not missing a free throw. He was forced out of the game toward the end of the first half with an injured back. The ailment troubled him all the rest of the season. The second round of the game was practically a repetition of the first. Hjelte, considered by many critics to be the best center in the United States, was sent into the game for the Bears, but due to the careful guarding of the S. C. men, was unable to show any of his sensational playing. Ben Baker, wearing the Cardinal and Gold for the first time, played a great game as standing guard. Time after time " Bake " kept the northerners from scoring and sent the ball on its way up the court to the S. C. forwards. From a Trojan standpoint Baker was the star of the game. " Art " Taylor and Ed Whitcomb alternated as running guards, and the position of center was passed around from Ben Oertly to McMillan to Mac- Cormack. McMillan had his proboscis loosened from its foundation. Following the games with the northern universities, the Trojan five entered the A. A. U. tournament, and succeeded in carrying away the championship honors in its division without particular difficulty. Ben Oertly, in the A. A. U. contests, developed a pleasing habit of scoring. Seldom did he make less than fifteen points. Henderson and Baker also came in for their share of the glory. The freshmen, " Tobe " Oertly, Wright Hamilton, Ed Whitcomb, did their duty nobly. Another green cap discarder who aided materially in winning the pennant was Joe Livernash, fourth member of a mighty race. Joe lived up to the precedent set by his brothers. Gratified by their victories in the A.A.U. tournament, the Trojan athletes entered the Round Robin Championship tournament. At no time did they figure seriously in the race for the pennant. NORTHERN TRIP On Saturday, January 28, eight representatives of the Cardinal and Gold, with Captain Henderson in charge, sailed from Los Angeles for San Francisco on the steamer Yale. This was the first invasion of the North by a Trojan basketball team. On arriving at the northern city, the men were escorted LIBERAL ARTS Page 72 to various fraternity houses in Berkeley, where they were royally entertained during their stay. The first contest was played on Saturday against the University of California, in the Harmon gymnasium at Berkeley, before a crowd of 2500 students, and resulted in a 42 to 28 victory for the Bears. The game was fought hard all the way through. Henderson was the bright and shining light among the U. S. C. players. Of the 18 points scored by the Trojans, Cliff was responsible for fourteen. Tuesday morning, the squad left for Palo Alto, and on the evening of the following day, were defeated 32 to 10 in a fast game with the Stanford five. Again it was the same old story of Trojan fighting spirit and deter- mination slowly yielding to the superior experience and playing ability of the opposing teams. After spending a day at Stanford, the team started for Los Angeles. A stop-over was made at Santa Ana, where an exhibition game was staged with the college team. The Saints, possessing a stronger aggregation than either Stanford or Berkeley, had little difficulty in winning the contest. Saturday evening, the " wandering Trojans " rolled into Los Angeles, having been away just a week. The boys reported that in every instance the northern managers and crowds were well pleased with the games and were enthusiastic over the prospects of continuing them next year. OCCIDENTAL GAME Before the largest crowd that has ever witnessed a basketball game in Southern California, U. S. C, on March 5, met and defeated her ancient rival. Occidental College, in the closest game of the season. The final score was 22 to 20 in favor of the University men. The gymnasium of the Los Angeles Athletic Club was packed from side line to balcony with the wild-eyed rooters of both schools. Though the game was by no means a wonderful exhibition of basketball, viewed as a contest between rival institutions, it was a great success. The players and LIBERAL ARTS Page 73 rooters displayed a fine spirit of good sportsmanship throughout the entire evening, and there was very little roughness to mar the struggle. Coach Blair ' s men had the best of the argument in the first round, the score at the end of the first half being 18 to 11 in their favor. With Henderson out of the game on account of an injured hip, the second half saw the Trojans become somewhat reckless in their shooting, and this, together with a few lucky shots by the Oxy players, brought the Tigers within striking distance of their adversaries. The last five minutes of play kept the spectators sitting on the edges of their chairs in an excited state of suspense. The game marked the re-appearance of Johnny Sigler, who had been on the sidelines since the first Stanford game with an injured knee. Johnny held down his old position in fine style, and did much to keep his team mates " up an ' at ' em " on all occasions. The University band was out in full force, and like the basketball team, played in mid-season form. SIGLER ELECTED NEXT YEAR ' S CAPTAIN At a banquet given at the end of the season by Captain Henderson to the members of the team, Johnny Sigler was unanimously elected to lead the 1917-1918 squad. Sigler should prove to be a good leader for the U. S. C. men, as in addition to his playing ability, he has had several years ' experience in managerial work. THE TEAM The following fourteen men represented U. S. C. in the various contests throughout the year: Captain Clifford Henderson, Arthur Taylor. Paul Hack- ney, Ben Baker, W. R. MacCormack, John Sigler, Ray Haight, Harry Sow- den, Bernhard Oertly, Harold Huyck, George Oertly, Wright Hamilton, Dan McMillan, Ed Whitcomb and Joe Livernash. Of these the first nine on the list won the official University basketball monogram. SENIORS Harry Sowden and Bernhard Oertly will be the only players lost to the team this year by graduation. This season was Sowden ' s first as a varsity player, while Oertly has played occas- ionally during the past two years. THE RETIRING CAPTAIN To Clifford W. Henderson, the manager and retiring captain, must be given the greatest share of credit for the success of the season. It was " Cliff " who secured the rating of basketball as a major sport, and it was the same " Cliff " who was always doing whatever he could to further the interests of the sport. He was a good cap- tain and a good manager. Arthur Will, acting as assistant man- ager, aided materially in making the sea- son a success. This was especially true of all the games played on the Los Angeles Athletic Club court. LIBERAL ARTS mw- kif EAST VS. WEST TOURNAMENTS— BOVARD FIELD, MARCH 10. 1917. EAST VS. WEST TOURNAMENTS On Wednesday, March 7, the East and West began their tennis match on the newly buiU asphalt courts on Bovard field. Because of rainy weather, the tournaments which were scheduled to close the next Saturday, did not end until the middle of the following week. The western representatives were William Johnston, Maurice E. McLoughlin, John R. Strachan, Willis Davis, Nat Browne, Claud Wayne, Mrs. Thomas C. Bundy and Miss Mary Browne. The eastern laurels were upheld by George Church, Harold Throckmorton, Conrad Doyle, Frederick Alexander, Bernon Prentice and Miss MoUa Bjurstedt. The complete returns of the matches register a victory for the western players. EASTERN TOURNAMENT During the summer of 1916, Warren and McCormick of U. S. C, played at all the big eastern tournaments, winning several singles and doubles championships, and coming within two points of winning the National Inter- collegiate Championship at Haverford, Pa. U. S. C. VS. HOLLYWOOD JUNIOR COLLEGE In the first intercollegiate matches of the season, played at Hollywood, February 10, U. S. C. tied with Hollywood Junior College 3-3. Scores of the matches : First singles, Godshall defeated Raeger, 6-3, 6-3; second singles, Sin- dorf defeated Bush, 6-2, 6-3; third singles, Stannard defeated Rimpau, 6-1, 6-1; fourth singles, Nathan lost to Newland, 8-6, 7-5. First doubles, Godshall and Sindorf lost to Raeger and Bush, 3-6, 8-6, 6-4; second doubles, Stannard and Nathan lost to Rimpau and Newland, 6-4, 6-4. LIBERAL ARTS Page 76 U. S. C. vs. THROOP COLLEGE OF TECHNOLOGY U. S. C. won the tournament with Throop 5-0. Sindorf defeated Hern- don in the first singles, 3-6, 6-2, 6-1. In the second singles Godshall defeated Thornburg, 6-3, 6-3 ; and in the third singles Stannard defeated Sticht, 6-2, 6-2. Sindorf and Godshall won the first doubles against Herndon and Thorn- burg, 6-3, 6-3 : and Stannard and Nathan, the second doubles against Sticht and Goerney, 6-2, 6-3. U. S. C. VS. CALIFORNIA U. S. C. lost both tournaments with California. California won the sec- ond, played March 31 at Berkeley, by the score 3-2. In the first singles, Sin- dorf, playing against Captain Rogers of California, put up a stiff opposition which does not appear in the score, 6-3, 6-3. Godshall was visited by hard luck when his racket broke with the score tied at one set each. Due to this accident, Clark of California, took the final and deciding set ; score, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Captain Stannard, in the third singles, lost the first set, but aided by the enthusiastic rooting of the S. C. track men, came back and won the match, 3-6, 8-6, 6-1, by defeating his opponent in the next two sets. Sindorf and Godshall won the first singles against Clark and Simard of California in a close three set match; 6-0, 5-7, 6-3. Stannard and Nathan were not as fortunate, losing to Rogers and Sticht of California : 6-2, 6-2. LIBERAL ARTS iHen ' s; tennis; Clulj OFFICERS ROBERT F. NATHAN. JR President RONALD F. STANNARD Vice-president LINUS W. BROWN Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS F. MARION SMITH ' 18 ARTHUR ALBER ' IS LINUS BROWN ' 18 ROBERT NATHAN ' 17 RONALD STANNARD ' 18 DWIGHT McFADYEN ' 18 BEN BAKER ' 19 LEON GODSHALL ' 19v VENORRIS TAYLOR ' 20 WILBUR LONG ' 16 WILL LOWER ' 20 FLOYD BRADLEY ' 17 RALPH SINDORF ' 18 CORLIS BROWNELL 19 " College of Law. iCollege of Medicine LIBERAL ARTS Page 78 f?l-4L-4.ul " ' ' - " At the beginning of the MAURER CURRY MALETTE For complete baseball summary and other athletic material, see College of Law athletic section, page 339. LIBERAL ARTS Page 80 ATHLETIC MANAGER This year the position of women ' s ath- letic manager was again ably filled by Miss Jessie Grieve, ' 17. The women ' s athletic manager arranges all interclass basketball games, (intercollegiate con- tests are prohibited), the track meet on Women ' s Day, and interclass baseball and hockey. This year, however, no hockey practices were held, a baseball game be- ing arranged for Freshman-Sophomore Day instead of the usual field hockey contest. iPasiketball JESSIE GRIEVE NELLITA SCHLOTTE In the big game of the season, played December 13, the upperclass girls defeat- ed the freshmen by a 20-15 score. The freshmen played two games against the sophomores, the first game resulting in a 9-9 tie, and the second in a victory for the freshmen. A University team, consisting mainly of freshmen, also played against the Manual Arts High School squad, winning by only two points, 24-22. Left to Right— Woehr, Humphrie g. Amestoy. H Schlotte, Hiskey. LIBERAL ARTS Page 82 ennig WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM Jessie Grieve ' 17, Nellita Schlotte ' 18 (Capt.), Gladys Cone ' 17, Lorraine Hasselo ' 20, were the members of the 1916-1917 team. The Women ' s Tennis team lost to the California girls on the Berkeley courts March 31, by the score of 4-2. Nellita Schlotte, captain, and Jessie Grieve were the two U. S. C. players who scored for the Trojans. Both won after close competition. In the first singles, Jessie Grieve defeated Elizabeth Beal of California, 6-3, 7-5; second singles, Nellita Schlotte defeated Claire Tucker of California, 7-5, 1-6, 6-2; third singles, Ann Carter of California defeated Gladys Cone. 5-4, 7-5 ; fourth singles, Beatrice Gerberdeen of California defeated Lorraine Hasselo, 6-3, 6-4. In the doubles, the Misses Grieve and Hasselo lost to the Misses Beal and Gerber- deen, 7-5, 8-6. The season was brought to a successful close on Sat- urday, April 14, at Exposi- tion Park. Nellita Schlotte and Jessie Grieve, compris- ing the Trojan doubles duo, defeated the Misses Beal and Gerberdeen of the University of California in a three-set match, 5-7, 6-0, 8-5. In the singles, Jessie Grieve won from Elizabeth Beal, 6-1, 7-5; and Nellita Schlotte won from Clara Tucker in straight sets by scores of 6-3, Grieve " " " " h i and 6-1. " ' " ' Schiotte The following week they defended their title of intercollegiate doubles champions, by defeating all comers at the twenty-second Ojai Valley tournament. LIBERAL ARTS Girls ' Track Meet — Bovard Field, Marcli 21. Mary Boyd winning 100 yard dash. OTomcn ' g Eotoins Clut) The Women ' s Rowing Club has been inactive the greater part of the year, but has recently been reorganized. Once each week one group of girls trains at Echo Park, so that each girl goes about three times a month. The ultimate aim of the club is to develop crews that will be able to compete with the California and Stanford crews. The members, who are chosen by tryouts, are: Jessie Grieve, Bertha Bond, Josie Daniel, Alice Burge, Mary Bowen, Isabel Work, Camille Moore, Vera Steinberg and Mary Canepa. tKrack iHeet The freshman and sophomore girls defeated the junior-senior combina- tion in the annual women ' s track meet held on Women ' s day, March 21, by a score of 6254 to 18 points. Mary Boyd was the individual star, making 26 ])oints with four first and two second places. Nellita Schlotte came sec- ond with 18J 2 points. About twenty girls entered. Jlocfecp It has been the custom for the women of the freshman and sophomore classes to compete in a hockey contest held annually on Freshman-Sopho- more Day. Last year the team representing the class of 1918 was victorious. Hockey Team, Class of 191S LIBERAL ARTS Page 84 asses THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL The present flourishing condition of the Graduate Department of the University of Southern CaUfornia is largely due to the efforts of Dr. Stowell. He has done a great work in the educational field, and his services to our University have been invaluable. After graduating from Genesee College in 1865, and securing the degree of Master of Arts from the same institution in 1868, he continued his study and was granted the degree of Doctor of Philos- ophy at Syracuse University in 1881. The degree of Doctor of Laws was con- ferred upon him by St. Lawrence University in 1909. During the first year of his work as an educator he held the principalship of the academy at Addison, New York, 1865-1866; and served as the principal of the Union School at Morrisville, New York, 1866-1867. The following year he was professor of Mathematics at Genesee Wesleyan Seminary, and then spent a year as principal of the Morris High School at Leavenworth, Kansas. Then for twenty years he was Head of the Department of Natural Science in the State Normal School at Cortland, New York, and during the two decades immediately following his services at Cortland, was principal of the State Normal and Training School at Potsdam, New York. He began his duties as Head of the Department of Education of the University of Southern California in September, 1909. LIBERAL ARTS Page 85 Mcintosh Elizabeth Whil ude Pentland OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester GERTRUDE PENTLAND President GRAFTON TANQUARY ELIZABETH WHITE Vice-President ELIZABETH WHITE S. CHESTER MclNTOSH Secretary S. CHESTER McINTOSH GRAFTON TANQUARY Treasurer SIDNEY FOSTER EARL BROWN Sergeant-at-Arms EARL BROWN The Graduate Department of the University of Southern California, in proportion to the splendid educational opportunities offered by the respective departments of the University, has been especially progressive in attaining recognized academic standing and has, as a result, achieved decided numerical growth. Three hundred and thirty-two students are enrolled in the Department, representing sixty Colleges and Universities, both American and foreign. The larger number of those doing graduate work are ineeting the require- ments of the State Board for a High School Teacher ' s Certificate, while a comparatively large number are working toward the Degree of Master of Arts. The Department has an organized teachers " bureau with its secretary, the purpose of which is to recommend teachers for positions to the various High Schools of the State. LIBERAL ARTS Page 86 OFFICERS First Semester WILLIAM DALLAS President AILEEN RENISON Vice-presidtnt ALTHEA HENRICKSON Secretary WIN FRED WILSON Treasurer Second Semester HARRY SOWDEN .HAZEL WILKINSON .GRACE WITHERELL ELMER NELSON COMMITTEES IVY DAY WALTER WATSON, Cha E. MANFRED EVANS RUTH RUSSELL JOANNA NIXON COMMENCEMENT PROGRAMS HAL HUGHES, Cha J. C. McCOY HARRY WOODS SENIOR CHAPEL ALTHEA HENRICKSON, Cha WILLIAM DALLAS GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD FLORENCE BATEMAN HERSCHEL GRIFFIN, Ch, ELMER NELSON CLASS GIFT ISABEL LONG GRACE WITHERELL VOLTAIRE PERKINS, Cha ROAD SHOW man WALTER SPAETH EARLE CARD LIBERAL ARTS HELENA ALLIN Latin University High School. Class Sec. and Treas. 1; Clionian, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4; El Rodeo Staff. RUTH ANN AMES Sociology Nazarene Academy; Nazarene University. Y. W. C. A.; Clionian; Der Deutsche Verein; Sociol- ogical Society. FLORENCE MAE BATEMAN English Redlands High School. Y. W. C. A.; J. O. C, Vice Pres. 4; Athena, Reporter 1, Critic 3, Pres. 4; Glee Club 1; Scholarship Society; Le Cercle Francais; Cosmopolitan Club. ABBY CATHERINE BERRY Mathematics Oil City High School, Penn.; Los Angeles Normal School. Athena; Der Deutsche Verein. LEONORA GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD German Chi Delta Phi Waukegan Township High School, Illinois. Women ' s Manager, Junior Circus; Torch and Tassel; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 4; J. O. C, Pres. 4; Clionian, Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4; Shakespeare Club; Der Deutsche Verein, Pres. 4. LIBERAL ARTS HALCIA BOWER English Peabody Institute; San Diego Normal; Los Angeles Normal; Univ. of Chicago; Boston School of Expression. FLOYD EDISON BRADLEY Phi Alpha San Diego High School. Sphinx and Snakes; Track, 1, 2, 3. Chemistry Y. M. C. A. CLAYTON EDWARD BROCKMAN Journalism Phi Alpha University High School. Class Treasurer, 3; Sphinx and Snakes; Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 3; Aristotelian; El Rodeo Staff; Trojan, Reporter 2, News Editor 3; Class Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 4; Chess and Checker Club, 4; Golf Club, 3, 4; Student Council, 3. EVELYN SARAH BURGESS English Alpha Chi Omega Manual Arts High School; Los Angeles Junior College. Manuscript Club, 3; LaTertulia, 3. E. ROBERT BURNIGHT Zoology Chi Beta Phi Redlands High School; Redlands University. Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 1; Student Volunteers; Aristo- telian, Vice Pres. 3; Glee Club 2; Track 1, 2; Foot- ball 1, 2; Shakespeare Club 2; Junior Play; Biology Assistant 3. LIBERAL ARTS Page 90 LOIS RICHARD BURTON English Phi Mu Occidental Academy; Occidental College, 1. Y. W. C. A.; Le Cercle Francais, 3; Manuscript Club, 4. ELSIE MATILDA CARLSON Sociology Pilot Mound High School, Iowa. Y. W. C. A., Treas. 2, Social Service 3, Metropolitan Representative, 4; Athena, Sec. 3; Sociological Society. MARIAN WELLER CLARK Hollywood High School; Occidental College. English GLADYS M. CONE Zoology Compton High School. Y. W. C. A.; Athena; Tennis Club, Vice Pres. 4; Tennis Team, 3, 4. WILLIAM JAMES DALLAS Religious Education Ventura High School. Song Leader, 1; Class Reporter, 1; Class President, 4; Sphinx and Snakes; Lance and Lute; Y. M. C. A.; Comitia, Vice Pres. 3; El Rodeo Committee; Track, 3, 4; Junior Play. LIBERAL ARTS Page 91 ARTHUR CHARLES DANIELIAN Biology and Chemistry Fowler Union High School. Y. M. C. A.; Comitia; Trojan, Reporter 3; Mu Alen Kimia, 3; Cosmopolitan Club, Reporter 2; I. P. A., Reporter 2, Pres. 3. HELOISE MARIE DAVIS Kappa Alpha Theta William McDaffy High School, Ohio. Class Sec. 2; Y. W. C. A. English CLYDE DEUEL Civil Engineering Kappa Psi Gamma Redlands High School. Class Athletic Manager; Associated Engineers, Treas. ADOLPH DICKMAN German Toronto High School, Canada; University of Toronto. MARY ELIZABETH DUNLAP History Chi Delta Phi Riverside High School. Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 4; Clionian, Sec. 4. History Club. LIBERAL ARTS DOROTHY MARGARET DYAR Entre Nous University High School. Sociology EDWARD MANFRED EVANS Economics, Sociology Hollywood High School. A. S. B., Pres. 4; Student Council, 3, Chairman 4; Class Pres. 2; El Rodeo Committee, Chairman; Skull and Dagger; Sphinx and Snakes; Y. M. C. A., Treas. 3; Comitia; Josh Editor, El Rodeo ' 17; Trojan Board of Control, 3; I. P. A.; Sociological Society. FLOYD WESLEY FARLEY Chemistry Burbank High School. Class Vice Pres. 1 ; Y. M. C. A.; Comitia; Trojan Staff 2; Orchestra; Le Cercle Francais; Mu Alen Kimia. FLORENCE WINIFRED FINCH Latin Chi Delta Phi Woonsocket High School, South Dakota. Athena, Pianist 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Der Deutsche Verein, Vice Pres. 3. MORRIS FREED Mathematics Minsk High School, Russia; B.S., Cooper Union Col- lege, New York. LIBERAL ARTS Page 91 lONA FAYE FULLER English Chaffee Union High School. Y. W. C. A.; L P. A.; CUonian, Treas. 3; Women ' s Glee Club, 4. CLARE DE WOLFE CARD Electrical Engineering Kappa Psi Gamma St. Mary ' s High School, Dayton, Ohio; St. Mary ' s College, Dayton, Ohio. Class Football 3, 4; Physics Assistant 4. EARLE WILLIAM CARD Electrical Engineering Kappa Psi Gamma Stivers Manual Training High School, Dayton, Ohio; St. Mary ' s College, Dayton, Ohio. Student Body Executive Committee 4; Junior Circus Manager; Sphinx and Snakes; Josh Board, El Rodeo ' 17; Engineering Society. MAY GIRDLESTONE Sociology Zeta Tau Alpha University High School; Los Angeles Normal School. Press Club 4; Trojan, News Board 3, 4; Sociological Society 3, 4. JESSIE MARIE GRIEVE Zoology Entre Nous Westlake School for Girls. A. W. S. Manager of Athletics 3, 4; Torch and Tassel; Tennis Team, Captain 2, 3; Tennis Club, Pres. 2, 3; Rowing Club; Hockey; Basketball 2; Junior Play; Leader of Gymnasium Class 4; Biological Club 4. LIBERAL ARTS Page 94 HERSCHEL RAYMOND GRIFFIN Philosophy University High School. Treasurer, A. S. B., 3; Class Pres. 1; Manager of Jun- ior Play; Scholarship Society; Sphinx and Snakes; Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 3; Cosmopolitan Club; Student Volunteers, Pres. 3; Aristotelian, Treas. 2; Manag- ing Editor, El Rodeo ' 17; Track 2, 3; Class Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Varsity De- bating Team 4; Aristotelian vs. Comitia Debate 3; Freshman vs. Sophomore Debate 2; Shakespeare Club; La Tertulia; Sociological Society. RUSSELL M. GUTHRIDGE University High School. La Tertulia, Treas. 3, 4. Mathematics OLGA R. HAMMOND English, Physical Education Oberlin Academy; Oberlin College. Junior Play. ESTHER MERL HANNING Sociology Phi Mu Preston High School, Minnesota. Sec. A. S. B. 4; Class Sec. 2; Torch and Tassel; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 4; J. O. C, Pres. 3; Athena; Tone Weaver ' s Club; Staff, El Rodeo ' 17. JOHN EUGENE HARLEY Mathematics, Political Science Gamma Epsilon Mt. Vernon High School, Missouri; Los Angeles State Normal; Los Angeles Junior College. Comitia 4. LIBERAL ARTS Page 95 GEORGE W. HEWITT Chemistry Altrincham Higher Elementary School, Altrincham, Cheshire, England; Municipal School of Technol- ogy, Manchester, England. Mu Alen Kimia, Serg ' t at Arms 1, Pres. 2. STANLEY R. HICKS History El Monte Union High School. Aristotelian; History Club; Sociological Society y. M. C. A. GLADYS GRACE HILL Sociology Chi Delta Phi University High School; Los Angeles State Normal. Big Sister Captain 4; Class Sec. 4; Torch and Tassel; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 2, 3, 4; J. O. C; Athena; Glee Club, Treas. 3; El Rodeo ' 17, Committee. ETHEL MARIAN HINCKLEY German Central High School, Minneapolis, Minn.; University of Minnesota. Der Deutsche Verein, Vice Pres. 4. JENNIE RUTH HINSDALE English, Economics Los Angeles High School. Scholarship Society; Y. W. C. A.; Clionian, Critic 2, 4, Censor 3; Trojan, Assistant News Editor 3; Women ' s Debating Team 3. LIBERAL ARTS Page 96 LOUISE HORTON History Long Beach High School. Y. W. C. A.; Student Volunteers; Clionian, Pres. 4; Women ' s Debating Team 3. ERNEST H. HORTON History Sacramento High School; Los Angeles Seminary (Junior College Department). History Club. HAL D. HUGHES English Delta Beta Tau. Tempe High School, Arizona. El Rodeo ' 17, Athletic Editor; Trojan, Assistant News Editor 3, News Editor 4; Track 1, 2; Manuscript Club, Pres. 3; Press Club, Sec. 4; Pres. 4. MRS. CHARLES M. HUTCHISON French Pittsburgh Central High School, Pittsburgh, Pa. Le Cercle Francais, Treas. 4. EDGAR H. JACOBY Chemistry Quincy High School, Illinois. Graduate of College of Pharmacy. Ph.C. ' 13. (U.S.C.) LIBERAL ARTS Page 97 RUTH ELIZABETH JOHNSON German Nazarene Academy; Nazarene University. Y. W. C. A.; Clionian; Der Deutsche Verein; Socio- logical Society. GLADYS MAY KALLIWODA Zeta Tau Alpha Los Angeles High School. Sociological Society. Sociology MARGARET ANN KEEN Mathematics Phi Mu Marshalltown High School, Iowa; Whittier College. Clionian; Der Deutsche Verein; Y. W. C. A. ARTHUR KENT Philosophy Delta Beta Tau Warren Academy, Denver; University of Denver. Executive Committee, A. S. B. 4; Scholarship Society; Assistant in Department of Philosophy 4. JAMES PROCTOR KNOTT History Los Angeles High School. History Club; American Historical Association; So- ciological Society. LIBERAL ARTS Page 98 JOYCE LANGSTON Phi Mu Britton College; Texas Woman ' s College. Shakespeare Club; Y. W. C. A. English LURA ADAMS LA PORTE Religious Education Chi Delta Phi Riverside High School. Scholarship Society; Y. W. C. A.; J. O. C, Teacher 2, 3; El Rodeo Staff 3. ITA MARY LAWLOR Los Angeles High College. Athena. School; Los Latin Angeles Junior LEO LIVERNASH History Phi Alpha Huntington Beach Union High School. A. S. B. Athletic Board of Control; Skull and Dagger; Y. M. C. A.; Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, 4. MACIE EDNA LEIMKUHLER University High School. Clionian; Der Deutsche Verein. History LIBERAL ARTS Page 99 ISABEL LILLIAN LONG Sociology Alpha Chi Omega Hollywood High School; Hollywood Junior College. A. W. S. Social Chairman 3; Chief Big Sister 4; Torch and Tassel; Lance and Lute; Y. W. C. A.; El Rodeo Staff; Junior Play; Sociological Society, Sec. 4. IWAO MATSUHARA Philosophy Polytechnic High School. Y. M. C. A. Japanese Student Association. MARSHALL JOSEPH MAXFIELD Electrical Engineering Escondido High School. Aristotelian Vice Pres. 4, Pres. 4. Y. M. C. A. JOHN CARL McCOY Civil Engineering University of Wooster Preparatory School; Univers- ity of Wooster. We Boys; Comitia; Class Football 4; Engineering Society Y. M. C. A. NANCY McMANIS Botany University High School. Y. W. C. A.; Clionian; Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3. LIBERAL ARTS Page 100 EDNA MENN Los Angeles High School; College. Le Cercle Francais. French Los Angeles Junior EDWIN WOODS MILLER Theta Psi Los Angeles High School. ROBERT FLORANCE NATHAN, JR. Journalism Zeta Kappa Epsilon Cascadilla High School, Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell University 1 and 2. Tennis Club 3 and 4, President 4; Ice Hockey Team 4; El Rodeo Staff, Trojan Staff, Y. M. C. A. Aristo- telian. JENNETTE NELSON English, French Phi Mu Central High School, St. Paul, Minn.; Marlborough School. Y. W. C. A.; Trojan Reporter 3; Junior Play; Le Cer- cle Francais, Sec. 3; Sociological Society. ELMER SERANO NELSON Economics Delta Beta Tau Polytechnic High School. Junior Play, Assistant Manager; Junior Circus, As- sistant Manager; Scholarship Society; El Rodeo Staff; La Tertulia; Economics Assistant; Sociolog- ical Society, Vice Pres. 2, Chairman of Publications Committee 4; American Economic Association. LIBERAL ARTS MARIAN NICHOLSON Sociology Nazarene University. Student Volunteers; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 2; Clionian; Sociological Society. JOANNA PARKER NIXON English Alpha Chi Omega Polytechnic High School; Whittier College. A. S. B. Publicity Committee; Class Song Leader 3; Junior Circus; Publicity Committee; Y. W. C. A., Employment Bureau 4; Clionian; Women ' s Glee Club; El Rodeo Staff; Trojan Staff 3, 4. MARY ETHEL OAKES History Colton High School. Y. W. C. A.; J. O. C; Student Volunteer, Sec. 3, Pro- gram Chairman 4; Clionian, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; History Club. BERNARD OERTLY Biology, Physical Education Phi Alpha Polytechnic High School. A. S. B. Executive Committee 3, 4; President ' s Stu- dent Council 4; Athletic Board of Control 4; Class Athletic Manager 1 ; Class Yell Leader 1 ; Class President 2; Skull and Dagger; Sphinx and Snakes; Y. M. C. A., Vice Pres. 3, Pres. and Student Secre- tary 4; We Boys, Vice Pres. 2, Recording Sec. 3; Comitia; El Rodeo Committee; Class Football Cap- tain 2; Varsity Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Gymnasium Assistant 3, 4; Golf Club; Biological Club. KIYOZUMI OGAWA Kochi Commercial School, Japan. Japanese Student Association; Y. M. Philosophy LIBERAL ARTS Page 102 EILEEN O ' NEIL Mathematics Phi Mu University High School. A. W. S. Executive Board 1, Pres. 4; Class Historian 2; Sec. 3; Torch and Tassel; Y. W. C. A.; Clionian; El Rodeo Staff, El Rodeo Committee. FLORENCE THORNBURG PAUL Kappa Alpha Theta Los Angeles High School. History BEATRICE MARY PAXSON Chaffee Union High School. Y. W. C. A.; Athena, Sec. 4. English VOLTAIRE DUBACK PERKINS History Phi Alpha Ashland High School, Wis.; Northland College. Lance and Lute; University Band 1; University Or- chestra 1; Men ' s Glee Club 3; El Rodeo Staff; Bas- ketball 2; Assistant Debating Manager 3; Varsity Debate 4; Law Debate 4; Junior Play; Shakespeare Club; Manager Senior Road Show. EDNA MURIEL PHILLIPS History Los Angeles High School, Los Angeles Normal. Der Deutsche Verein; History Club. LIBERAL ARTS Page 103 CHARLES EDWARD PIERCE Physics English High School, Worcester, Mass.; Clark College. AILEEN HARRIET RENISON History Entre Nous Los Angeles High School. Class Vice Pres. 4; Junior Play Committee; Lance and Lute; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Glee Club, 1, 3; Junior Play; Shakespeare Club; Le Cercle Francais. MABEL ROBINSON Long Beach High School; Oregon Normal. Scholarship Society; Athena. English ISLAY CAROLINE ROGERS German Chi Delta Phi Manual Arts High School. A. W. S., Big Sister Captain 4; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Clionian; Der Deutsche Verein; Sociologi- cal Society. RUTH DAVIS RUSSELL Chemistry Alpha Chi Omega Los Angeles High School; Los Angeles Junior College. Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Glee Club 4. LIBERAL ARTS Page 104 OLGA SARNIGHAUSEN Girl ' s Collegiate. Y. W. C. A.; Le Cercle Verein, Sec. 4. History Francais; Der Deutsche SEIJI SATOH Polytechnic High School. Y. M. C. A. Japanese Student Association. MARTHA LOELLA SCHLECHT Los Angeles High School. Y. W. C. A.: Der Deutsche Verein. German, English WILLIAM SCHUBERT History Compton High School. Student Volunteers; Pauline Association; El Rodeo Staff. Y. M. C. A. LUTHER SHARP History Delta Beta Tau University High School. President ' s Student Council 3, 4; A. S. B. Executive Committee 4; Class President 3; Scholarship So- ciety; Sphinx and Snakes; Student Volunteers; We Boys, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4, Pres. 4; Comitia, Sec. 2, Pres. 4; El Rodeo Staff; Aristotelial vs. Comitia Debate 2, 3; Cosmopolitan Club, Pres. 3, 4; History Club, Treas. 4. Y. M. C. A. LIBERAL ARTS Page 105 EDITH FLORENCE SHARPE Sociology Zeta Tau Alpha Westlake School; Los Angeles Normal. Y. W. C. A.; Der Deutsche Verein; Sociological Society. JAMES LEONARD SHERMAN Philosophy Seymour High School, Seymour, Wis.; Willamette University. Y. M. C. A. STEPHEN LLOYD SMITH Los Angeles High School. Student Volunteers, Pres. 4. Y. M. C. A. Philosophy WESLEY VANCE SMITH Economics, Sociology Delta Beta Tau University High School. Delta Sigma Rho; Comitia; Trojan, Reporter 1, As- sociate Editor 2; Winner of Intercollegiate Old Line Oratorical Contest 2; Freshman vs. Sopho- more Debate 1, 2; Aristotelian vs. Comitia 1, 2; Varsity Debate 2, 4. Y. M. C. A. HARRY SOWDEN Economics, Sociology Phi Alpha University High School. President ' s Student Council; Class Treas. 2; Pres. 4; El Rodeo Staff; Basketball 4; Sociological Society. Y. M. C. A. LIBERAL ARTS Page 106 WALTER SPAETH English Theta Psi Anaheim High School; College of Law, U. S. C. Oratory Student Body Executive Committee; Lance and Lute; Men ' s Glee Club; Junior Play; Shake- speare Club; Der Deutsche Verein. IRVING M. SPAULDING Economics University High School; Nazarene University. Student Volunteers; Aristotelian. ELIZABETH SNYDER Entre Nous Los Angeles High School. La Tertulia. Mathematics WILLIAM IRWIN THOMPSON Physics Mesa Union High School. Y. M. C. A., Chairman Bible Study 3, Leader Mission Study Class 3; Comitia, Sec. 2; El Rodeo Staff; Orchestra 3. FRED BELROSE TROTTER Religious Education Methodist College, Belfast; Wesley College, Dublin; Redlands University. Theology Student Body, Vice Pres. 3; Y. M. C. A.; Pauline Association, Pres. 4; El Rodeo Staff. LIBERAL ARTS Page 107 KAZUYA TSUDA English Itami High School, Japan. Japanese Student Association, Pres. 4. Y. M. C. A. GONZALO TOLEDO VALES Civil Engineering Silliman Institute, Phillipine Islands. Comitia; Engineering Society; Assistant in Civil Engineering. Y. M. C. A. ROBERT EVANS VIVIAN Chemistry Henry High School, 111.; Hedding College, 111. Y. M. C. A.; Comitia, Pres. 4; Class Football 3; Mu Alen Kimia. RALPH WILLIAM WALLACE Philosophy Nazarene Academy; Nazarene University. Student Volunteers; Men ' s Glee Club 4. Y. M. C. A. HOMER K. WATSON Economics, Sociology Zeta Kappa Epsilon University High School; College of Pharmacy, U.S.C. President ' s Student Council 3; Varsity Yell Leader 1, 2, 3; Athletic Board of Control 3, 4; Class Pres. 1; Skull and Dagger; Y. M. C. A.; We Boys; Phar- macy El Rodeo Editor 3; Pharmacy Trojan Editor 3; Track 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3; Class Football 2, 3, 4; Lightweight Wrestling Championship 1, 2; Socio- logical Society. LIBERAL ARTS WALTER THOMPSON WATSON Economics, Sociology, Mathematics Phi Alpha Santa Cruz High School. A. S. B. Oratorical Committee 2; A. S. B. Executive Committee 4; Class Treasurer 2; Skull and Dagger; Delta Sigma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; Aristotelian Pres. 1; Editor-in-Chief El Rodeo ' 17; El Rodeo Committee; Trojan Reporter 1, 3, News Editor 2; Freshman vs. Sophomore Debate 1, Varsity Debate 2, 4; Hughes Alliance, Pres. 4; Sociological Society. ALVIN WILLIAM WENDT Economics, Philosophy Delta Beta Tau Fairfield High School, Iowa; Parsons College, Iowa. Debating Manager 4; Delta Sigma Rho, Aristotelian, Men ' s Glee Club 3; Class Football 4; Varsity De- bate 3, 4; Winner of Bowen Debating Trophy 4; Junior Play. LUTTIE LOUISE WILCOX Sociology, Economics University High School; Los Angeles Normal. Y. W. C. A.; Sociological Society. JULIAN WILKIE Zoology Sigma Tau Pasadena High School. A. S. B. Traditions Committee 4; Class Football, Cap- tain 4; Class Track 1, 2; Junior Play; Zoology As- sistant. Y. M. C. A. HAZEL CLARE WILKINSON Economics, Sociology Alpha Chi Omega Polytechnic High School. A. W. S. Loan Fund Committee; Big Sister Captain; Class Vice Pres. 4; Y. W. C. A., Chairman Alumnae Day; Sociological Society. LIBERAL ARTS Page 109 WINFRED ERNEST WILSON Civil Engineering Kappa Psi Gamma Montclair High School, New Jersey; Rutgers College; University of Pennsylvania. Class Treas. 4; We Boys; Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 4; Class Football 1, 3; Class Baseball 1; Varsity Foot- ball 4; Engineering Society. GRACE MIRIAM WITHERELL Zoology Entre Nous Hollywood High School. A. W. S., Vice Pres. 4; El Rodeo Staff; Junior Maid of Honor, May Festival; Torch and Tassel; Tennis Club, Pres. 4; Basket Ball 2; Junior Play; Biological Club. HARRY COTTRELL WOODS Economics Kappa Sigma, Iowa State Univ.; Sigma Tau West Waterloo High School; State University of Iowa. Sociological Society. C. E. BRODERSON History University High School; Santa Barbara State Normal. JOHN A. BRYSON Education Gardena High School; University of California; Los Angeles State Normal; Lincoln Jefferson University, L.L.B. ALBERT ERNEST BULLOCK Economics University of Michigan, L.L.B. LOTTIE lONE CLIFFORD History McGee Holiness College; Los Angeles Junior College. LIBERAL ARTS Page 110 ALBERT CROISSANT Economics Central High School, St. Louis; Doane Academy, Ohio; Denison University. Ohio; Washington University, St. Louis. LEWIS E. DURHAM Religious Education Westminster Academy. William Yewell College 1 and 2. Comitia, 3 and 4, Glee Club 3 and 4; El Rodeo Staff 3. Y. M. C. A. Sociological Society. WAYLAND B. GEISSINGER English Sigma Tau Manual Arts High School. Art Work, El Rodeo ' 17, El Rodeo ' 18, Trojan Cartoon Work; Track 1; Manuscript Club 3, 4; Sociological Society 3, 4. JOHN PAUL GOODWIN Philosophy Nazarene University High School; Nazarene University. ETHEL HURLBURT History Oswego High School. Clionian; Basketball; Hockey. MARY JO KIMBALL French Spokane High School, Washington; Monticello Seminary. Y. W. C. A.; Le Cercle Francais, Vice Pres. 1. RUBY MILDRED KING English Polytechnic High School; Los Angeles Business College; Cumnock. Scholarship Society; Y. W. C. A. LENA LOVEJOY History Pasadena High School; University of California. HARRY G. LUCAS History Allentown High School, Penn. CHARLES HERBERT O ' NEAL Chemistry University High School; Los Angeles State Normal. LIBERAL ARTS Page 111 HENRY IRVING RASMUS, JR. Economics Long Beach High School; Spoltane High School, Wash. Lance and Lute; Junior Play. Phi Alpha ANNA AGATHA SPALTY F Girl ' s Collegiate; Stanford. El Rodeo Staff; Le Cercle Francais. Beta Phi JAMES HERBERT SQUIRE Los Angeles High School. History CHARLES E. SYDNOR English Pasadena High School; Whittier College. KAJIRO UNOURA Sociology University High School; Berkeley Bible Seminary, U, C. Y. M. C. A. WILLIAM VAN WYCK English Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pomfret School, Pomfret Centre, Conn.; Columbia University; University of Geneva, Switzerland; Keble College, Oxford. Scholarship Society, Manuscript Club; French Club. ELLENDER WILLS History Brawley Union High School; Smith College. History Club. IDA BELL WOEHR English Redlands High School; College of Law, U. S. C. Clionian; Women ' s Tennis 2, 3. 4; Women ' s Debate 3; La Tertulia. Av. ,. lis Hi liH7S if ' JU™! m LIBERAL ARTS Paul Elliott Hitjeral !lrtg Sfuniorsi OFFICERS TELFORD WORK President J. PAUL ELLIOTT HELEN WALLACE Vice-President FRIEDA MARTENS MARJORIE RECORD Secretary LAURA LONG EMILE HARTFORD Treasurer EMILE HARTFORD REUEL OLSON Editor El Rodeo 1918 JOHN WARE Manager El Rodeo 1918 WENDELL LA DUE Manager Junior Play GEORGE HOMRIGHAUSEN Manager Junior Circus EL RODEO COMMITTEE J. CLEMENT STOREY, Cha GEORGE BANTA RUTH BURNIGHT HOWARD BRIGGS HELEN DOLLEY MARK HERRON RUTH WATSON JUNIOR PLAY COMMITTEE HAROLD BREWSTER, HALLIE MARVIN :hairman NELLITA SCHLOTTE EMILE HARTFORD WENDELL LA DUE EL RODEO TAG DAY COMMITTEE RALPH JAYNE. Cha TELFORD WORK m RUTH DENNIS HELEN WALLACE WENDELL LA DUE JUNIOR CIRCUS COMMITTEE GEORGE HOMRIGHAUSEN, Manager BENJAMIN WEISS DOROTHY SILVIUS. Asst, Manager EARL PRIOR HELEN BRUSH J. GILLIES McCRORY MARY BOWEN RALPH BURNIGHT ZOLO DE ARMOND LIBERAL ARTS Lois DoUey Carrie Ferguson Willis Grow G orgeHomrighausen Ralph Jayne Ruth Durkee Mildred Fowler Gladys Harris Ruth Home Verner Johnson J. Pa ul Elliott Margaret Goetz Emile Hartford Editha Howell William Johnson Doro hy Feltham Gladys Gleiss Edward Hewitt Elise Hughes Frances Kallstedt Ruth Felts Harry Griffin Esther Hofert Marian Inwood Joseph Kendall Helen Kern Rita Lane Hallie Marvin J. Gillies McCrory Ross Miller Evelyn Kinder James Lawler Frieda Martens Annie McDonald Louise Moon Vida King John Lawler Florence Mason Isabel McEuen Arthur Morse Helen Lackey Esther MacDonald Ella Mayo Nora McNeese Phillips Murray Wendell LaDue Henry Mahan Alta McCrea Cheryl Millar J. Gordon Mills Converse Nau Reuel Olson C. Pfaffenberge Elmer Palmer Stanley Patton Earl Prior Esther Segerstrom Edith Scovel Jean Phillips Marjorie Record Andrew Sexton Carleton Shay Margaret Porter Elinor Ross Nellita Schlotte Albra Smart Mary Prince Frank Ryan Gladys Schnoor Ronald Stannard George Prindle Dorothy Silvius Clifford Scott Marguerite Stone Lyla Strait Helen Walker Aileen Sullivan Helen Wallace Frances Wood John Ware Benjamin Weiss Daisyolah Wilson Ruth Watson Harvey Wendt Reginald Woehr C. Telford Work Solomon Zeorion WELL PULL TOGETHER UNTIL THE END LIBERAL ART3 Page 119 P05IN f SECflETARY A COUPLE ° MtilOf S ANOTHER COUPLE ON THE TRAIL RUTH EDDIE E5THER HAL 5MILL5 EL RODEO TAG DAY SPANISH DANCERS— JUNIOR CIRCUS (greater nibergitp Social In keeping with their proposed policy of furthering the Greater Uni- versity spirit in every possible way, the Liberal Arts juniors acted as hosts to the juniors of the other colleges of the University on January 17, at the Entre Nous sorority house. The collegiate editors of El Rodeo ' 18 gave short talks relative to their work on the staff of the University annual. The large number of students in attendance from the other colleges, particularly from Law and Dentistry, showed that juniors have an important part to play in furthering the Greater University spirit. BURIAL CEREMONIES— SENIOR SNEAK DAY LIBERAL ARTS Page 122 Clark Chamberlain Hiberal rts opfjomorcs OFFICERS First Se ester CLARK CHAMBERLAIN President ISABEL WORK Vice-president RUTH McNeill Secretary WAYNE SMITH Treasurer Second Semester .. SAMUEL STAGG . . HELEN HARGIS EDWIN HUSE ROY HOSE RAY HAIGHT, Edii BEN BAKER. Mana; elect El Rodeo 1919. elect El Rodeo 1919. LIBERAL ARTS Page 124 T IS: M V - H 4 " ' i , ' " LIBERAL ARTS Page 125 Herbert Smith Wright Hamilton liberal rtg Jfrcsfjmcn First Semester HERBERT SMITH .. ROSALIE THIELCKE VALERIA JOHNSTON DICKSON OYLER .. . OFFICERS Second Semester President WRIGHT HAMILTON Vice-president LORRAINE HASSELO Secretary RHEA DIVELEY Treasurer RALPH HEYWOOD LIBERAL ARTS Page 126 LIBERAL ARTS Page 127 LIBERAL ARTS Page 128 aft(i »U4xi.a84 d rgani ationsi EXECUTIVE Presidents ' Student Council Associated Student Body Associated Women Students LITERARY Aristotelian Athena Comitia Clionian MUSICAL Men ' s Glee Club Women ' s Glee Club Orchestra Band RELIGIOUS Young Men ' s Christian Association Young Women ' s Christian Association We Boys J. O. C. Intercollegiate Prohibition Association Student Volunteers AUXILIARY Women ' s Club LANGUAGE La Tertulia Der Deutsche Verein Le Cercle Francais COSMOPOLITAN Cosmopolitan Club DEPARTMENTAL Manuscript Club Press Club History Club Mu Alin Kimia LIBERAL ARTS resfibent ' g tubent Council The President ' s Student Council, founded in 1915-1916, proved such a success that President Bovard appointed seventeen members of the council this year. This body is in no sense a substitute for the organization of associated students, but is vested with the duty of helping solve student problems " in ways that will best promote high standards in scholarship and morals. " Many questions have been investigated in the past year by the council, and subsequent action taken. OFFICERS President MANFRED EVANS Vice-president ESTHER WELCH Secretary MARGARET SHAMEL Sergeant-at-Arms HENRY BRUCE MEMBERS MANFRED EVANS EILEEN O ' NEIL LUTHER SHARP HENRY BRUCE SENIORS BERNHARD OERTLY EDNA SEDWEEK HARRY SOWDEN ESTHER WELCH JUNIORS FRIEDA MARTENS HELEN WALLACE TELFORD WORK SOPHOMORES WRIGHT HAMILTON LIBERAL ARTS Page 131 FRESHMEN ROSALIE THIELCKE s!£(ociatEb tubent pobp President MANFRED EVANS Vice-president ESTHER WELCH Secretary ESTHER MANNING Treasurer RALPH JAYNE Editor Southern California Trojan PHILLIPS MURRAY BOARD OF MANAGERS EDWARD H. MARXEN ' 18 California Trojan ARTHUR B. MORSE ' 18 ; and Oratory ALVIN W. WENDT ' 17 : Manager WARREN B. BOVARD EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE WALTER WATSON CLIFFORD HENDERSON BERNHARD OERTLY LUTHER SHARP RUTH BURNIGHT EARLE GARD RUTH WATSON WENDELL LA DUE ARTHUR KENT EDNA PARKER BETTY FOLLEN MARJORIE SCHOELLER RAY HAIGHT MARK HERRON JAMES BECKETT EARL HASKINS WILLIAM CHAPMAN BEN SHEPARD CLARENCE BEEBE MOLLIE DORAN JACK SCHROGGS RICHARD GLASS FRED TROTTER EUGENE BLANCHE WALTER SPAETH EDNA CARRICK TROJAN BOARD OF CONTROL REUEL OLSON TELFORD WORK BETTY FOLLEN THERON FREESE RUTH DURKEE ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL HOMER WATSON BERNHARD OERTLY ORATORICAL BOARD OF CONTROL L UTHER SHARP SAMUEL STAGG LIBERAL ARTS Page 132 E. MANFRED EVANS RALPH JAYNE gfiociateb Momen tutientg OFFICERS President EILEEN O ' NEIL ' l? Vice-president GRACE WITHERELL ' IT Secretary RUTH BURNIGHT ' 18 Treasurer RUTH DURKEE ' 13 Social Chairman HELENITA LIEBERG ' 17 Athletic Manager JESSIE GRIEVE ' 17 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MARY BOWEN ' 18 RUTH HUBBARD ' 19 HELEN WALLACE ' 18 HALLIE MARVIN ' 18 BIG SISTER COMMITTEE ISABEL LONG ' 17, Chairman HAZEL WILKINSON ISLAY ROGERS RUTH AMES JOANNA NIXON MAY GIRDLESTONE GLADYS HILL SOCIAL COMMITTEE HELENITA LIEBERG ' 17. Chairman ETHEL ROSIN. Sp. AILEEN RENISON ' 17 MARION NEULS ' 19 MARGARET EDWARDS ' 17 MARJORIE RECORD ' RUTH BURNIGHT 18 ALBRA SMART ' 18 JOYCE LANGSTON ' 17 MARY CANEPA ' 16 GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD ' 17 LIBERAL ARTS Mary Bowei Helenita Lieberg Isabel Long Eileen O ' Neil Hallie Marvin Ruth Durkee Grace Witherell Helen Wallace Aristotelian l iterarp ocietp OFFICERS First Semester WALTER WATSON President W. JOSEPH MAXFIELD Vice-President MARTIN MILLER Secretary HARRY GRIFFIN Treasurer RALPH BURNIGHT Censor DAVID SPAULDING Chaplain PAUL HACKNEY Sergeant Second Semester .M. JOSEPH MAXFIELD .MARTIN MILLER .BYRON HOVEY .RALPH HEYWOOD .HARRY GRIFFIN .CHARLES BRUCE .WALTER WATSON E. ROBERT BURNIGHT MEMBERS SENIORS M. JOSEPH MAXFIELD WALTER WATSON DAVID BRIDGE CHARLES BRUCE JUNIORS HARRY GRIFFIN WENDELL LaDUE RALPH BURNIGHT EARL PRIOR TELFORD WORK MAX GARRED RUSSELL GRAY SOPHOMORES PAUL HACKNEY BYRON HOVEY MARTIN MILLER SAMUEL STEELMAN HAROLD FOSSETT RALPH HEYWOOD FRESHMEN SERGE JACOUBOWSKY J. CALVIN LAUDERBACH MILTON RYDER DAVID SPAULDING OLAF WARBURG SPECIAL FORD CHATTERS INACTIVE WILBUR LONG ' 16 LIBERAL ARTS Page 136 Earl Prior Ralph Heywood Rcuel Olson Irving Spauldin Olaf Warburg David Spaulding Wendell LaDue Wilbur Long Harry Griffin Ralph Burnight Walter Watson Joseph Maxfield Telford Work Max Garred Charles Bruce Ford Chatters Clark Cha mberlain Paul Ha ckney Bs ron Hovey tfjcna Hiterarp ocietp Organized in 1882 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester FLORENCE BATEMAN President FAYE FINCH FAYE FINCH Vice-president ELSIE CARLSON SARAH BURTON Secretary BEATRICE PAXSON ETTA PETERSON Treasurer ESTHER MACDONALD RUTH ARTHUR Censor MARIA PIERCE LUCY SMITH Censor HELEN FREW RUTHETTA EVANS Critic HARRIET BRUBAKER MILDRED PETERSON Critic MARIAN INWOOD LOIS DOLLEY Marshal MAUDE BARNES MAUDE COLBURN Pianist FERN COOK MARIA PIERCE Chorister GLADYS SCHNOOR HELEN NAISMITH Reporter LORETTA BYRNE HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. MARYETTE MACKEY MISS PAULINE SCOTT ADELE GRIFFIN FLORENCE BATEMAN ABBIE BERRY ELSIE CARLSON SENIORS FAYE FINCH ESTHER HANNING ITA LAWLOR MARJORIE KNECHT MABEL ROBINSON LUCY SMITH ESTHER WELCH MARY BOWEN HARRIET BRUBAKER LEONA COOK JUNIORS LOIS DOLLEY GLADYS GLEISS MARIAN INWOOD ESTHER MACDONALD ISABEL McEUEN MILDRED PETERSON GLADYS SCHNOOR RUTH ARTHUR LOUISE BOWEN LORETTA BYRNE SARAH BURTON MARGARET DICK SOPHOMORES FRANCES DYER RUTHETTA EVANS MARY HOOD HELEN NAISMITH ETTA PETERSON JENNIE PETERSON MARIA PIERCE RUBY WINTERROWD BEATRICE BAKER MAUDE BARNES GEORGIA BEVEN BERYL BROWN FRESHMEN FAYE BROWN MAUDE COLBURN HELEN FREW VIDA KING BEATRICE PAXSON ETHEL STONE MADALINE WELL LIBERAL ARTS Page 138 Abbie Berry Florence Bateman Esther Welch Elsie Carlson Faye Finch Esther Manning Mabel Robinson Mildred Peterson Isabel McEuen Marian Inwood Gladys Schnoor Mary Bowen Leona Cook Harriet Brubaker Marjorie Knecht Lois Dolley Lucy Smith Esther MacDonald Gladys Gleiss Jennie Peterson Etta Peterson Frances Dyer Maria Pierce Beryl Brown Louise Bowen Ruth Arthur Margaret Dick Maude Colburn Georgia Beven Loretta Byrne Faye Brown Ruthetta Evans Helen Naismith Beatrice Paxson Maude Barnes Helen Frew Vida Kin g Comitia Hiterarp ocietp OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester LUTHER SHARP President ROBERT VIVIAN WILLIAM DALLAS Vice-President BENJAMIN WEISS ROY BOSE Secretary REGINALD WOEHR BENJAMIN WEISS Treasurer EARL DAVIS E. DOW HOFFMAN Censor GEORGE HOMRIGHAUSEN LAWRENCE SUTHERLAND Critic E. DOW HOFFMAN ROBERT VIVIAN Chaplain KENNETH HOWELL GEORGE HOMRIGHAUSEN Sergeant LUTHER SHARP ROBERT ZIMMERMAN Reporter CLAUDE REEVES HONORARY MEMBERS SAMUEL RITTENHOUSE HUGH C. WILLETT WILLIAM DALLAS E. MANFRED EVANS SENIORS CARL McCOY LUTHER SHARP GONZALO VALES ROBERT VIVIAN EARL DAVIS GEORGE HOMRIGHAUSEN JUNIORS CLIFFORD SCOTT VERDEN THOMAS BENJAMIN WEISS HARVEY WENDT REGINALD WOEHR ROY BOSE GEORGE HAIGHT SOPHOMORES E. DOW HOFFMAN FRANK LEAVITT CHARLES PADRICK LAWRENCE SUTHERLAND KENNETH HOWELL BERT MARSTON FRESHMEN GORDON MILLS KARL PIERSON CLAUDE REEVES JUNEAU SHINN ALBERT SWANSON RALPH CHICK ' 19 WILLIAM DOWNEY ' 19 INACTIVE THERON FREESE ' 1 EMILE HARTFORD CLIFFORD HENDERSON ROBERT ZIMMERMAN ' 1! LIBERAL ARTS William Dallas Carl McCoy Harvey Wendt Reginald Woehr Benjamin Weiss E Manfred Evans Verden Thomas George Homrighaus E. Dow Hoffman Claude Reeves ■n Emile Hartford Clifford Henders Roy Rose Robert Vivian Gonzalo Vale: Clifford Scott Gordon Mills Juneau Shinn Ralph Chick Albert Swanson Bert Marston William Downey Robert Zimm Clioniaii Hiterarp ocietp First Semester LOUISE HORTON GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD MARGARET SHAMEL FAYE FULLER BERNICE JACKSON MARY DUNLAP RUTH HINSDALE EULA BARKER GERTRUDE INWOOD ALICE SCOTT EMMA SMITH ESTHER COUCH OFFICERS S econd Semester President MARY ETHEL OAKES Vice-president HELENA ALLIN Secretary MARY DUNLAP Treasurer GERTRUDE INWOOD Censor EVELYN MILLER Censor IVY GRANT Critic CHERYL MILLAR Reporter DOROTHY FELTHAM Custodian PEARL TWOMLEY Chaplain ANTOINETTE RAMSEY Sergeant HARRIET ALDERSON Pianist RUTH MARIE SMITH HELENA ALLIN RUTH AMES GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD MARY DUNLAP FAYE FULLER RUTH HINSDALE MEMBERS SENIORS LOUISE HORTON BERNICE JACKSON RUTH JOHNSON MACIE LEIMKUHLER NAN McMANIS JOANNA NIXON MARY ETHEL OAKES EILEEN O ' NEIL ISLAY ROGERS EDNA SEDWEEK IDA WOEHR LUCILE ALVORD EULA BARKER ELSIE BARNETT RUTH BURNIGHT JUNIORS DOROTHY FELTHAM IVY GRANT EDITHA HOWELL GERTRUDE INWOOD FRANCES KALLSTEDT RITA LANE CHERYL MILLAR MARIAN NICHOLSON ESTHER SEGERSTROM MARY BOYD ESTHER COUCH RUTH HULL SOPHOMORES MARJORIE MILLER EVELYN MILLER LILLIAN PEARCE PAULINE PEARCE ALICE SCOTT MARGARET SHAMEL EMMA SMITH HARRIET ALDERSON FLORENCE DOWER VIOLA FOSTER FRESHMEN ESTHER GRUA GRACE HERRINTON ANTOINETTE RAMSEY RUTH MARIE SMITH ROSALIE THIELCKE PEARL TWOMLEY SPECIAL NEVA HUNSBERGER LIBERAL ARTS Mary Oakes Gertrude Ruth Hinsdale Gertrude I Ruth Burnight nfieW Sedw Na Horton McMa ek Eileen O ' Neil Helena Allin Loui kuhler Bernice Jackson Eula Bark Ruth Johnson Islay Rogers Mary Dunlap Frances Kallstedt Ivy Grant Esther Segerstrom Rita Lane Lucile Alvord Dorothy Feltham Joanna Nixon Lillian Pearce Margaret Marian Nicholson Marjorie Miller Pauline Pearce Cheryl Millar Ruth Hull Alice Scott Mary Boyd Evelyn Miller Esther Couch Emma Smith Editha Howell Florence Dower Pearl Twomley Rosalie Thi Viola Foster Antoinette Ramsey Grace Herrinton Sha jHen ' si lee CUili OFFICERS President WALTER SPAETH ' 17 Vice-president EDWIN HUSK ' 19 Secretary LEONARD SIEVER ' 17 Manager LLOYD ST. JOHN ' 19 Director HORATIO COGSWELL First Tenors ARTHUR ALBER ' nj ALLEN MITCHELL ' 17:; GRAYDON BEEKS ' 20 THADEUS P. HARVEY ' 20 Second Tenors WALTER SPAETH ' 17 LEONARD SIEVER ' 17 HOWARD CLIFFORD ' 20 EUGENE NISBET ' 20 HAROLD BLAKESLEE ' 20 First Bass PAUL G. McIVER ' 17; RALPH HEYWOOD ' 20 V. M. TAYLOR ' 20 Second Bass JOHN M. ZUCK ' 19 EDWIN E. HUSE ' 19 GLEN MILLER ' 20 HARVEY WENDT ' IS Accompanist— G. EARL PRIOR ' 18 Specialists— ARTHUR WILL ' 19 Violinist— ATTILIO BISSIRIv LEWIS DURHAM ' 17 tCollege of Music ♦College of Dentistry tCollege of Law LIBERAL ARTS Page 144 Back Ro Front Ro left to right — Bissiri, Siever, Prior, Mclver, Spaeth, Heywood, Mitchell, Taylo . left to right— Alber, Clifford, Cogswell, Zuck, Huse, Wallace. Following the custom of previous years, the Men ' s Glee Club, during the 1916-1917 season, has taken a number of trips in addition to their pre- sentation of programs in the immediate vicinity and surrounding towns. During the spring vacation tour, the Club sang at Bakersfield, Visalia, Fresno, and other points in the San Joaquin Valley. LIBERAL ARTS Page 145 OTomen ' s! (§lee Clui) OFFICERS President ISABEL WORK Vice-president ELVA MURRAY Treasurer EDNA MILLS Business Manager MARJORIE RECORD Accompanist MRS. McKENZIE Director HORATIO COGSWELL First Sopranos MRS. RUTH CLARK. Special YSABEL HOLCOMB ' 20 EMMA SMITH ' 19 MARGARET ATWATER Second Sopranos VALERIA JOHNSTON 20 MILDRED MASON ' 18 RUTH SAWYERS ' 20 FAYE FULLER ' 17 First Altos MARGARET DICK ' 18 RUTH RUSSELL ' 17 ISABEL WORK ' 19 EMMA LANNING ' 18 Second Altos SARAH RYKOFF ' 20 ELVA MURRAY ' 16 EDNA MILLS ' 18 ♦College of Mu LIBERAL ARTS Page 146 Yaabel Holcomb Elva Murray Margaret Dick Ruth Russell Valeria Johnston Edna Mills Emma Lanning Sarah Rykoff Ruth Sawyers Margaret Atwater Faye Fuller Mildred Mason Mrs. Ruth Clark Isabel Wo LIBERAL ARTS Page 147 (0rcf)esitra OFFICERS President FRANK J. RYAN ' 18 Vice-president JENNIE C. PETERSEN ' 19 Secretary-Treasurer J. CECIL COX ' 19 Manager LESLIE STEVENS ' 19 Director J. PAUL ELLIOTT ' 18 Pianist FLORENCE F. ELLIOTT ' 18 First Violins ELMER KENDRICKS GENEVRA L. NEWTON ' 18 GEORGE BEED ' 20 Second Violins EARLE HAZELTON ' 20 JENNIE C. PETERSEN ' 19 HAROLD F. CASKIN ' 20 Flute and Piccolo REGINALD B. OLDS ' 20 Clarinets FRANK J. RYAN 18 J. CECIL COX ' 19 LESLIE STEVENS ' 19 Cornets PAUL J. COOPER -20 ALFRED B. BERLIN ' 20 J. PAUL ELLIOTT ' 18 Trombones LUCILLE JOHNSON ' 17 GEORGE D. CROZIER Saxophone CLARENCE O. PERKINS ' 20 Drums CHARLES HAYDEN ' University High School LIBERAL ARTS Page 148 The University of Southern CaUfornia Concert Orchestra is recognized as one of the important musical organizations of the University. The annual home concert was given in chapel on the evening of March 28, 1917. During the spring vacation an extended tour of the Southern part of the state was made. The programs given consist of humorous impersonations, college stunts, solos, quartets, and popular and classical music. LIBERAL ARTS Page 149 Panb OFFICERS Rank J. PAUL ELLIOTT Chief Musician— 1st Lieutenant PAUL COOPER Chief Trumpeter— 2nd Lieutenant ELMER WAHRENBROCK Librarian— Corporal W. E. SMITH Principal Musician— Non. Com. Uniform Colors— Cardinal and Gold. Cornets W. E. SMITH ' 17 BROOKS BERLIN ' 20 PAUL COOPER ' 20 ELMER WAHRENBROCK ' 20 Clarinets CECIL COX ' 19 FRANK RYAN 18 LESLIE STEVENS ' 19 Piccolos REGINALD OLDS ' 20 STANLEY WHEELER Saxophone CLARENCE PERKINS ' 20 Trombones ELTON HEY ' 20 ELMER KENDRICKS Baritone PAUL GOEN ' 20 Alto J. PAUL ELLIOTT ' 18 Bass Tuba GLENN MILLER ' 20 Drum CHARLES HAYDEN University High School LIBERAL ARTS Page 150 With new uniforms provided by an appropriation of student body funds, the University of Southern CaHfornia band has won commendation from the general public and creditably represented the University at our intercollegiate contests during the past year. On numerous occasions the music furnished by this organization has added to the attractiveness of the entertainment. LIBERAL ARTS Page 151 goung ilen ' si Cfjrisitian ggociation OFFICERS Prejident and Secretary BERNHARD OERTLY Vice-president RALPH JAYNE Clerk EDWIN HUSE Treasurer HAROLD CARLETON COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Religious LESLIE STEVENS Social WINFRED WILSON Bible Study CLIFFORD SCOTT Membership RALPH JAYNE Mission Study RALPH BURNIGHT Extension CARLETON SHAY Employment TELFORD WORK Publicity WENDELL LA DUE Social Service SAMUEL STAGG Conference ROY BOSE FACULTY ADVISORY COMMITTEE DR. JOHN G. HILL DR. ROY MALCOM PROF. TULLY C. KNOLES The Young Men ' s Christian Association is bringing to the college men of the world a program that calls for the application of the principles of Jesus Christ to the individual and social problems of our day. The part played by this organization in the present world crisis is of vast importance. Its success is due to the fact that its ideal is big enough and its methods prac- tical enough to unite men in common service for their fellow men. A man who passes through university life without actively cooperating with an organization of this kind, has failed to secure the best which Chris- tian education has to offer. LIBERAL ARTS Telford Work Carleton Shay |9ouns OT[omen £i Cljrisitian iHsigociation OFFICERS President and Secretary EDNA SEDWEEK Vice-president RUTH WATSON Secretary HELEN WALLACE Treasurer FRANCES KALLSTEDT COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Membership RUTH WATSON Meetings GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD Bible Study ESTHER HANNING Missionary MARIAN NICHOLSON Social Service ALTHEA HENRICKSON Social ALICE BROWN Conference GLADYS HILL Association News MARGARET SHAMEL Finance FRANCES KALLSTEDT Finance Secretary MARY DUNLAP High School GLADYS SCHNOOR Metropolitan Representative ELSIE CARLSON Student Volunteer Representative RITA LANE Annual Member ISLAY ROGERS FACULTY ADVISORY COMMITTEE DR. ROCKWELL D. HUNT LOIS ELY MRS. JOHN H. MONTGOMERY FLORA CRONEMILLER MILDRED WELBORN CLARA STEPHENSON OFFICERS, 1917-1918 President RUTH WATSON Vice-president MARY BOWEN Secretary VIOLA FOSTER Treasurer DOROTHY FELTHAM Student Secretary EDNA SEDWEEK " The purpose of the Association shall be to unite the women of the insti- tution in loyalty to Jesus Christ, to lead them to accept Him as their personal Savior, to build them up in the knowledge of Christ, especially through bible study and Christian service, that their character and conduct may be consonant with their belief. It shall thus associate them with the students of the world for the advancement of the Kingdom of God. It shall further seek to enlist their devotion to the Christian church and to the religious work of the institution. " LIBERAL ARTS Lucile Alvord Mary Dunlap Frances Kallstedt Ruth Watson Islay Rogers Elsie Carlson Mary Nicholson Edna Sedweek Gladys Hill Alice Brown Helen Wallace Margaret Shamel Esther Manning Gladys Schnoor Althea Henrickson Gertrude Bloomfield OTe iPopg OFFICERS President LUTHER SHARP Vice-president NOEL GEORGE Secretary PAUL COOPER Treasurer OSCAR MARSHALL Teacher DR. ROY MALCOM Motto — " Quit ye like men; be strong. " MEMBERS ROY BOSE FLOYD BRADLEY RALPH BROOKS CLARENCE E. BRUCE RALPH F. BURNIGHT J. H. CARPENTER I. CLARK CHAMBERLAIN ELLSWORTH CHARLSON WILLIAM DALLAS RUSSEL DOUGLAS J. PAUL ELLIOTT HAROLD FAUCETT LLOYD A. FRASHER ROSCOE L. FRASHER NOEL F. GEORGE SAMUEL J. HABERMAN PAUL HACKNEY WALTER HALL WALTER D. HALLER OSCAR HAASE LLOYD F. HUNT PAUL HUNT HOMER W. HURLBURT EDWIN E. HUSE RALPH JAYNE O. VERNER JOHNSON WILLIAM LAWER MAHLON LEVIS FRED LITTLE JOHN LOEHR CHARLES D. MACEY CLARENCE H. McCOLLUM JOHN C. McCOY OSCAR MARSHALL MARSHALL J. MAXFIELD DANIEL MILLER MARTIN S. MILLER BERNHARD OERTLY REUEL L. OLSON CLARENCE PERKINS G. EARL PRIOR FRANK REDINGER CLAUDE REEVES MILTON RYDER CLIFFORD C. SCOTT LUTHER SHARP W. LESLIE STEVENS ALBERT SWANSON GONZALO VALES OLAF WARBURG ELMER WAHRENEROCK HOMER WATSON WILLIAM T. WEBBER WINFRED E. WILSON HOWARD W. WILSON FRANCIS J. WINTERS LIBERAL ARTS The We Boys Bible class which meets each Sunday at University Church under the leadership of Dr. Roy Malcom, is a part of the national We Boys organization. As a factor in the Christian work of the University, the class has an important place to fill. Its purpose is closely identified with that of the Young Men ' s and Young Women ' s Christian Associations and with that of the Student Volunteers. LIBERAL ARTS Page 157 3. 0. €. OFFICERS President GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD Vice-president FLORENCE BATEMAN Secretary LILLIAN PEARCE Treasurer ALICE SCOTT Teacher ATTORNEY WILLIAM M. BOWEN Motto— " What would Jesus do? " MEMBERS ROBERTA ALBERT MARJORIE KNECHT ELSIE BARNETT IVY GRANT FLORENCE BATEMAN MRS. LURA LA PORTE GEORGIA BEVEN RITA LANE VERA BEYL ALTA LOVELL GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD FLORENCE LOUNSBURY LOUISE BOWEN MRS. SUSIE MACY MARY BOWEN EDLA MAGNUSON FAYE BROWN NORMA McCARTNEY GRACE BRUCE ESTHER McDONALD BEULAH BRODE ISABEL McEUEN RUTH BURNIGHT NANCY McMANIS SARAH BURTON CHERYL MILLAR MATTIE BUTLER MARJORIE MILLER MAE CONN EVELYN MILLER RHEA CROWTHER CONVERSE NAU ESTHER COUCH MARY ETHEL OAKES MAUDE DEVERAUX EILEEN O ' NEIL MARGARET DICK PAULINE PEARCE MARY DUNLAP LILLIAN PEARCE HATTIE ENGLISH LOIS POINDEXTER RUTHETTA EVANS MILDRED PRICE OPAL EVANS ANTOINETTE RAMSEY HELEN FREW MRS. REDINGER CARRIE FERGUSON MAUDE RUDKIN ELSIE FERGUSON ALICE SCOTT JULIA FLUCK DOROTHY SHURR MRS. ETHEL FRASHER RUTH MARIE SMITH MARIAN FURBER LUCY SMITH VIOLA FOSTER MARY STOFFLET ANNA FOSSET ANNE STOFFLET HELEN FLETCHER ROSALIE THIELCKE ADELE GIFFIN EDNA THOMPSON MABEL HAGBERG BESSIE TRUESDALE GLADYS HILL LOTTIE TRUESDALE RUTH HULL PEARL TWOMLEY ESTHER HANNING ELLEN WILLMERT EDITHA HOWELL DAISYOLAH WILSON NEVA HUNSBERGER VENUS WILSON BERNICE HEWITT RUTH WININGER HORTENSE HANNUM ANNE WALKER MARIAN INWOOD IDA WOEHR PAULINE KETCHESON MADELINE WEBB LORRAINE KNOLES LIBERAL ARTS Page 158 J. O. C, the name of the organization here represented, is an abbrevia- tion for the phrase, " Jesus, Our Companion. " To be true to the full meaning of the name is the purpose of the members of the organization. The work undertaken by the class includes active cooperation with all other forms of Christian work in the Church and University, local Spanish work, and con- tributions for the support of foreign missionaries. LIBERAL ARTS Ha ertulia OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester KATHARINE STILWELL ' 17 President ROBERTO LEMARE ' 20 TRUMAN B. HANDY ' 20 Secretary JULIAN HOLLABAUGH ' 20 RUSSELL GUTHRIDGE ' 17 Treasurer RUSSELL GUTHRIDGE ' 20 HONORARY MEMBERS KATHERINE FORRESTER EMILY BILES ROY SCHULZ J. ZIEGNER-URIBURU FLORENCIO CONSTANTINO MEMBERS GENEVIEVE BARLOW ' 17 AMELIA BISSIRI ' 19 HARRIET BLAND Sp. BESSIE GILSON ' 18 MARJORIE MILLER ' 18 HELEN NAISMITH ' 19 LOUISA PESQUIERA ' 17 MARY PRINCE ' 17 ELINOR ROSS ' 18 MARGARET ROALFE ' 18 SARAH RYKOFF ' 20 NELLITA SCHLOTTE ' 18 KATHERINE STILWELL ' ESTHER TURNER ' 19 ISABEL WORK ' 19 ATTILIO BISSIRI ' 17 WILLIAM ENENKEL, Sp. HERSCHEL GRIFFIN ' 17 TRUMAN B. HANDY ' 20 NED HUSE ' 19 JULIAN HOLLABAUGH ' 20 FRANCIS JOHNSTON. Sp. JOSEPH KENDALL ' 18 ROBERTO LEMARE ' 20 CLARENCE PFAFFENBERGER ' 19 LOUIS SALMINS ' 18 MORGAN SILVER ' 15 ROY WILKINSON 12 LIBERAL ARTS Herschel Griffin Sarah Rykoff Roberto Lemarc Amelia Bissiri Truman Handy Isabel Work Marjorie Miller Margaret Roalfe Mi Ned Huse Esther Turner Mary Prince Genevieve Barlo Julian Hollabaugh Attilio Bissiri Russell Guthridge C. Pfaffenberger Elinor Ross Hele Nellita Schlotte Joseph Kendall Pesquiera JBer mt t }t Uerein VORSTAND First Semester GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD ' 17 Praesidentin HALLIE MARVIN ' 18 Vice-praesidentin . ROY BOSE ' 19 Schatzmeister ALICE DENNIS ' 18 Schriftfuehrerin . . Second Semester RUTH JOHNSON ' 17 ETHEL HINCKLEY ' 17 ALVIN HERBERT .OLGA SARNIGHAUSEN ' 16 ISLAY ROGERS ' 17 Klavier-Spielerin HALLIE MARVIN ' 18 FRAEULEIN BILES LEHRERINNEN FRAEULEIN BORTHWICK MITGLIEDER DAMEN GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD ' 17 HATTIE BOSTWICK 15 ABBIE BERRY ' 17 i, ' LORETTA BYRNE ' 18 - i ALICE DENNIS ' 18 RUTHETTA EVANS ' 19 FAYE FINCH ' 17 MARIAN FURBER ' 16 GLADYS GLEISS ' 18 ASTRID HANSEN ' 16 ETHEL HINCKLEY 17 RUTH JOHNSON GLADYS JUVENALL ' 20 CARRIE KNICKREHM ' 18 MARYETTE LUM ' 16 HALLIE MARVIN ' 18 EDNA PHILLIPS ' 16 RUBY ROBERTS ' 20 ISLAY ROGERS ' 17 OLGA SARNIGHAUSEN ' 16 MARTHA SCHLECHT ' 17 FLORENCE SHARPE ' 17 NELLIE VAWTER ' 18 HERREN ROY BOSE ' 19 ADOLPH DICKMAN ' 1 WILLIAM ENENKEL OSKAR HAASE ALVIN HERBERT JULIAN HOLLABAUGH AUGUST HUND OSCAR MARSHALL SCOTT ORMSBY AUGUST SCHOETL LIBERAL ARTS Page 162 Ethel Hinckley Ruth Johnson Ruthetta Evans Martha Schlecht Gertrude Bloomfield Ruby Roberts Edna Phillips Florence Sharpe Islay Rogers Adolph Dickman Miss Borthwick Astrid Hansen Gladys Gleiss Marian Furber Olga Sarnighaus Hallie Marvin Miss Biles Faye Finch Roy Hose Abbie Berry Alice Dennis Loretta Byrne Alvin Herbert Oskar Haase Nellie Vawter Julian Hollabaugh Hz Cercle Jf rancaig OFFICERS te PEARL FISHER ' 17 Presidente WESTON HUNT ' 15 le Presidente MARY JO KIMBALL ' 17 io ANNETTE CATUDAL ' 18 EMMA HUTCHINSON ' 17 HONORARY MEMBERS PROFESSOR EDGAR MAXMILLIAN VON FINGERLIN MADAME DE KERPERZDRON PROFESSOR LAWRENCE M. RIDDLE MADEMOISELLE DE KERPERZDRON MADAME THOMAS B. STOWELL MEMBERS JESSIE W. BARRIE, Sp. KATHERINE BETTS. Sp. ALICE BEARDSLEY. Sp. KENNETH M. BISSELL ' 19 RUTH BLUMVE ' 19 GENEVIEVE BOSTWICK ' 16 HELEN BRUSH ' IS MARY CANEPA ' le MABLE EVERETT ' 17 IDA GOUAILHARDOU ' 18 LILLIAN HEL EMMA JAMESON ' 20 LAURA LONG ' 18 EDNA MENN ' 17 JENNETTE NELSON ' 17 ALICE NICOLL ' 06 MILDRED PETERSON ' 18 ZEMULA POPE ' 19 VERA STEINBURG ' 16 DOROTHY TUTHILL ' 20 DOROTHY WALKER ' 19 HELEN WALKER ' 18 WILLIAM A. ENENKEL, Sp. WILLIAM VAN WYCK ' 17 LIBERAL ARTS Pa! e 164 Hisitorp Club OFFICERS President GRAFTON P. TANQUARY Vice-president MRS. DELLA EARLY Secretary OLNEY M. KNAPE LUTHER SHARP DR. ROY MALCOM HONORARY MEMBERS DR. FRANK KLINGBERG PROF. TULLY KNOLES ACTIVE MEMBERS HELEN BATCHELLER HAZEL BOLTON NICHOLAS BRUBAKER ELVIS COCHRANE MABEL E. COOK JOSEPHINE DANIEL MARY DUNLAP MRS. DELLA EARLY ROSCOE FRASHER MARGARET GAUD WILLIAN HINSDALE LOUISE HORTON ERNEST HORTON ETHEL HURLBUT GLADYS KALLIWODA R. STANLEY HICKS JAMES P. KNOTT OLNEY KNAPE MACIE LEIMKUHLER LENNA LOVEJOY VIRGIL McEUEN JEAN McDANIEL DONALD McINTOSH SAMUEL McINTOSH MARY ETHEL OAKES VOLTAIRE PERKINS OLGA SARNIGHAUSEN WILL SCHUBERT LUTHER SHARP NADINE STEININGER MILDRED SNOWDEN FLORENCE STEWART GRAFTON P. TANQUARY HAZEL WIGGS ELLENDER WILLS LIBERAL ARTS Page 165 iWanugcript Club Organized in 1914 The Manuscript Club was organized to encourage creative writing and to give opportunity for mutual criticism of original work. Meetings are held twice a month at members ' homes. This year, members of the organization take part in national collegiate literary contests, publish a paper, and give a chapel program of ori ginal one-act plays and readings. In order to become a member of the organization, an applicant must submit an original manuscript of merit, and be accepted by vote of the members. OFFICERS President CLARA STEPHENSON Secretary and Treasurer M. HENRIE LEHR Dramatic Director VIRGINIA HUBBARD COMMITTEES Publication Committee Publicity Committee Progr WILLIAM VAN WYCK WAYLAND B. GEISSINGER HELEN Y. WALKER HAL, D. HUGHES DOROTHY M.GARDINER M. HENRIE LEHR WILLIAM VAN WYCK DR. B. F. STELTER ALLISON GAW ETHELYN TYSON GAW HONORARY MEMBERS BENJAMIN F. STELTER PAUL SPENCER WOOD M. PAULINE SCOTT BRUCE ORMSBY BLIVEN EMORY A. FOSTER DOROTHY M. GARDINER GRADUATES CARLYLE F. MAC INTYRE JULIA M. McCORKLE SELENA SILVER CLARA C. STEPHENSON WILLIAM VAN WYCK EVELYN S. BURGESS SENIORS WAYLAND B. GEISSINGER LOIS R. BURTON EMILY M. PERL LORETTA P. BYRNE ELLEN M. DODSON PHILLIPS W. MURRAY DOROTHY L. WALKER FLORENCE L. HORN JUNIORS SOPHOMORES CLARENCE J. PFAFFENBERGER FRESHMEN SPECIALS SAM SMITH IVY M. GRANT HAROLD A. TUCKER HELEN Y. WALKER REX WILLS M. HENRIE LEHR COLLEGE OF LAW STANLEY P. KIMMEL COLLEGE OF ORATORY VESTA BROWN VIRGINIA HUBBARD LIBERAL ARTS Page 166 Phillips Murray Ruth Durkee Telford Work May Girdlestone Hal Hughe fje regsi Clutj OFFICERS President PHILLIPS MURRAY Vice-president RUTH DURKEE Treasurer TELFORD WORK Sergeant MAY GIRDLESTONE Secretary HAL HUGHES CHARTER MEMBERS PHILLIPS MURRAY RUTH DURKEE TELFORD WORK MAY GIRDLESTONE HAL HUGHES WILLIAM DOWNEY ELECTED MEMBERS ELISE HUGHES HAROLD TUCKER JOANNA NIXON Purpose — To promote a higher interest in the profession of Journalism: to increase the efficiency of its members in journalistic work; to aid in the conservation of the highest ethical ideals among college journalists, and to afford the opportunity to the members of coming in contact with successful newspaper men and other writers through the meetings of the organization. LIBERAL ARTS Mn Un Eimia OFFICERS— First Semester ATTILIO A. BISSIRI President GRACE ASHMORE Vice-presic HATTIE HOENSHELL Secretary PERCY E. PALMER Treasurer GEORGE W. HEWITT Sergeant . OFFICERS— Second Semester GEO. W. HEWITT ELMER B. PALMER M. LOUISE MOON H. VERNON HODGE E. G. BARCOME HONORARY MEMBERS DR. L. J. STABLER DR. J. RATHJEN L. S. WEATHERBY ACTIVE MEMBERS GRACE ASHMORE E. BAKER EDWARD BARCOME RICHARD BURKETT GILES BROWNELL ATTILIO BISSIRI DREW COPELAND JOHN CLAYTON CECIL COX CARROLL LEE CURTIS LOWELL DAGGETT JENNIE DUBIN ALFRED EPSTEIN WM. POLK FARBER RAYMOND CLYDE GERBER ANITA GRIFFIN GEORGE HEWITT VERNON HODGE ROE KENNETH HOWELL EDGAR JACOBY ELMER JOY MATTHEW KADUSHIN NUSHAN MAGARIAN DAVID MATLIN LOUISE MOON HAROLD MOULTON D. T. OSTER ELMER PALMER PERCY PALMER STANLEY PATTON JEAN PHILLIPS LELAND REBBER CHRISTINE ROBERTSON RUTH RUSSELL ANDREW SEXTON BURNELL TUNISON ERT VIVIAN The recent growth of the chemistry department of the University has brot about many wide reaching changes, not the least being the disorganiza- tion of the OHve Club, and in its stead the formation of Mu Alin Kimia. Quoting from the preamble of its constitution, the object of the society is to " stimulate among the members of the chemistry department a desire for the advancement of the study of chemistry, and to promote a greater social interest among them. " The membership is limited to students who are maj- oring or minoring in chemistry. Although the organization is still young, it is the center of the social life of the department, and its members look forward to a bright future with an ever increasing sphere of influence. LIBERAL ARTS Page 168 Sntetnational roftiijition gsiociation President GEORGE HOMRIGHAUSEN Vice-president GRACE HERRINTON Secretary FLORENCE DOWER Treasurer E. DOW HOFFMAN HONORARY MEMBERS EMORY S. BOGARDUS ROCKWELL D. ROY MALCOM ACTIVE DAVID BRIDGE ' 18 HAROLD A. R. CARLETON ' 19 ELSIE CARLSON ' 17 LOIS DOLLEY ' 18 FLORENCE DOWER ' 20 MANFRED EVANS ' 17 HELEN FLETCHER ' 20 HELEN FREW ' 20 J. HOWARD HAISCH ' 20 J. EUGENE H ARLEY ' 17 EARL HAYDOCK GRACE HERRINTON ' 20 RUTH HULL ' 19 WILLIAN HINSDALE ' 17 E. DOW HOFFMAN ' 19 GEORGE A. HOMRIGHAUSEN ' 18 BYRON P. HOVEY ' 19 BENJAMIN W MEMBERS EDITHA HOWELL ' 18 RUTH E. JOHNSON ' 17 GEORGE KEMP ' 20 EVELYN KINDER ' 18 J. CALVIN LAUDERBACH ' 20 C. H. McCOLLUM NANCY McMANIS ' 17 MARY ETHEL OAKES ' 17 VOLTAIRE PERKINS ' 17 E. SCHOLL CLIFFORD SCOTT ' 18 LUTHER SHARP ' 17 SAMUEL STAGG ' 19 MAHLON LEVIS ' 20 CLAUDE REEVES ' 20 W. H. STOCKTON ESTHER TURNER ' 19 EISS ' 18 At a meeting held in the early part of the year it was decided to combine the Women ' s League with the Men ' s League of the local Intercollegiate Prohibition Association. The new organization started its activities by giv- ing a banquet in East Hall, November 20, 1916. About forty-five guests were present. During the year the organization has fostered research and study of the drink evil in the United States and other lands. The annual local and inter- collegiate prohibition oratorical contests are held under the auspicies of this organization. LIBERAL ARTS Cosimopolitan Club OFFICERS President LUTHER SHARP Vice-president LYDIA HEFLINGER Treasurer KENORIKE SATO Secretary MARJORIE MILLER Publicity Committee ARTHUR DANIELIAN, GONZALO VALES PEDRO BAGUIO FLORENCE BATEMAN ATTILIO BISSIRI GRACE BRUCE ELSIE CARLSON ANNA FOSSETT HAROLD FOSSETT LYDIA HEFLINGER K. K. IWANAGA SEIGE JACOUBOWSKY KESAO KARASAWA H. I. KURISAKI MEMBERSHIP ISABEL McEUEN VIRGIL McEUEN MARJORIE MILLER DORA NOBLE CHAS. F. RICHTER KENORIKE SATO LUTHER SHARP GLADYS SCHNOOR STEPHEN SMITH K. UNOURA CLAUS E. WERNER GONZALO VALES EDITHA HOWELL It is a commonly accepted fact that the American university furnishes a meeting place for students from all lands. Acquaintances formed here may be the means of harmoniously moulding the public opinion of entire nations in years to come. The local Cosmopolitan Club seeks to promote good will among all the Students of the University, and particularly among all those who have come here from other lands, to complete their education. LIBERAL ARTS Page 170 VOLUNTEERS SAILING IN 1916 )tubent liTolunteer panb OFFICERS President STEPHEN SMITH Vice-president RITA LANE Secretary LILLIAN PEARCE Treasurer COE WELLMAN Program Chairman MARY ETHEL OAKES Deputation Chairman WILLIAM SHUBERT Membership Chairman IRVING SPAULDING Publication Chairman SARAH BROWN MEMBERS LUCILE ALVORD ' 18 HARRIET ALDERSON ' 20 ALICE BROWN ' 18 SARAH BROWN ' 18 CHARLES BAILEY DAVID BRIDGE ' 18 CARRIE CHAN RALPH CHICK ' 19 MARGARET CHUNG HERSCHEL GRIFFIN ' 17 LYDIA HEFLINGER ' 19 JUNE HORTON ' 20 MARY ETHEL OAKES ' 17 RUSSELL GRAY ' IS MABLE HAMMONS NETTIE MATTHEWS ' 19 MARYETTE LUM ' 16 RITA LANE ' 18 EVELYN MILLER ' 19 BERNICE McCURDY ' 16 MARIAN NICHOLSON ' 17 LILLIAN PEARCE ' 19 LAWSON REED ' 20 WILL SCHUBERT LUTHER SHARP ' H STEPHEN SMITH ' 17 DAVID SPAULDING ' 20 IRVING SPAULDING ' 17 ESTHER TURNER ' 19 HARRY VAN FLEET COE WELLMAN ' 19 CLARENCE WEATHERS MARIAN WHITEMAN ' 19 CLARENCE H. YODER 16 LIBERAL ARTS Page 171 Cbe Momen ' g Club Organized as " Ladies ' Auxiliary " in 1905. Reorganized and entered the State Federation February, 1914. Entered General Federation June, 1914. The Women ' s Club seeks to supplement in all practicable ways the plans of the University authorities for the welfare of the student body. Its present aim is to provide a Hall of Residence for Women in place of the rented build- ings now in use. Club meetings are held on the second Tuesday of each month ; the Board of Managers in the forenoon, and a program in the after- noon. OFFICERS President Emeritus MRS. A. B. ARMSTRONG President MRS. H. W. BRODBECK First Vice-President MRS. THOMAS B. STOWELL Second Vice-President MRS. GEORGE LANGSTON Third Vice-President MRS. H. TROWBRIDGE Fourth Vice-President MRS. NEWTON HOGAN Fifth Vice-President MRS. BYRON WIL -QM Recording Secretary MRS. ANNA H. O ' BEAR Corresponding Secretary MRS. S. W. CUAbiLL Treasurer MRS. JOHN G. HILL Chaplain MRS. J. W. VAN CLEVE MRS. GEORGE F. BOVARD MRS. W. M. BOWEN MRS. E. S. CHASE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MRS. W. W. WIDNEY MRS. LEE PHILLIPS MRS. J. B. GREEN ALUMNAE DEPARTMENT Organized December, 1914 MRS. A. E. POMEROY MRS. MAUDE THOMPSON MRS. A. J. WALLACE OFFICERS -President arding Secretary esponding Secretary. MRS. ALLISON GAW MILDRED WELLBORN ROWLAND McCORKLE JULIA McCORKLE EDITH BRUCKMAN CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Membership MARY POGGI Program BERTHA BOND Social CLARA STEPHENSON Publicity MAIDA WELLBORN LIBERAL ARTS LIBERAL ARTS Page 173 SKULL AND DAGGER TORCH AND TASSEL LANCE AND LUTE DELTA SIGMA RHO SPHINX AND SNAKES feuU anb ©agger Organized in 1913. FACULTY MEMBERS. GILBERT ELLIS BAILEY ROY MALCOM GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD CHARLES ENGLISH MILLIKEN WARREN BRADLEY BOVARD FRANK MONROE PORTER WILLIAM RALPH LA PORTE HUGH CAREY WILLETT ACTIVE MEMBERS CLARENCE M. BEEBE ' 18t LEONARD OTIS LIVERNASH ' 17 CLIFFORD FULTON BURR ' 16 ARTHUR BURTON MORSE ' 18 EDWARD MANFRED EVANS ' 17 PHILLIPS WELLWOOD MURRAY ' 18 ROSCOE LEROY FRASHER ' 16 BERNHARD OERTLY ' 17 EARL HENRY HAYDOCK ' 14 REUEL LESLIE OLSON ' 18 CLIFFORD WILLIAM HENDERSON ' 19 JOHN ANTHONY SCHWAMM ' 17t HOWARD BLAIR HENSHEY ' 17 GRAFTON PETTIS TANQUARY ' 16 MARK LEO HERRON ' 17 FRED WILLIAM TESCHKE ' 16 CLIFFORD EVANS HUGHES ' 19 SYRIL SUTTON TIPTON 17 HERBERT GEORGE JONES ' 19 JOHN ALLEN WARE ' 18 LEO DEAN LIVERNASH ' 16 HOMER K. WATSON ' 17 WALTER THOMPSON WATSON ' 17 PLEDGES CHANNING FOLLETTE ' 17 EDWARD HENRY MARXEN ' 18 LEWIS EUGENE FORD RONALD F. STANNARD ' 18 WALTER A. HALL THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL ♦College of Law. tCollege of Dentistry. LIBERAL ARTS Page 174 Manfred Evans Ralph LaPorte John Schwamm Channing Follette Homer Watson Walter Watson Clarence Beebe Pettis Tanquary Bernhard Oertly Clifford Hendersc John Ware Leo Livernash Mark Herron Phillips Murray Reuel Olson Edward Marxen Ronald Stannard Eovtl) anb aggel (Women ' s Honorary Society) Organized in 1914. GRADUATES BERNICE VIVIAN McCURDY ETHELYNNE MARIE SMITH GERTRUDE AILEEN PENTLAND MILDRED EMMA SNOWDEN RUTH WININGER SENIORS LEONORA GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD JESSIE MARIE GRIEVE ESTHER MERL HANNING GLADYS GRACE HILL HELENITA LIEBERG ISABEL LILLIAN LONG EILEEN O ' NEIL EDNA MARGUERITE SEDWEEK ESTHER WELCH GRACE MIRIAM WITHERELL LIBERAL ARTS Grace Witherell Helenita Lieberg Edna Sedweek Esther Welch Eileen O ' Neil Esther Banning Ruth Wininger Isabel Long Jessie Grieve Mildred Snowden Gladys Hill Gertrude Bloom Hancc anb Hute (Drama) Organized in 1913. HONORARY MEMBER BEULAH WRIGHT GRADUATES LEO DAVID DAZE MILDRED EMMA SNOWDEN EMORY ALFRED FOSTER BURNELL RAY TUNISON GERTRUDE AILEEN PENTLAND MARY BERNICE WILKES ETHELYNNE MARIE SMITH SENIORS WILLIAM JAMES DALLAS VOLTAIRE DUBACK PERKINS FAYE EDITH HUGHES HARRY IRVING RASMUS HELENITA LIEBERG AILEEN HARRIET RENISON ISABEL LILLIAN LONG FRANCIS MARION SMITH WALTER HERBERT SPAETH JUNIORS HAROLD LELAND BREWSTER EMILE HARTFORD MILDRED GRAY BULLFINCH ARAXIE JAMGOCHIAN RUTH TAYLOR DURKEE ELLA BRATTON MAYO RUTH FELTS GARY EARL PRIOR HARVEY FREDERICK WENDT LIBERAL ARTS Helenita Lieberg William Dallas Ruth Durkee Harold Brewster Aileen Renison Harvey Wendt Isabel Long Voltaire Perkins Mildred Snowde Marion Smith Ruth Felts Earl Prior Ella Mayo Emile Hartford Faye Hughes Walter Spaeth Araxie Jamgochian Mildred Bullfinch Mary Wilkes Belta igma B fjo (Oratory and Debate) Founded in 1906, Southern California Chapter— Established in 1915. FRATRES IN FACULTATE EMORY STEPHEN BOGARDUS THOMAS A. BERKEBILE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES CLIFFORD FULTON BURR EARL HENRY HAYDOCK LELAND WILLIAM HOLLAND SENIORS ARTHUR JOSEPH LYON WALTER THOMPSON WATSON WESLEY VANCE SMITH ALVIN WILLIAM WENDT JUNIORS EDWIN NEAL AMES REUEL LESLIE OLSON HAROLD LELAND BREWSTER HENRY S. SHERMANc FREDERICK D. CRANSTON: HARVEY FREDERICK WENDT LEO DAVID DAZE EZRA DOW HOFFMAN HARRY E. GRIFFIN ALVA TRAVER HUBBARD WILLIAM JUDSON PALMER ♦College of Law. tCoUege of Law. Membership granted by Dartmouth College chapter. tCollege of Law. Membership granted by University of Colorado chaptei LIBERAL ARTS Page 180 - «t X Earl Haydock Harold Brewst. Walter Watsor Harry Griffin Alvin Wendt William Palmei Harvey Wendt Reuel Olson Wesley Smith Alva Hubbard E. Neal Ames E. Dow Hoffmi pfjinx anb Snakes; (Junior Men ' s Honorary Society) Organized in 19:6, HONORARY MEMBERS TULLY C. KNOLES THOMAS B. STOWELL ACTIVE MEMBERS FLOYD BRADLEY HAROLD BREWSTER CLAYTON BROCKMAN WILLIAM DALLAS PAUL ELLIOTT MANFRED EVANS LEO FREUND EARLE CARD HERSCHEL GRIFFIN CLIFFORD GRUA EMILE HARTFORD GEORGE HOMRIGHAUSEN RALPH JAYNE CARROL JONES WENDELL LaDUE LLOYD NIX BERNHARD OERTLY REUEL OLSON LUTHER SHARP MARION SMITH TELFORD WORK VICTOR KOENIG LIBERAL ARTS Page 182 Victor Koenig Telford Work Clayton Brockman Leo Freund Lloyd Nix William Dallas Reuel Olson Marion Smith Luther Sharp Ralph Jayne Harold Brewster Manfred Evans Wendell LaDue Bernhard Oertly Clifford Grua Paul Elliott George Homrigha Herschel GrifSn Floyd Bradley Earle Gard Emile Hartford College of Liberal Arts Established October 30, 1914. ORGANIZATION MEMBERS EMORY STEPHEN BOGARDUS FRANK JOSEPH KLINGBERG RUTH WENTWORTH BROWN GEORGE WASHINGTON McCOY ALLISON GAW FESTUS EDWARD OWEN ERNEST BRYANT HOAG M. PAULINE SCOTT JAMES HARMON HOOSEv SEWARD A. SIMONS GEORGE F. KENNGOTT BENJAMIN F. STELTER THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL ELECTIONS FACULTY PAUL ARNOLD JAMES MAIN DIXON ROCKWELL DENNIS HUNT CLASS OF 1910 GRACE ALICE WILLETT CLASS OF 1911 MARGARET J. E. BROWN BENJAMIN DAVID SCOTT CLASS OF 1912 LAURA ELSIE BURMEISTER ANNA FELKER MAGNUSON KATHLEEN DOROTHY LOLY ROWLAND McCORKLE EGBERT EARL MOODY CLASS OF 1913 CLASS OF 1914 GILBERT SIMPSON BOVARD LOIS ANNA ELY CLARA LILLIAN BRUCKMA N TORSTEN ALEXIS MAGNUSON ROFENA BELLE CHAMBERS JULIAN NORTON McCORKLE CLASS OF 1915 LUCY BURWELL ADAMS ANDREW MORGAN SILVER GEORGE EDWARD BETTINGER SELENA SILVER ALICE BERRY GILL DANIEL VICTOR STEED MARGARET MURIEL TUCKER MAIDA WELLBORN GRADUATE MARTIN DWELLE KNEELAND CLASS OF 1915 WILLIAM GEORGE BONELLI WILBUR HARRY LONG PAULINE DUVALL CARLYLE FERREN MAC INTYRE THERON FREESE FRANCES LOUISE PERKINS ELEANOR A. GARDNER MARTHA HELEN SPECHT BESSIE HELEN JONES OLIVE WHALIAN ETTIE LEE LOUISE ANGELENE WITBECK GRADUATES MARYETTE GOODWIN MACKEY CLOYD HECK MARVIN CLASS OF 1917 FLORENCE MAE BATEMAN LURA ADAMS LA PORTE HERSCHEL RAYMOND GRIFFIN ARTHUR JOSEPH LYONt JENNIE RUTH HINSDALE ELMER SERANO NELSONt EMMA REYNOLDS HUTCHISON MABEL E. ROBINSON ARTHUR HAROLD KENTi LUTHER SHARP RUBY MILDRED KING KATHERINE HARRIET STILWELL WILLIAM VAN WYCK CLASS OF 1918 CHARLES JOHNSON SCHICKi HELEN YETTA WALKERI RUTH LUCIA WATSONj ♦These persons arc members of Phi Beta Kappa tDcceased. LIBERAL ARTS JElected as a Junior p g, j84 igma Ciji Founded at Miami University. Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Alpha Upsilon Chapter— Established in 1889. FRATRES IN FACULTATE PAUL ARNOLD WALTER REEVES JAMES Mcknight thomas robinson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE EMORY ALFRED FOSTER SENIORS FRED WARREN KELLY LOWELL BENNETT HUTCHASONi WILBUR ARCHER BECKETT HAROLD THEODORE SELBERGt MUNFORD SMITH HALLOWELL FERNANDO CLEMENT JUNIORS EDWARD CHASE SIMPSON HENRY WESTON MAHAN. JR. LEONARD JOSEPH DIFANIv ARTHUR BURTON MORSE EDWIN STANTON PACKARD! GEORGE HENRY PRINDLE. JR. ROBERT ARLEIGH HONNER SOPHOMORES WAYNE ROE SMITH VIVIAN L. OTT WILLIS WARREN ALLEN ELWOOD J. ROBINSON, JR. FRESHMEN JAMIE BARTLETT SHEA J. GLENN MOORE ARTHUR C. DUERR JOHN PHILLIP BLAKE WILLIAM WRIGHT HAMILTON MANUEL DRUMMOND NELSON ROBERT M. CHESNUT GLENN DEWITT SIMMONS JAY WILLIAM GILL SPECIALS GILBERT GIRDLESTONEi College of Medicine vCoIlege of Law College of Dentistry Fraternity Lodge: 2823 S. Flower Street Fraternity Colors: Blue and Gold LIBERAL ARTS Page 186 Manuel Nelson Gilbert Girdlestc Wayne Smith John Blake George Prindle Arthur Morse Vivian Ott Elwood Robinson Robert Chesnut Leonard Difani Willis Allen Robert Honner Arthur Duerr Henry Mahan ijeta gi Organized in 1897. FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRED WILLARD TESCHKE MOTTS B. BLAIR SENIORS ELMER ELLSWORTH SAWYER WALTER HURLBURT SPAETH FRANCIS MARION SMITH EDWIN WOODS MILLER JUNIORS WARREN MOORE WATKINS CYRIL K. TIPTON SOPHOMORES LLOYD L. ST. JOHN WILLIAM GEORGE GANSNER ERNEST NAYLOR WINBIGLER PAUL BLAINE WILCOX HOWARD THOMAS BRUNN REID PERKINS CRIPPEN STANLEY VERMILYEA FRESHMEN NEWELL ELLIOTT THOMAS WALLACE PARK WAGY ELMER GEORGE MUELLER HAROLD CURTIS BLAKESLEE JOSEPH RIDDICK EUGENE G. NISBET LLOYD D. LEEPER HERBERT L. SMITH PLEDGE GWYNN MARVIN WILSON tCollege of Dentistry ♦College of Law Fraternity Colors — Pink and Green Fraternity Lodge — 3025 South Vermont Av LIBERAL ARTS Lloyd St. John Eugene Nisbet Herbert Smith Edwin Miller Marion Smith William Gansner Reid Crippen Lloyd Leeper Walter Spaeth Howard Brunn Ernest Winbigle Newell Thon Elmer Mueller Organized in 1898. FRATRES IN FACULTATE EMORY STEPHEN BOGARDUS CHESTER HERBERT BOWERS TULLY CLEON KNOLES WILLIAM RALPH LA PORTE CHARLES EDWARD MILLIKANt ROY MALCOM WILLIAM JUDSON PALMER ALBERT BRENNUS ULREY HUGH CAREY WILLETT FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLIFFORD FULTON BURR LELAND WILLIAM HOLLAND LEO DEAN LIVERNASH GRADUATES WILBUR HARRY LONG GRAFTON PETTIS TANQUARY BURNELL RAY TUNISON FLOYD EDISON BRADLEY CLAYTON EDWARD BROCKMAN EGBERT EARL MOODY BERNHARD OERTLY SENIORS VOLTAIRE DUBACK PERKINS HARRY IRVING RASMUS JOHN HARRY SOWDEN WALTER THOMPSON WATSON JUNIORS EDWARD JOSEPH CHAMBERLIN CLARENCE JASPER PFAFFENBERGER EARlE FRANCIS DEXTER): GARY EARL PRIOR JOSEPH PAUL ELLIOTT JOSEPH CLEMENT STOREY SOPHOMORES HENRY W. BRUCE IRIS CLARK CHAMBERLAIN ALFRED LESLIE CRAIG RAYMOND LEROY HAIGHT PAUL CLAIRE HACKNEY WILLIAM ROLAND MacCORMACK WALTER LESLIE STEVENS HARRY DARWIN VAN FLEET CHARLES ZIEGLER WALKER ARTHUR N. ZIEGLER CLIFFORD WILLIAM HENDERSON JOHN MONROE ZUCK FRESHMEN WILLIAM ARTHUR LOWER GRAYDON F. BEEKS TOM METCALFE THOMAS SILER OWENS HARRY BOWMAN LAMPORT WARREN DUNN LAMPORT GEORGE WILLIAM OERTLY PLEDGE HAROLD D. HUYCKt CoIlege of Medicine tCollege of Theology tCollege of Law Millikan Tanquary Haight Hackney W. Lamport Watson Dexter Pfaffenberger Chamberlin H. Lamport MacCorma Huyck Bradley Craig B. Oertly Brockman Zuck Walker Ziegler Sowden Elliott Prior Long Livernash Perkins Lower Hcnder Owens Seeks !)i J8u JBelta Organized in 1906. FRATRES IN FACULTATE ROY EDWIN SCHULTZ LAIRD JOSEPH STABLER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS ELMER HORACE HOWLETT NOAH LOUIS BEESEMEYERv JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN LEROY LANHENRY CARVER RAY A. HUGHES CHARLES W. CASEY HAROLD E. PRUDHON THOMAS R. READ HARRY K. WILSON CHARLES EDWARD SEBASTIAN): DONALD JOSEPH WALLACE? THOMAS B. FINLEYy ♦College of Law tCollege of Dentistry {College of Medicine Fraternity Lodge— 3448 So Fraternity Colors — Purple LIBERAL ARTS Page 192 Arthur Will Harry Wilsoi Ray Hughes Henry Jordan Elroy Fleming Leroy Carver Charles Casey Richard Fitzpatrick Thomas Read Harold Prudhon igma Wan Orga 1910. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES HARRY BUSHNELL GEORGE, JR. CLAY CLAYBERG SENIORS CLIFFORD EVANS HUGHES WAYLAND BRYAN GEISSINGER JULIAN OTTO WILKE ADRIAN CORNELL STANTON " HARRY COTTRELL WOODS JUNIORS WILLIAM DONALD GROW LLOYD FRANCIS JONES ARDEN J. HALL FRED WALLACE BOWEN RALPH BERTRAND DIMMITT CLAYTON LANE SOPHOMORES I ARTHUR TAYLOR ELMER HENRY HOFFMAN JOHN ROBERT ZIMMERMAN FRANK W. OTTO JOSEPH WEINICKE FRESHMEN THADEUS PARKER HARVEY FRANK HARVEY WILKINSON ALFRED BROOKS BERLIN RALPH HEYWOOD SAMUEL B. ANDERSON ALBERT ZIMMERMAN CLARENCE E. JOSLIN GLENFIELD BARCOME FRANK LONG CLARENCE WILLIAMS PLEDGE ELTON FREMONT FLEMING Fraternity Lodge — 1182 West Thirtieth Street Fraternity Colors — Alice Blue and Champagne LIBERAL ARTS Harry Woods Julian Wilke Ralph Heywood Albert Z Elmer Hoffman Frank O Arthur Taylor Robert i Clifford Hughe n Harry George Lloyd Jones Arden Hall an Fred Bowen Wayland Ge Ralph Dimn William Gn appa gi (§amma (ENGINEERING) Organized in 1912. FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLARENCE WESTGATE COOK FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES ROBERT NEER McMASTER EARL TRAVIS BROWN SENIORS EARLE WILLIAM CARD WINFRED ERNEST WILSON CLYDE CURTIS DEUEL CLARE DeWOLFE CARD JUNIORS RAY HENRY CLARK FRANK WILLIAM GRIMES WENDELL RICHARD LaDUE RALPH TATLOCK JAYNE HOWARD F. BRIGGS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN RAYMOND KARL CARD BOYD PREBLE EUGENE MARING LEWIS DONALD ELRIDGE ALCORN HOWARD WILLIAM WILSON FARLE FOOTE HAZELTON HAROLD FREMONT CARR SPECIAL JAMES HECSTON CORNELL Fraternity Lodge — 908 West Thirty-fifth Place Fraternity Colors — Black and Gold LIBERAL ARTS Page 196 Clyde Deuel Earle Card Robert McMaster Earl Brown Clare Gard Boyd Preble Winfred Wihon Eugene Lewis Raymond Gard Evert King Ray Clark Harold Longmoor Earle Hazelton Howard Wils Edward Rockwell Wendell LaDue Ralph Jayne Donald Alcorn Heta appa Cpsiilon Or 1912. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES LELAND LESTER REBBER SENIORS HOMER K. WATSON ROBERT F. NATHAN. JR. LEONARD OTIS LIVERNASH CLAYTON EDWARD HOLLOWAY JOHN EARL HASKINS VIVIAN RAPP JUNIORS LINUS WESTERVELT BROWN ROLAND PHELPS HAZELTINE PHILLIPS WELWOOD MURRAY RONALD F. STANNARD WILLARD JAMES CURRYv SOPHOMORES RICHARD CLAIRE BURKETT RALPH HANEY ALBERT PETER ISENOR BEN B. BAKER HERBERT GEORGE JONES NOEL F. GEORGE CARL A. SPEER WILLIAM P. DOWNEY MARTIN S. MILLER DWIGHT S. McFADYEN GILES CORLIS BROWNELL FRESHMEN SCOTT MOON College of Law • College of Pharmacy SPECIALS JULIAN LEE ZELLER Fraternity Lodge — 3453 South Hope Street Fraternity Colors— Brown and Pearl Gray PAUL SCHMITZ th Ho] nd Pe LIBERAL ARTS Clayton HoUoway Ben Baker Dwight McFadye Leland Rcbber Phillips Murray Ronald Stannard Ralph Haney Richard Burkett Robert Nathan Leo Faust Willard Curry Belta Ciji Founded at Cornell University in 1890, Southern California Chapter — Established in 1910. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter — Established in 1909. FRATRES IN FACULTATE THOMAS BERKEBILE BYRON HANNA FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS WILLIAM V. ANDERSON DON S. CAMERON FRED HARDESTY MARK L. HERRON T. LEO McCAREY CLEMENT D. NYE FRANK M. SMITH JUNIORS ERNEST A. BECKER RICHARD BROWN JOHN FOX LOUIS IRVING FRANK MALETTE EDWARD H. MARXEN FREDERICK S. K. MILLS F. FORREST MURRAY ROBERT PARKER RALPH SINDORF LOUIS SPIESS WALTER F. TRASK WILLIAM TUPMAN DARWIN TYREE JOHN A. WARE WILEY M. WEAVER, JR. FRESHMEN ELMER BAILEY, JR. HOMER BRIDENBACH KEITH HUNTER PAUL LILL BRUCE MILLS WELLINGTON MERRICK HOLMES PACKER BERNHARD POTTER ARTHUR POWELL RENN THOMPSON I. ROLAND VEON FRITZ WAGNER PLEDGE S. F. HOLCOMB LIBERAL ARTS Page 200 Homer Bridenbach Elmer Bailey. Jr. Wiley Weaver. Jr ith John Wa Don Cameron Louis Spiess Wellington Merrick Willia Willia Walte Ande Tupn Bernhard Potte Ralph Sindorf J. Roland Veon Belta Jieta Ean Or ed in 1916. FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES MAIN DIXON OLIVER JONES MARSTON ARTHUR WICKES NYE LAWRENCE MELVILLE RIDDLE SAMUEL RITTENHOUSE BENJAMIN F. STELTER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES SENIORS LLOYD CASEBEERc HAL DURHAM HUGHES ARTHUR HAROLD KENT ELMER SERANO NELSON LUTHER SHARP WESLEY VANCE SMITH ALVIN WILLIAM WENDT ARTHUR JOSEPH LYON= JUNIORS HAROLD LELAND BREWSTER CHARLES JOHNSON SCHICK EMILE AUGUSTUS HARTFORD CARLETON CARLISLE SHAY GEORGE ALONZO HOMRIGHAUSEN HARVEY FREDRICK WENDT LLOYD ARTHUR FRASHERv SOPHOMORES BERT MARSTON BURNETT JAQUES RUSSELL BUFFUM College of Law tCollege of Dentistry iCollege of Music FRESHMEN GEORGE W. KEMP ALBERT E. SWANSON ROLAND W. DAHLGREN JUNEAU HARRY SHINN Fraternity Colors — Maroon and Blue Fraternity Lodge — 2690 Ellendale Place LIBERAL ARTS Page 202 Wesley Smith Luther Sharp Hal Hughes Arthur Kent Elmer Nel Ralph Chick Alvin Wendt Lloyd Casebeer Harvey Wendt Burne t la George Homrighausen Carleton Shay Truman Handy Emile Hartford Albert Sws Harold A. R. Carleton Bert Marston Harold Brewster Roland Dahlgren Juneai Sh §amma Cpsiilon FRATER IN FACULTATE EDWIN H. McMATH FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE HARRY WESTON HUNT JOHN EUGENE HARLEY SENIORS ROBERT STANLEY HICKS JUNIORS J. GILLIES McCRORY HARRY E. GRIFFIN O. VERNER JOHNSON JOHN HENRY CLAYTON ZOLO R. DE ARMOND JOHN GORDON MILLS EARL DE ARMOND DAVIS RALPH FLETCHER BURNIGHT WILLIAM BEDE JOHNSON SOPHOMORE ROY GEORGE BOSE FRESHMEN HOWARD EDGAR PRICE CLIFFORD JOHN DICKSON OYLER Fraternity Lodge — 1560 West Twenty-Ninth Street Fraternity Colors — Gold and Silver Grey LIBERAL ARTS Page 204 Zolu DeArmond John Clayton Roy Bose Howard Clifford Harry Hunt O. Verner Johnso William Johnson Ralph Burnight Harry Griffin R. Stanley Hicks John Mills Earl Davis J. Gillies McCrory Mi Belta Ci)i (PHARMACY) Founded in 1882. Omicron Chapter— Established in 1907. FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN BLUMENBERG ARTHUR RICHARD MAAS REX DUNCAN DWIGHT COLEMAN SCHLOTTE EDWARD A. HENDERSON LAIRD JOSEPH STABLER ANDREW CREAMOR LIFE ALBERT BRENNUS ULREY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS ROBERT ALFRED BALL HOWARD SPENCER SHIMMIN JOHN EDWARD DOTY ROBERT LAIRD STABLER FREDERICK WILLIAM KEYING PERRY BRUCE STONE GEORGE DANIEL HOUK CECIL DeWITT THOMAS WALLACE WAYNE MOORE HARRIE LLOYD WALKER ERNEST ELGIN PETERMAN JOSEPH HAMILTON WRIGHT STEPHEN A. HAVILAND JUNIORS RAY TALBOT FRANK ALBERT SARRAIL WICKLIFFE MATHEWS. JR. HARRY EARL STONE HAROLD MAAS WARREN GUY SNOW S. ROSS PUTNAM SCHILLER TING HAROLD L. READE VIRDEN L. THOMAS ELMO LOYND PLEDGE WENDELL GILHOUSEN Fraternity Lodge — 3526 South Figueroa Street ♦College of Liberal Arts Fraternity Colors — Old Gold and Dregs of Wine LIBERAL ARTS Page 206 Fredrick Heying John Doty Wicklifte Mathews. Jr. Elmo Loynd Harold Maas Stephen Haviland Ray Frank S. Ross Putni Howard Shimmin Perry Stone Robert Ball Harold Reade Ernest Petern Robert Stabler Joseph Wright Cecil Thomas Harrie Walke Albert Sarrail Wallace Moore Virden Thomas George Houk " There is no friend like the old friend who has shared our morning days; No greeting like his welcome, no homage like his praise ; Fame is the scentless sunflower, with gaudy crown of gold: But friendship is the breathing rose, with sweets in every fold. " —OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES. LIBERAL ARTS Page 208 appa Ipfja ijeta Founded at De Pauw University in 1870. on Chapter established 1887 — Reestablished 1917. SORORES IN FACULTATE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS JUNIORS ALICE CLAIRE BROWN ALTA MARGUERETTE McCREA RUTH TAYLOR DURKEE HELEN HARRIET WALLACE DAISYOLAH WILSON SOPHOMORES MARION NEULS JANE MARY THOMPSON FRESHMEN VENUS ELENORA WILSON MARGARET JOHNSON iCcllege of Oratory ' College of Law tCollege of Dentistry Sorority Lodge — 3575 South Figu Sorority Colors — Black and Gold. LIBERAL ARTS Page 210 Margaret Olds Florence Paul Barbara Gurney Marion Neuls Helen Wallace Heloise Davis Jane Thompson Alta McCrea Ruth Durkee Margaret Johnson Betty Follen Alice Brown Venus Wilson Helen Hargis Daisyolah Wilson Ipfja CIji d mega Founded at De Pauw University in 1885. Epsilon Chapter— Established in 1895. SORORES IN FACULTATE ESTHER DAVIDSON CARRIE ADELAIDE TROWBRIDGE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES EVELYN SARAH BURGESS ISABEL LILLIAN LONG MARY McGUIRE LOUISE MARY MOON SENIORS JOANNA PARKER NIXON RUTH RUSSEL EDNA MARGUERITE SEDWEEK HAZEL WILKINSON JUNIORS LAURA LONG CONVERSE NAU ALBRA MARY SMART SOPHOMORES LOUISE BOWEN EVA EDNA DOLE LORNA RUTH CALKINS HARRIET BERNICE MONFORT MARGARET ETHEL CLAY ZEMULA MARMADUKE POPE FRESHMEN MARJORY BEATRICE JAQUES MARJORY ELIZABETH PECK PLEDGES ■ity Lodge — 504 We •ity Colors— Olive G LIBERAL ARTS Page 212 Lorna Calkins Marjory Peck Ruth Russel Joanna N Louise Moon Isabel Lo J, . „, Ruth Hor Margaret Clay Ibra Sm Hazel Wilkinson Laura Long Harriet Monfort Marjory Jaques Zemula Pope Eva Dole €ntre Mom SOROR IN FACULTATE CLOYDE DUVAL DALZELL SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Affiliated Member VIRGIE LEE MOORE: GRADUATES GERTRUDE AILEEN PENTLAND MARY BERNICE WILKES SENIORS DOROTHY MARGARET DYAR AILEEN HARRIET RENISON JESSIE MARIE GRIEVE ELIZABETH SNYDER GRACE MIRIAM WITHERELL JUNIORS HELEN DOROTHY BRUSH FRIEDA MARIE MARTENS MILDRED GRAY BULLFINCH: ANNIE LAURIE MCDONALD BESSIE KATHERINE LITTERERv ELLA BRATTON MAYO MARGARET ANNETTE PORTER SOPHOMORES MARIE GERTRUDE BRIGGS LUCILLE GREENLEAF ELSIE OLIVE BEHYMER NITA OVELIA WATSON FRESHMEN HELEN CHRISTINE AVERY GERTRUDE MURIEL BRADLEY MARGARET GIFFEN MARGARET STRAUSS VIOLET STUART tCoIlege of Music. Sorority Lodge— 745 West Twenty-eighth Str tCollege of Law. Sorority Colors— Brown and Gold. LIBERAL ARTS Page 214 Mary Wilkes Elizabeth Snyder Annie McDonald Marie Briggs Gertrude Bradley Dorothy Dyar Grace Witherell Frieda Martens Lucille Greenleaf Margaret Giffin Helen Brush Ella Mayo Nita Watson Margaret Str; Aileen Renison Mildred Bullfinch Margaret Porter Helen Avery Violet Stuart ?Beta mi SORORES IN FACULTATE JOSEPHINE CHAMBERS ELSA HENRIETTA HORSTMAN PEARL ALICE MACLOSKEY SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Affiliated Member MARGARET ELIZABETH DICKf GRADUATES CLARA JANE COLLER HAZEL DELL CRABILL BERNICE VIVIAN McCURDY SENIORS MARGARET LELAH EDWARDS ANNA AGATHA SPALTY MILDRED HELEN MASON ESTHER WELCH JUNIORS ESTHER TANNER COUCH HALLIE MARVIN ALICE RUBERTA DENNIS RUTH LUCIA WATSON HELEN KATHERINE LACKEY FRANCES RUTH WOOD SOPHOMORES RUTH MORRIS BAILIE DORIS RUTH DUNN MARION FRANCES CURTIS RUTH HUBBARD ALICE HELEN DAY XINA ELIZA McARTHUR FRESHMEN FAYE BROWN BERYL BROWN ISABEL AMBROSE HELM ♦College tCollege of Oratory, of Music. Sorority Colors — Blue and Gold. Sorority Lodge — 3553 South Ho LIBERAL ARTS Page 216 Anna Spalty Margaret Dick Margaret Edwards Esther Welch Hazel Crabill Mildred Mason Helen Lackey Ruth Watson Frances Wood Alice Dennis Hallie Marvin Faye Brown Beryl Brown Isabel Helm Doris Dunn Esther Couch Ruth Hubbard Alice Day Ruth Bailey Xina McArthu Heta Em Ipija Founded at Fa Xi Chapter- mville. Virginia -Established ir SOROR IN FACULTATE LILLIAN BACKSTRAND SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES BERTHA BOND CAMILLE ANNE MOORE ETHELYNNE MARIE SMITH MILDRED EMMA SNOWDEN SENIORS MAY GIRDLESTONE GLADYS MAY KALLIWODA HELENITA LIEBERG EDITH FLORENCE SHARPE JUNIORS RUTH FELTS VIDA KING MARJORIE RECORD SOPHOMORES ALICE DE LAY BURGE ALTA ETTA PETERSON MARGUERITA BERTHA MORE AGNES IRENE ROACH MARY ISABEL WORK FRESHMEN FLORENCE BRUNN KATHERINE FITCH CATHERINE GIRDLESTONE ELFRIEDE WUESTHOLF •College of Oratory Sorority Lodge — 3102 South Ver Sorority Colors — Blue and Gray. LIBERAL ARTS Page 218 Mildred Snowden Gladys Kalliwoda Alice DeLayBurge Florence Brunn B " «h Bond camille Moore May Girdlestone Florence Sharpe Helen.ta Lieberg Marjorie Record " ' ' Katherine Fitch Agnes Roach " Peterson Elfriede Wuestholf Marguerita Moore ' ' ' ' ° ' ' ' ' Mi iHu Founded at Wesleyan College in 1852. Iota Sigma Chapter — Established in 1915. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS LOIS RICHARD BURTON MARGARET KEEN ESTHER MERL BANNING JOYCE LANGSTON ALTHEA LENORA HENRICKSON JENNETTE NELSON EILEEN O ' NEIL JUNIORS MILDRED AILEEN FOWLER ESTHER LYDA HOFFERT NELLITA FERN SCHLOTTE SOPHOMORES DOROTHY EILEEN CARTER RUTH HELEN McNEILL MYRTLE HARRISON PAPE ELSA LAURA SCHNEIDER LORRAINE HASSELO FRESHMEN HORTENSE LAURA HANNUM PLEDGES MARIE ELIZABETH BECKER ZEPHA MAUDE IDEN NAOMI KELLAR EVELYN MILLER ♦College of Oratory. ■ity Colors— Rose and White. ity Lodge— 1140 West Thirtieth Sti LIBERAL ARTS Page 220 Lcis Burton Margaret Keen Esther Manning Althea Henrickson Jennette Nelson Joyce Langston Mildred Fowler Eileen O ' Neil Nellita Schlotte Evelyn Miller Esther Hoffert Hortense Hannum Elsa Schneider Marie Becker Myrtle Pape Ruth McNeill Lorraine Hasselo Cl)i Belta i)i SORORES IN FACULTATE MYRTLE EMILY BILES KATHERINE FORRESTER WELCOME AGNES TILROE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES MARGARET ROALFE RUTH WININGER SENIORS LEONORA GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD MARY ELIZABETH DUNLAP GLADYS GRACE HILL FAYE FINCH LURA ADAMS LA PORTE ASTRID JENNIE AURORA HANSEN ISLAY CAROLYN ROGERS JUNIORS RUTH ELIZABETH BURNIGHT LOIS EVELYN DOLLEY FRANCES ESSIE ERNESTINE KALLSTEDT SOPHOMORES RUTH HULL EMMA ELIZABETH SMITH HELEN AGNES NAISMITH LILLIAN CAROLYN PEARCE MARGARET SHAMEL FRESHMEN ROSALIE THIELCKE SPECIALS PAULINE MARIE PEARCE ALICE LOUISE SCOTT RUTH MARIE SMITH Sorority Lodge — 836 West Thirty-sixth Street. Sorority Colors— Lavender and Gold. w u LIBERAL ARTS Page 222 Astrid Hansen Faye Finch Islay Rogers Gladys Hill Lura LaPorte Ruth Smith Ruth Burnight Ruth Wininger Helen Naismith Lois Dolley Ruth Hull Margaret Shamel Margaret Roal Gertrude Bloomficld Mary Dunlap Frances Kallstedt Emma Smith : Pearce Thielcke Eau Mi Pharmacy Organized in 1915. HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. ARTHUR R. MAAS MRS LAIRD J. STABLER SORORES IN URBE ZELBA ACER VERNA BROWN MRS. FRED BARNET ORLA FITCH BERTHA HILTON ROSE VIRDEN SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS EDNA CARRICK EMMA LENA THORMAN JUNIORS EMMA LOUISE AWE LOUIE M. ADAMS EDITH M. EWINS Sorority Colors— Red and Green LIBERAL ARTS Page 224 EMMA THORMAN EDNA CAKRICK EMMA AWE EDITH EWINS LOUIE ADAMS EDNA CARRICK SENIORS EMMA THORMAN SOPHOMORE MARY ALICE THOMAS FRESHMEN VEDA IDA BRUBAKER PAULINE EVELYN KETCHESON GLADYS MARIE JUVINALL ELLEN WILLMERT SPECIAL ANITA WILSON VEALE HOUSE MOTHER MRS. EVA NEEDHAM Dormitory— 903 West Thirty-fifth Street. LIBERAL ARTS Page 226 EDNA CARRICK MARY THOMAS VEDA BRUBAKER LIBERAL ARTS Page 228 W )t " (0 " PrantJ ani) IMfjat it tanbs Jfor The fun of the year in the great Southwest comes with the branding sea- son. After the round-up the new calves and colts are roped and branded with the mark of the owner. This symbol may be significant or it may be only the initial of the ranch. We have corralled some of this herd in the classroom, some have been caught on the campus, others are just mavericks that have been found wan- dering around in the open country. They have all been branded with the O. It stands for ORIGINALITY. As is true of the round-up on the range, we have re-branded a number of last year ' s calves but have always employed the usual method of the wet- blanket so that an expert will be troubled to locate the change. We have tried to make this department representative of the year ' s round-up rather than of a night ' s rustling. The season is nearly over; the corrals are full, and as the patient reader looks at the dusty, crowding mass he will see struggling here and there a new ' un, still smarting from the hot brand of the O. A PUNCHER. LIBERAL ARTS Page 229 Before we begin throwing our noose indiscriminately, let us see what we can find in the student body at large. Here we find an assembly of the wise men of the insti- tution — and the wise women. It has been rumored that we will, by the time this has been published, be the proud owners of a new student body constitution. Witness the above, and you will see for yourself with what great trials and tribulations the same has been wrought from the hot anvil of the open forum. Realize that many hours have been spent in careful considera- tion of the many questions before this body politic. Cherish and revere the memories which you may have of these meetings, and when in trouble, always turn to the official copy of the instrument designed to protect us from the tyranny of student body government. f : 5UNCI W HAbH a FATTdD rR»i 4y TtBLC Tow THANKSGIVING VACATION LIBERAL ARTS Page 230 f- ' I YES— AND NO Dr. Malcom: What is a publicist? McEuen: A public writer. One writes for the public. Corralleb in tte Clagsiroom THE DIFFERENCE Prof. Knoles: (After Ryan failed to re- cite) Well, Mr. Ryan you are better fed than taught. Ryan: (with a sigh) That ' s right, profes- sor, you teach me. I feed myself. HOME ECONOMICS Dr. Hunt: Who can suggest a good way to reduce the cost of living? Frosh: Now that shoes have gone up, why not use banana skin for slippers? GOING DOWN Burns, in Municipal Problems, rises to re- cite with trouser well up above the shoe top. Dr. Hunt: That will do, you have touched the high water mark. LIBERAL ARTS Page 231 TIME FLIES Dr. Klingberg: (as Evans looks sleepily at his watch) Only a few minutes more Mr. Evans. Don ' t be in a hurry, (as the bell rings) There, didn ' t I tell you. THROW IT INTO REVERSE Dr. Hunt: Mr. Work, how far have you read in the text? Work: Oh, about six pages this side of the end of the chapter. NO NEED Gray: You haven ' t called my name for the last three recitations. Dr. Rittenhouse: Grace precedes your name and Grua follows. TIME TO RETIRE Dr. Stowell: So you will find in the city the finest men in the country. THE VACANT CHAIR She came into the library at the 9:50 period and thought she would stay. Then she decided to go out and see Mabel. Oh, she would be gone only for a moment. She met Harry and he asked her to go to the basketball game; she walked over to tie Candy Kitchen and bought some chocolates, she came back and spent a few minutes on the lawn and finally returned to the vacant chair. It was just 10:30. 3 opeb on tfje Campus SUFFRAGE AGAIN Dr. Malcom: How many councilmen have we on the City Council? Class: Nine. Malcom: No, Eight and one council- woman. TIME TO GET UP Fair one: (to Reuel Olson) A girl told me that she put a repeating alarm-clock under your chair the other evening and it rang four times before you took the hint. Reuel: Yes, I thought it was the 1:15 bell and I don ' t have afternoon classes. BREACH OF NEUTRALITY Is Harry Sowden pro-English? No. But he ' s strong for the Welch. PRINCIPLES OF EDUCATION Fred Aden, now teaching in Selma, asked a little girl the meaning of " christened " . No response. .. " Well, " says Fred, " What do they do the first thing when a baby is born? " A little urchin who evidently knew from ex- perience, said: " They weigh it. " WHERE ARE YOU FROM? Senior: Well, I ' m from Missouri, you ' ve got to show me. Soph.: All right, I ' m from Elgin. Watch me. TAXATION WITHOUT REPRESENTA- TION Dr. Malcorr,: What were the causes of the Revolutionary war? Frosh: It had something to do with auto- mobiles. Malcom: No, that was before the inven- tion of automobiles. Frosh: Well I always understood that it was because of unjust taxis. THEN HE FLUNKED THIRTY-SIX Prof. Owen: Now I hope that you will all have a pleasant vacation and come back with plenty of brains. Class: The same to you, professor. ABSENCE MAKES THE HEART, ETC. Dr. Klingberg: The primitive life looks very fine — to those who are a long way off. LIBERAL ARTS Page 232 ilabericfes IT MUST BE THINNER Owen: Feeling is felt, isn ' t it? Beyl: Well I think that— Owen: Yes, we are perfectly willing to take you for one of the authorities but even they differ. BOOMERANG Prof. Wood: (in modern novel) The point of separating the threads cf the plot in that way would depend on the reader. Frosh: (sarcastic) There are some very peculiar readers. Wood: (with a twinkle cf his flexible eye- brow) Yes. I am beginning to think so. IMPOSSIBILITIES Manfred Evans with a new joke. Nelson without Long. " Woppy " Siegler quiet in sociology. Kent in the " Road Show. " A Junior class meeting without women. A Friday without Chapel. A green cap and a Freshman. An inter-class game without sore heads. A snap course under Owen. A quiet library and an empty chair. A banquet within reasonable distance from the city. WITH THE CYNIC If there were a few more women in the halls to talk about the new styles and where they were last night we would have to have a subway. SC-;v SucRn vKi-Q FIRST GAM£ I O BUENO LIBERAL ARTS Page 233 COMEDY IN ONE ACT SCENE: The Bible Institute, Dark and stormy with showers of California rain de- scending earthward. All windows open through which the whistling wind from time to time whips great drops of water. TIME: 9:50. CAST: Entire psychology class with Festus Owen as leading man. OWEN: (enters with the papers. He is evidently troubled. After a hasty glance at assembled guests he speaks with a tone of command.) Christian Scientists please take the seats by the windows. HE WAS LATE FOR CLASS First Frosh: (At the championship tennis tournament) Do you have to pay to get into those games? Second Frosh: No, I saw Prof. Owen in there. PREPAREDNESS Hal Hughes, senior, and member of the coast artillery, says that it is up to the Uni- versity to raise the standard of the National Guard. Why, he says that the girls refuse to walk with him when in uniform. Case of " right dress " preventing " attention. " SEEKING ITS LEVEL Dr. Klingberg: You remember how the Rhine runs, don ' t you? Fuller: It always looked to me as if it ran uphill. CHICKEN Ralph Jayne: (While debating the man- ner of choosing sides in the tag day con- test) Why not let the leaders pick ' em? SPEED " Tobe " Oertly: (listening to Ken John- son in training quarters) If he could run as fast as he can talk he would sure be some track star. A REEL ONE Are you a realist? Yes, I go to the movies. THEY ' LL NOT BE CANNED New Student: (On seeing Harry Woods and Elva Murray) Are those two a pair? Junior: No, but one of them is a peach. El Rodeo Spe When Tully Played LIBERAL ARTS Page 234 0m b Bepartment FOR SALE— One perfectly good bay window or front porch guaranteed to be in first class condi- tion. Am selling because I am tired of ask- ing if my shoes are shined. G. E. BAILEY. A complete set of books in Psychology, English, German, Sociology and History. I am going to quit studying and devote my time to University activities. H. L. BREWSTER. I will sell mine Ford car sheep. I haf no use for it since it most cfer me run and killt. AUGUST HUND. A textbook of examples, explanations, and illustrations of psychological facts com- piled from observing my four-year-old son. Suitable for beginners in psychology or matrimony. F. E. OWEN. A pamphlet of scandal compiled from the gossip which goes on in front of the Y. W. C. A. This will be useful to those aspiring for political honor. Call W. 285036. WANTED— A good pony with which to ride through Old English. An English Major. A new girl. See Hartford. FOR RENT— A well broken pipe. Call 22619. The " HOLE IN THE WALL. " See Carleton. Room 47 during the 11:40 period. Stu- dents will not remain in class. B. F. STELTER. The Chapel. Good large room for study- ing, well lighted and containing an abund- ance of fresh air. BOARD OF TRUSTEES. Mt xi Coursfesi BARBED WIRE FOR THE PHONE A. Wendt: (On hearing Miss Turner talk- ing Spanish over the telephone) " Will that stuff carry over a wire? " The faculty, including Supt. Huse, in- structor in sanitation and the fine arts of efficient janitoring, wish to announce the fol- lowing new courses to be given this semester. THE METRIC SYSTEM COE WELLMAN, Professor There are meters of accent There are meters of tone But the best way to meet her Is to meet her alone. ADVANCED RENTALS (ECONOMICS 23) Dr. Caw: What is it that comes in like a lion and goes out like a lamb? Ethel Stone: Our landlady, when she gets the back rent. JOURNALISM 33 Based upon authoritative extracts from the Trojan. The regular meeting will com- mence next Sunday at 3 p.m. and continue until further notice. (Prolonged session inevitable.) ADVANCED BIBLE Does Gutheridge believe in Christianity? I don ' t know, but he ' s quite a follower of Paul. POOR FIDO Henry: (When Xina passed her plate the fourth time for beans) My dear, you must not eat too much chicken. I am afraid you ' ll be ill. Xina: Well, Henry, I ' m not eating this because I want it. I ' m collecting the bones for Fido. TRUMPET Prof. Bailey: When I die I want my Ford buried with me. Shay: Why is that? Bailey: It has never failed to pull me out of a hole. LIBERAL ARTS Page 236 by John D. Roche CHARLES C. MONTGOMERY auiS()(!Sf«2sg( iisfji!£j(syiisy»syijsyi3yi Sj) sfji 1:0 Cftarlcg C. jWontsomerp, . M., HH. Stutijor anb Snstruttor S lopal fricni) of tije CoUfgc of ILaU) anb its tubtnt J obp U)e bcbitate tfjisi tare ©ecigis cttion I of €1 3Aobeo i . niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiMffiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiia MYRON W. SILVERSTONE, " 17 Editor-in-Chief JOHN F. BURTON, ' 18 Manager ASSISTANT EDITORS SILVERSTONE JAMES W. CAMPBELL, ' GEORGE H. BANTA. ' 17 SAM R. BLAKE. ' 17 GEORGE W. FENIMORE, CLYDE THOMAS, ' 17 ASSOCIATE EDITORS VICTOR H. KOENIG, ' IS MARK L. HERRON. ' 17 CHANNING FOLLETTE, ' 17 LEO FREUND, ' IS NEWTON J. KENDALL, ' 18 ART EDITORS HAROLD T. SELLBERG, ' 17 JOHN D. ROCHE, JR. ALVA HUBBARD. 19 JAY DEE ARR, ' 19 CO-ED EDITOR CECIL BETZ, ' 18 ASSISTANT MANAGERS SUMNER C. CHEEVER, ' IS JOHN A. GILLIGAN. ' 18 JESSE J, FRAMPTON. ' 19 WILEY M. WEAVER, JR., ' 18 niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii; lilllllMIIIIIIIID LAW— Stare Decisis Page 240 Follette Sellberg Betz Herron Koenig Fenimore Blake Framptor M. Silverstone Burton Thomas Campbell Cheever Weaver Banta Freund Gilligan Hubbard rototl) ! Twelve years old last month! And what a healthy, growing child! Ten times as many students as in 1905; ten times as many instructors! Such has been the growth of the fourth largest law school in the United States. But mere figures alone do not make a history interesting. " Way back in November, 1896, a handful of students, perhaps of the " dreamer " temperament, organized the Los Angeles Law Students ' Associa- tion, noted more for its migratory tendencies than for anything else. Various reorganizations took place in 1898, 1901 and 1904, at which time the law school adopted a permanent name, the College of Law, University of Southern California. Time brought numerous improvements. In 1907 the summer school was organized. A post-graduate course lead- ing to the degree of LL. M. was added in 1908, and a short time later a night course of four years was instituted. The College of Law prospered beyond expectation. With a student body of more than 385 in 1911 it found the demand for more room imperative and moved to its present location in the Tajo building. Six years have since passed. Two entire floors, completely equipped, are now necessary to supply the demands of more than 600 students who seek legal training. Competent instruction by specialists in the various branches of the law, a faculty of forty, second to none, an excellent location — these have been the main factors in the splendid and enduring growth of the fourth largest law school in the United States. And the end of this period of growth is not yet in sight. The outlook for the future seems unusually bright. LAW — Sta Page 243 )t Hibrarp By CLYDE THOMAS. This article relates to what the library of the College of Law is and what it is going to be. It OUGHT to be not only the best in the west but the largest and most usable school library in the United States. With over eight thousand volumes of law books, reports, digests, texts, dictionaries and encyclopedias, the library has passed the beginning stage. Besides these works on American law a great many works on old and mod- ern English law also repose on the shelves. Possessing all these valuable works the next thing is to be able to use them. The many questions asked the librarian is ample evidence of the lack of knowledge or appreciation of the many possibilities of running down the law in the library. It is also evidence of the need for improvement in the way the library is run. Student librarians are excellent as far as good intentions go but they have to learn the business AFTER becoming librar- ians. About the time they begin to comprehend the situation they graduate and inexperienced persons succeed them. The College of Law needs a librarian not only to stay certain hours of each day and keep order; it needs one who knows the business BEFORE he begins and who is paid to devote his whole time in the making of indexes, arranging things where they can be most readily found, and instructing stu- dent assistants in their duties. Then and then only will the library be a place for WORK. Hato Hitirariang SWANNER LAW— S Page 245 The Moot Court of the College of Law has a purpose. That purpose is to teach the law student just how he will have to act when he engages in the practice of law. From his freshman to his senior year, a student takes part in various workings of the practice court. In his first year he is a witness in the trials that are prepared on written statements of facts issued to the junior and senior students. On these facts the prospective lawyer must ascertain the wrong com- mitted, the appropriate remedy and the procedure necessary to best obtain; that remedy. The pleadings must be filed and served in the same manner and form as though in actual practice. These papers are inspected by the presiding judge and, if flagrant errors are noticeable, they are returned to the student. There is no appeal from this judge ' s decision. Before the trial takes place, briefs setting out the testimony of the wit- nesses and the authorities on the points of law involved must be filed with the clerk. After trial and awarding of judgment, the winning party must file and prepare findings of fact, conclusions of law therefrom and the judgment. Then the losing party, if he so desires, may appeal the decision to the appel- ' late court. Throughout the pleadings and trial, the rules governing the regular su- perior courts of the State of California are applied as far as possible. No student is allowed to practice in the practice court until he has served the required number of times as a witness, and then before admission he must take an examination admitting him to practice. This examination covers the preparation of pleadings and procedure as well as matters of trial. The plan of the practice court, like that of the college in general, is to send from its halls of learning, men who are skilled in their chosen profession. And that purpose is being accomplished to a marked degree. The officials of the Moot Court, exclusive of the regular judges, were Kemper B. Campbell, presiding judge; Charles E. Millikan, clerk, and Edward H. Marxen, deputy clerk. FRANK M. PORTER, A.B., LL.M. Dean of the College of Law, Instructor in Personal Property, Bailments and Carriers, and Evidence. Walter F. Haas, Esq. Public Corporations and Public Officers Hon. Lewis A. Groff Mining Law and History of Jurisprudence Hon. Gavin W. Craig University of em California, LL.M. ities. Elementary Law Water Rights. Irrigation Law So O. R. W. Robinson, Esq. James G. Scarborough, Esq. University of Baylor University, A.B. Southern California, LL.B. Code Pleading Acquisition f Title to Public Lands T. W. Robinson, Esq. University of Southern California, A.M. Statutory Interpretation Victor R. McLucas, Esq. James S. McKnight, Esq. Hon. Paul J. McCormick University of Nebraska, A.B. University of St. Ignatius College University of Michigan. LL.B. Southern California. LL.B. Common Law Pleading. Constitutional Law Wills and Research LAW — Stare De Page 249 Clair S. Tappaan, Esq. Hugh Neal Wells, Esq, Edward W. Tuttle, Esq. University of Michigan Cornell, LL.B. Contracts (embracing Quasi Contracts. Partnership, Agency and Guaranty ?nd Suretyship) Bills and Notes University of Southern California. LL.B. Parliamentary Law Debating University of Michigan. LL.B. Admiralty and Conflict of Laws Warren E. Lloyd, Esq. Jniversity of California. LL.M. Philosophy of Law, Spanish and Mexican Land and Mining Law William Hazlett, Esq. International Law Hon. Frederick W. Houser University of Southern California. LL.B. Private Corporations Vincent Morgan, Esq. University of rn California. LL.B. tic Relations. Senior Real Property. Code Pleading Do; Charles E. Millikan, Esq. Chas. C. Montgomery, Esq. University of University of Southern California, LL,M, Wisconsin, A.B., LL.B. Practice Court Equity Jurisprudence and Equity Pleading Thomas A. B. -rkibile, Esq. Winheld Scott Allen, Esq. Kemper B. Campbell, Esq. University of Michigan. LL.M. University of Kansas University of Civil Law, Logic. A.B.. B.D. Southern California, LL.M. Comparative Conveyancing Torts, Constitutional Law Junior Real Property Seward A. Simons, Esq. Beulah Wright Gertrude Comstock Arthur P. Will, Esq. Cornell University, A.B. Baker University Iowa University. A.B.. Ph.D. American Diplomacy Insurance Law Debating Debating Trusts and Monopolies Percy V. Hammon, Esq. University of Southern California. LL.B. Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure LAW — Stare Decisis Page 251 Carlos S. Hardy, Esq. University of Texas, LL.B. Chicago Law School. LL.M.. D.C.L. Fraternal Insurance. Medical Insurance Byron C. Hanna, Esq. University of Southern California. LL.B. Public Corporations. California Codes TANNA ALEX University of Southern California, LL.M. HON. BENJAMIN F. BLEDSOE, A.B. Legal Ethics EDGAR W. CAMP, ESQ. Beloit College Interstate Commerce w. T. CRAIG FRANK P. DOHERTY, ESQ. University of California, Ph.B. University of Southern California, LL.M. Bankruptcy Damages F. L. A. GRAHAM, ESQ., LL.B. Patents and Unfair Competition JAMES A. GIBSON, ESQ. Appeals LITTA BELLE HIBBEN University of Southern California, LL.B. Torts MATTISON B. JONES, ESQ. University of Kentucky, A.B. University of Chicago, LL.B. Advocacy WILLIAM W. PHELPS, ESQ. University of Michigan, LL.B. Yale University, D.C.L. Codification HON. CURTIS D. WILBUR Extraordinary Legal Remedies Drawn by Alva Hubbard FOLLETTE DELOREY S. SILVERSTONE BLAKE Senior ©fficcrg President CHANNING FOLLETTE Vice-president BEATRICE SNYDER Secretary EDWARD H. DELOREY Member Executive Committee GEORGE H. BANTA Member Oratorical Committee, SEYMOUR S. SILVERSTONE Member Athletic Committee SAM R. BLAKE Sergeant-at-Arms ERWIN P. WERNER LAW — Stare Decisis Page 254 SEHORS ' By CHANNING FOLLETTE. President of the Senior Class. As we of ' 17 peruse the Stare Decisis, pondering over the likeness of this fellow or that whom we call friend, or smiling at the well-aimed jokes on friends or even foes, we recall the multitude of events which have enriched our lives at U. S. C. As the thread of our recollection weaves again the hap- penings of the past three years there dawns a realization — we are nearly through. We struggled through the years of preparatory education. We have at last achieved the goal — training in our chosen profession. We stand as Seniors ready to be graduated from the College of Law. The realization is startling; our last opportunity for academic training, before grappling with the toils of the world, is exhausted. We must now set forth relying upon what has been accomplished. With a fearful, uncertain, dim realization of what the world holds in store for us, we launch forth into the greater school of experience, ready to fight those battles every mortal must encounter. But as we go forth we are girded with the strength of the armor wrought through three years of effort at the College of Law. That learning in the principles of the law instilled in our minds by a faithful and able faculty, coupled with the high ideals exemplified in their association with us, and, above all, those true friendships formed with our fellows, have enriched our lives. They will be our inspiration and strength in the trials to come. Imbued with a resolve to faithfully live up to its high ideals and purposes, we go forth into the legal profession as loyal representatives of our Alma Mater. It is a farewell co-mingled with happiness and regret that we bid to the College of Law and its associations. x WILLIAM VANCE ANDERSON Delta Chi. Long Beach High School, ' 14. Law editor the Trojan, ' 16; track team, ' 15- ' 16- ' 17; Law Lyceum ' 16. " It ' s merit that counts. " MAX B. ARNOLD English High School, Massachusetts. " His thots run in iiionev nels. " Boston, :-il cliaii- GEORGE H. BANTA Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Iota Chi, Law Lyceum, Lex-O-Cal. Los Angeles High School, ' 13. ry Law Ly ant editor Stare law editor, ' l?; committee. ' 17: tiort committee. Mexico debate, ' ttee. Dec ' 17; 17. •16- ' 17: isis, ' 17: ersity e« " " lbw V assist- Trojan onstitu- ■. New " . Sfnsi1:)le and we ■ll-l)re(l man. " EARL C. BEACH Omega Kappa Phi. Los Angeles H igh School ; Hol- man Business College. " Brevity is the spice of sp eech. " LAW — Stare Decisis Page 256 SAMUEL R. BLAKE Delta Theta Phi. Redlands High School, ' 14. Varsity football team. ' 16 ; varsity base- ball teain, ' le- ' l?: Law Lyceum. ' 16; 7 ; as- 16- ' 17; versity banquet A good personality breeds suc- EUGENE H. BLANCHE Phi Delta Phi. Pasadena High School, ' 14. Freshman football team. ' 14; freshman athletic representative. ' 14: junior ' 1S- ' 16; man- The Smoker " , ' le- ' l?; director oat. ' 17. Wise in tlie ways of the busi- ness man. " LAURENCE BRANNICK Law Lyceum, Comitia. U. S. C. Liberal Arts, A.B., ' 07; National University of Ireland. " Punctuality is the stepping stone of achievement. " GEORGE M. BRESLIN Phi Delta Phi. Los Angeles High School, ' 13; Los Angeles Junior College, ' 14; St. Vincent ' s College. Drillmaster Law float, ' 17; stunt- man Law glee club, ' 15- ' 16; reception committee Fresh- man banquet. " He talks much l)ut savs little. " LAW — S Page 257 RALPH J. BROWN Phi Delta Phi. " Let us not take life too seri- ously. " DON CAMERON Delta Chi. Polytechnic High School, ' 13. University glee club, ' 16- ' 17. " His step is music and his voice is song. " KENNETH A. CAREY, A.B. Phi Delta Phi. Los Angeles High School, ' 11; University of California, A.B., ' 15. " Still waters run deep. " EARL W. CLARK Law Lyceum. Gardena Agricultural High School. " Quiet Init mighty effective. " LAW — Stare Decisis Page 258 XV WILLIAM M. CRANDALL Law Rialto, Comitia. Rockford, Illinois, High School; U. S. C. Liberal Arts. " Modest, with all liis intellect. " E. H. DELOREY, A.B. Los Angeles High School, ' 11; U. S. C. Liberal Arts, A.B. Secretary Senior Class, ' 16- ' 17; reception committee Freshman banquet, ' 17. " His voice was always sweet, gentle and low. " CLYDE OILMAN DOYLE Long Beach High School. " Energy, tlio very essence of hi being. " JOHN C. DUNN Glendale High School, California Freshman Football team, ' 15 Law V. Dental football game ' 16; Law float escort, ' 17; as- sistant manager " The Smok- er " , ' 17. " A niiglity tine fellow. " LAW — Sta Page 259 -V HARLAN E. DURANT Law Lyceum, Law Rialto. Los Angeles Polytechnic High School. " It is our actual work which de- termines our value. " JOSEPH F. ESHELMAN Sigma Iota Chi Inglewood Union High School, ' 13. " He devotes his time to study and not to worldly things. " CARL W. FAUCETT Law Lyceum. Medford, Oregon High School. " The cleverest wit is suljtle. " HAROLD E. FISHER Alhambra High School, Alham- bra, California. " He would mi.K leisut ' labor. " LAW — Stare Decisis Page 260 - V CHANNING FOLLETTE Lex-O-Cal, Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Iota Chi, Skull and Dag- ger, Skull and Scales, Law Lyceum. Los Angeles High School; Los Angeles Junior College; U. S. C. Liberal Arts. committee, 16; ' 16- Columbia debate. ' 16: ■r Class. ' 17: debates — Wis- consin. ' 17: student coach and de- bate instructor, ' 17. " A gentleman, a scliolar and a true friend. " MARTIN C. FRINCKE Law Lyceum. Friends School, Maryland; South Pasadena High School; Poly- technic High School. Sergeant-at-Arms Law Lyceum " Calmness is a great advantage. " SHERMAN GAIL, A.B. Covina High School, ' 09; U. S C. Liberal Arts, A.B. Law Constitution committee, ' 17 " Small. Ijokl and very wittv. " EVERETT S. GARDINER, B.S. Phi Delta Phi. Throop Academy, Throop Col lege of Technology, B.S. " Some fraternity men study. " LAW — St, Page 261 RICHARD CHARLES GLASS Colorado Springs High School. Vice-president Law Lyceum, ' 15- ' 16; Law executive committee ' 15- ' 16; Law constitution com- mittee, ' 17; university consti- tution committee, ' 17; univers- ity executive committee, ' 16- ' 17; associate editor Stare De- cisis, ' 15-16; greater university banquet committee, ' 17. " . ctions s|K ' ak IoikUt than words. " ROBERT FRED HARDESTY Delta Chi. Fort Worth High School, Texas. " Nothing is inipossililc to in- dustry. " ELMER RESIDES HASLETT Tau Kappa Alpha, Law Lyceum. Centerville, Missouri, High School, ' 13; New Mexico Mili- tary Institute, Rosewell, New Mexico, ' 14. Law v. Montana debate, ' 16; vars- ity debate squad, ' 17. " We envy that military l)earing. " MARK L. HERRON Delta Chi, Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Iota Chi, Skull and Scales, Skull and Dagger, Law Lyceum. Hollywood High School, ' 14; Hollywood Junior College. Clerk Practice Court, ' 15; oratorical committee. ' H- ' ie; university execu- tive committee, ' 17; president of stu- dent body, ' 17; associate editor Stare Decisis, ' 17; debates — Law v. Whit- tier, Law v. Utah, Law v. Denver, Law V. Columbia; varsity debating squad, ' 17. " Herron — a Mark of di.stinction. " LAW — Stare Decisis Page 262 - DAVID A. HILL Los Angeles High School. President Freshman Class, ' 14- ' 15. " Study is tolly. " JERE GREINER HILLE San Fernando Union High School; Occidental College; Assistant Editor Stare Decisis ' 13- ' 14. " Genius may conceive, but pa- tient labor must consummate. " CLAYTON E. HOLLOWAY Zeta Kappa Epsilon. U. S. C. Liberal Arts. Varsity baseball team, ' 16- ' 17: varsity football team, ' 14- ' 16. " Spick and span as mortals can be. " PAUL T. HOWE Omega Kappa Phi. Los Angeles High School; Los Angeles Junior College; U. S C. Liberal Arts. " Happy in his own thots. " LAW — Sti Page 263 ' -9 ELMER H. HOWLETT Phi Nu Delta. Polytechnic High School, ' 13; Liberal Arts, U. S. C. " Even his failings leaned to ' ir- tne ' s side. " ARTHUR R. HUNT Lex-O-Cal. Pasadena High School, ' 14. " A thing of lieanty is a joy for- ever. " ALFRED T. HUTCHINS Sigma Nu Phi, Law Lyceum. Jacksonville High School, Ar- kansas; Hendrix College, Con- way, Arkansas. Secretary Law Lyceum, ' 17. " Cleverness is often refreshing. " DELMAR R. JACOBS Phi Delta Phi. Boone ' s School, Berkeley, ' 10. Reception committee Freshman banquet, ' 17. " He thinks liefore he speaks. " s.y FRANK SHERMAN KADLETZ Law Lyceum. Shattuck Military School, ' 14; Faribault College, Minnesota. Varsity track team, ' IS. " Best he ' s liked tliat is alike to all. " EDWIN O. LENOX Fowler High School, Indiana, ' 00. " His for tlie studious sliadc. " bate. ' 15: debati president Law Lye " An honest man work of God. " H. M. LINNEMAN Law Rialto. Lamar High School, Missouri. President Law Rialto, ' 17. " He that is slow to anger is liet ter than the migliy. " LAW — St, Page 265 ' ERNEST L. MANN, A.B. U. S. C. Liberal Arts, A.B., ' 16; U. S. C. Academy, ' 16. " Sincerity is the most conipeiid- ious wisdom. " HARRY J. McCLEAN, A.B. Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Iota Chi, Lex-O-Cal. Long Beach High School; Le- land Stanford Junior Univers- ity, A.B., ' IS. Freshman Banquet reception committee, ' 17. " On their merits modest men are dumh. " EARL JUSTIN McCULLY Law Lyceum. St. Paul Business and Normal College; Gregg Shorthand School, Chicago. Freshman banquet reception committee, ' 17. " Tliose who seek knowledge gen- attain it. " PAUL G. McIVER Delta Theta Phi. Redlands High School. Freshman football team, ' 14; U. S. C. glee club, ' 15- ' 16- ' 17. " i it much talk — a great sweet silence. " G. VARDEMAN McPIKE, A.B. Law Lyceum. University of California, A.B., ' 14. Law V. Whittier debate, ' IS. " Energy and persistence conquer all thin.ys. " CLEMENT DEWITT NYE Delta Chi. St. Vincent ' s; Creighton Univers- ity, Omaha. " A good laugh is the best of sauces. " EMIL A. OLSON Sigma Nu Phi. Worcester High School, Massa- chusetts; Worcester Business Institute. " Integrity is the evidence of all civil virtues. " FREDERICK H. PEARSON Phi Delta Phi, Lex Club. Pasadena High School. " Politeness ousts nothing, and gains everything. " LAW — Sta Page 267 EDWIN E. PARTRIDGE Maryville High School, Missouri. " Diligent in his studies. " HUGO PLATZ Sigma Nu Phi. Los Angeles High School, Uni- versity of California. " His heart was in liis work, and the heart giveth grace to ev- ery act. " L. HOWARD RIVES Los Nietos Valley Union High School, ' 14. " He will be lieard from. " EDWIN C. ROBERSON West Division High School, Mil- waukee; Ohio State University. " Men who have much to say use fewest words. " Page 268 LYLE WILSON RUCKER Tau Kappa Alpha, Lex-O-Cal. Law Lyceum. Grammar School, Rawlings In- stitute, Brown ' s Preparatory University, Charlottesville, Virginia; Piedmont Business College, Lynchburg, Virginia. Law V. Whittier debate, ' 16; varsity debating squad, ' 17. " Let me have audience; I am sent to speak. " JOSEPH J. ROSENBLUM Manual Arts High School. " Strong in mind and Ijody. " CLARENCE B. RUNKLE Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Iota Chi, Lex-O-Cal, Law Lyceum. Los Angeles High School; Los Angeles Junior College, U. S. C. Liberal Arts. Law V. Whittier debate, ' 17; Law V. Montana debate, ' 17; Fresh- man banquet reception com- mittee, ' 17. " Perseverance was his conquer- ing virtue. " HAROLD T. SELLBERG Sigma Chi. U. S. C. Liberal Arts; Los Ange- les High School. Art editor Stare Decisis, ' 16- ' 17. " P5eiiold! The artist ' s here. " LAW — S Page 269 ALBERT L. SHELDON Zeta Kappa Epsilon. St. Viateurs College. devili ■lee lurks MYRON W. SILVERSTONE Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Iota Chi, Skull and Scales, Law Lyceum. Polytechnic High School, ' 14. ex Weekly, ' M- ' IS; assistant editor Stare Decisis. ' I4- ' I5- ' 15: publicity secretary Law Lyceum. ' 15- ' 16; varsity debating squad. ' 15 and ' 17: law editor the Trojan, ' 15- •16- ' 17: Law v. Arizona debate, ' IS; editor-in-chief Stare Decisis. ' 16- ' 17; vice-president Law Lyceum, ' 17. " Modesty is an art to he culti- vated. " SEYMOUR S. SILVERSTONE Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Iota Chi, Law Lyceum. Polytechnic High School. Secretary Law Lye Law Lyceum. ' 17; university execu live committee, ' 17: chairman era torical committee. ' I6- ' 17: manage of debate. ' 16- ' 17: assistant edito ecisis. ' 15: debates — Law v Whittier, ' 15: Law v. Columbia. ' 16 varsity debating squad. ' 17. " ' Tis well to be wise. " FRANK MACPHERSON SMITH Delta Chi. U. S. C. Prep., ' 13; University of Minnesota, ' 13- ' 14, ' 14- ' 15. " A man after liis own heart. " LAW — Stare Decisis Page 270 n ♦ , - BEATRICE C. SNYDER Legal Lights. Vevay High School, Indiana. Vice-president Senior Class, ' 16- ' 17. " The essence of refinement. " ADRIAN CORNELL STANTON Phi Alpha Delta, Sigma Tau, Lex Club. Harvard Military Academy, ' 11; Pomona College, ' 11- ' 12- ' 13; U. S. C. Liberal Arts, ' 13- ' 14, ' 14- ' 15. " By tile work, we know the workman. " LeROY R. STONE Law Lyceum, Law Rialto. San Pedro High School. " Quietly and unperceived wended his way through midst. " CLYDE THOMAS Sigma Iota Chi, Law Lyceum, Lex-O-Cal. Chico Normal Preparatory School; Chico Normal. Vice-president Law Lyceum, ' 15; Law Librarian, ' 16- ' 17; associ- ate editor Stare Decisis, ' 16- ' 17; Freshman banquet recep- tion committee, ' 17. " VVitli (liynified air and import- ance. " LAW — S Page 271 -vV NEWTON VAN WHY Frankfort High School, Indiana; University of CaHfornia. ly face the index of a feeling mind. " BOB L. VINCENT Phi Delta Phi. " To excel is to live. " EDWARD WILDER Law Lyceum, Law Rialto. Naples High School, Texas; Colorado College, ' 10. " He chooses his words with cau- tion. " RICHARD WELCH Riverside High School; Univers- ity of California. " A living ray of intellectual fire. " LAW — Stare Decisis Page 272 WILLIAM B. FORBES, A.B. Phi Delta Phi, Lex Club. Los Angeles Polytechnic High School; Stanford University, A.B.. ' IS. WILL I. LESTER Central High School, Pueblo, Colorado; Stanford University; University of Colorado. HUGH A. McNARY, A.B. Lex-O-Cal. Occidental Academy, ' 10; Occidental College, A.B., ' 14. ELMER E. SAWYER. Theta Psi. Pomona High School; U. S. C. Liberal Arts. Manager University glee club, ' 15- ' 17. PHILLIP C. STERRY Phi Delta Phi. Los Angeles High School; U. S. C. Prep.; University of Michigan. Law-Dental football game, ' 15. HERBERT TOMLINSON Los Angeles High School, ' 15. SYRIL S. TIPTON, A.B. Phi Delta Phi, Theta Psi, Skull and Dagger. Anaheim High School; U. S. C. Liberal Arts, A.B., ' 17. Track team, ' 11- ' 15; track captain ' 15; football team ' 14. LAW — Sta Page 273 Jlesisiage to tije Seniors! By FRANK M. PORTER. Dean of the College of Law. We Americans love a fighter. We admire brute courage; we admire physical strength: but nearly all men have those characteristics. But there is a higher kind of courage, moral courage. Many a man will stand in the face of danger, but there are mighty few men who will stand in the face of ridicule. Moral courage is greater and higher than physical courage. A man who will stand for twenty years fighting for a cause, fighting for it against sure defeat, fighting for it in the face of ridicule, in the face of a loss of friends, he is the type of American we admire. Wherever you find a Wis- consin University boy you find an enthusiastic admirer of LaFollette, and he likes LaFollette because he has fought for a cause which he believed was right, and he fought for it even when he was losing, and knew he would lose for the time being. It is my purpose in this brief message to the Seniors to present a few splendid quotations from a speech of my friend and former classmate. Senator LaFollette, delivered before the students of the College of Law on April 6, 1910. " Now, if there is one note that I would sound to you girls, and you boys, in your work here, it is this: Be everlastingly uncompromising. Mark out the course which you believe to be right and follow that course without deviation. " If you are not ready for your recitation, if you are not prepared, be manly enough to take your failure in the open, and not to try to squeeze through on a subterfuge. You cannot any day of your life do a trick of that sort without its leaving its weakness on your character. Day by day you are hammering out here on the anvil of this great industrial institution that makes character; you are hammering out the pieces of the armor in which you are to do the battle of life. You compromise, you perform some trick in the daily course of your work, and you for that moment put a false and a weak plate into your armor. You cannot do anything of that kind without its leaving its effect, its impress upon your character, and when the strain of conflict comes, and when you go out to the fight to keep the craft of Eternal Right afloat, some enemy will find that weakness in your armor, that false plate will betray you. And it may mean your overthrow, your defeat. " Oh, I appeal to you out of a long, long service, full of many defeats and many disappointments, I appeal to you never, never to yield. Mark out for yourselves a career that shall have no chain upon it of undermining princi- ples of absolute equality and justice in all of our governments. There is no greater, nobler field of service than that to which the hours just before us invite the young women and young men of the country. " Drawn by Alva Hubba i FREUND STARR COOK KOENIG KENDALL NIX FOX HTimior d fficers! President LEO FREUND Vice-president JAY G. STARR Secretary CLAIR C. COOK Member Executive Committee VICTOR H. KOENIG Member Oratorical Committee NEWTON J. KENDALL Member Athletic Committee LLOYD S. NIX Sergeant-at-Arms JOHN FOX LAW — Stare Decisis Page 276 JI NI0R5 By LEO FREUND President of the Junior Class What a wonderful Junior class! Let us begin with those who have been " batting " around the century mark in their studies. Space prevents the mentioning of more than three or four. There is Mab Copland (Ye Gods! would that I knew as much about law), there ' s " Ocean Breeze " Glickman and " Fathead " Scharnikow — any one of whom would start an insurrection if a Prof, returned their papers with a grade lower than 95. Let ' s turn to the gridiron squad. Count ' em, boys: Fox, Malette, Marks, Stuart and Shepard. Sounds like half the team, doesn ' t it? And don ' t forget that " Rabbit " Malette is next year ' s captain. Baseball? Yes, indeed! Captain Edward Marxen, Schmitz, Malette and Holloway are all stars on the diamond. Track? More quality than quantity there. Ken Johnson has made many of the local speed demons " see his dust " in the 100- and 220-yard dashes. Edgar Beal is " some " 440-yard man as his records of 50 and 51 seconds testify. Ralph Sindorf is the leading tennis player of the University. In debating we produced Sumner Cheever, George Fenimore, Leo Freund. Fred Subith and Louis Semon. And the Law Rialto, extemporaneous debat- ing club, was founded by members of this class. Again, we started a precedent by taking part in the Greater University junior circus. Oh! that Law junior side show with " Blondy " Miller doing the barking! Real spirit was displayed in the class elections. No officer, with the ex- ception of the sergeant-at-arms, was elected by a margin of more than five votes. The results are illustrated on the opposite page. The editor wants to use the typewriter. Here ' s the conclusion: there is only one reason why the Junior class did not reach a higher degree of perfec- tion — the trustees of the college were financially unable to buy the necessary golden harps and wings. LAW— Stare Decisis Page 277 Eberhard Fox Hardy Irving Kendall D. Ellis Freund Haun Ivins Kendrick P. Ellis Garroway Higgins Jewell Kidder Fenimore Gilligan Homan Jones Kimmel Ferry GHckman Hutchinson Kaufman Koenig Olsen Rifkind Owens Robertso H. Perry Roche J. Perry SadicofF Porter Schaefer The following names complete the Junior Class: WILLIAM ABRAMS ARTHUR ALBER THOMAS L. AMBROSE EARL L. BANTA RENI S. BERRY JOHN H. BLAKISTON CLAUDE E. BOOTH EUGENE A. BRAVENDER GRACE B. BRINCK PERRY G. BRINEY JOHN H. BURKE CHARLES H. CAIN ARNOLD M. CANNAN MAB COPLAND NEAL CREIGHTON LULU M. DRAIN ALLAN M. EATON SERGIS ESMILLA WALTER E. FOWLER AL J. GALLAHER THOMAS P. HANLON JOHN D. HOME LLOYD E. KEISER RICHARD WILSON HUGH V. KETCHERSIDE KATHARINE V. KNIGHT WALTER A. LANE CHARLES E. LUKINS FRED H. LUTH LUKE J. McNAMEE JAMES H. MOONEY CLYDE MORRILL FLA G. MULLINS RAY A. MURRAY ISIDOR A. PELZER ABE PERLUSS FRED E. PETERSON JAY M. PHISTER EDWARD J. RODDEN CLYDE E. SCHLAEGEL CARYL M. SHELDON ROBERT J. STAHL F. JOSEPHINE STEVENSON FRANK W. STODDARD WILLIAM G. THIELE PAUL D. THOMPSON GEORGE C. WHITE re Decisis Page 282 BROCKOW Jfr£S!f)man d fficers President RAYMOND V. H AUN Vice-president ANNA BROCKOW Secretary C. CLAYTON Executive Committeeman LOYD H. COFFMAN Oratorical Committeeman GEORGE B. ROSS Athletic Committeeman BEN LEVINSON FRE3tei By RAYMOND V. HAUN President of the Freshman Class Continuing the precedent set by freshman classes of previous years, the class of ' 19 has raised the standard of the students in the College of Law, and the most remarkable thing about it is that the Seniors and Juniors admit it. At the commencement of the school year we had an election of class offi- cers for the year and, from the politicians this election developed, it looks as if there will hardly be any place in the political world for the fut ure genera- tions of freshmen. The results of the election are illustrated in this section of the Stare Decisis. Then came the big fight to preserve the freshman banquet for the class of ' 19. Our freshman committeeman upheld his end and, when the banquet did occur, the freshman attendance and especially the lengthy oration made by the class president, warranted the executive committee in spending the large sum necessary to hold the banquet. The freshman athletes this year are among the best. Holmes Packer played half-back on the freshman team and with the ' Varsity in the Oregon Aggie game; Keith Hunter was a star at full-back; Roland Veon played quar- ter-back and James Barrett held down a tackle position. In the baseball department the law freshmen came to the front. Ben Levinson is winning fame as a pitcher, " Babe " McAleer and W. E. Learned are outfield stars and C. W. Brown covers third base. In track Beal runs the 440, Keith Hunter is the University ' s best bet in the weights and Marion Smith excels in throwing the discus. In debating we have such men as Morris Ankrum, I. Joffe, Charles Oler- ich and Jack Fursee. To be real modest in our claims we only contend that we are the best group of freshmen that ever entered a Contract ' s class at the College of Law. Which everybody but Tap will admit. LAW — s Page 285 POST GRADUATES By JOHN S. SHEPHERD. A fitting epilogue to a glorious three-act drama of development is the Post-graduate course of the College of Law, U. S. C. In the graduate work the student is given full opportunity to round out the results of his three years of undergraduate work. With just enough of the academic to give the proper polish and enough of the practical to render this knowledge available, the student closes his work sufficiently educated to take his part in the game of life with the added prestige of a Master ' s Degree. To those who become so attached to the institution that they dislike to sever their relations with it the graduate course furnishes a welcome refuge. They spend another year in a beloved environment. They prolong those associations so dear to the heart of the college man or woman. The class of which the writer is a member has found inspiration in these halls of learning during the passing school year. And that class cher- ishes the last fleeting hours and reluctantly bids farewell to the school that has been so much to its members. May the succeeding Post-graduate classes grow in numbers and in spirit; may the splendid improvement in the courses offered during the past terms continue. Farewell, Alma Mater! EDWARD S. TUTTLE MABEL W. WILLEBRANDT EVELYN COSTELLO JOHN S. SHEPHERD FRED HOROWITZ iSoble rofeggion A Plea for Men of Ideals. By LOUIS G. GUERNSEY. Chief Deputy District Attorney of Los Angeles County. The study of law to a beginner is like entering a dark tunnel; the siarl is always the darkest. Gradually light breaks in and soon it seems like daylight. The law is not a mere scramble for bread-money, for we are charged with the safety of property and the progress of society. Very few people consider the step by step process re- quired in reaching success in law practice. It will not come by accident. It may not come by years of earnest labor. It will more likely come by tact, industry and honest]). Let your intercourse with the members of the Bar be marked by the most perfect good faith, professional courtesy and true self-respect. It is of the utmost consequence to every lawyer, and especially to every young lawyer, that he obtain the respect, confidence and good-mill of the profession. The profession must ultimately settle his position at the bar. Their verdict will be final. Few things so undermine a man ' s position at the bar as to be guilty of sharp prac- tice with his brethren of the profession or the courts. No high-minded man will be guilty of it, and no man can ultimately sustain himself in such a course. Courage in the courtroom is half the battle. Courage and nerve are absolutely es- sential to success in the profession. Do not be afraid to fight, hut fight fair and clean. Let opposing counsel know that, in the vernacular of the ring, you carry a punch in either hand. The man that carries his heart into cases is the one who convinces others by sincerity, and once in the possession of public confidence he may look for his share of its patronage. Fairness is such a jewel in practice that every trial increases its brightness. A mem- ber of the Bar Jvho believes in deceitful practices is unmorihy the name of laiv )er. Cases are won without tricks, evidence wins better. Good lawyers must be moulders of minds and leaders of men. They must be more than title-searchers, precedent-finders and statute interpreters — they must be men like Webster and Marshall, who seek out the right and lead other men to believe it and follow it and create laws and govern nations. Great lawyers are greater than law itself. The law is a noble profession! The College Year A n Illustrated Reviem of Law School Life September, 1916— June, 1917 miiiiiij.i IIIIIIIIIII II IITTTMI Drawn by A. H. i)t College gear AN ILLUSTRATED REVIEW OF LAW SCHOOL LIFE. By THE STARE DECISIS EDITOR. SCHOOL BEGINS. The College of Law began its twelfth successful year on September 14 last. The attendance increased daily until it reached the 700 mark. One of the sig- nificant features of this large enrollment was the fact that forty-two women, the larg- est number in the history of the school, decided to study law. There were no changes in the personnel of the faculty. Dean Frank M. Porter, as usual, took a long hunting trip to put him in condition for his arduous duties. Dean Porter dislikes to admit that he is an ardent devotee of the outdoor sport, but the accompanying picture proves otherwise. BANG! DEAN PORTER VS. DUCKS. THE SMOKER OPENS. Two signs, one on the fourth floor and the other on the fifth, bearing the title, " No Smoking " , proved a shock to the law students shortly after school opened. The matter was mutually settled on September 19. however, when Eugene Blanche, with the permission of Dean Porter, fitted up room 316 as " The Smoker " . Gene ' s venture was a success from the start. Besides dispensing confectionery, pop, sandwiches and various kinds of smoking paraphernalia, " The Smoker " provides a place where good fellow- ship has unlimited bounds. CLASS ELECTIONS. Politics, the great old American game, came to the front the first part of October when the class elections were held. A record-breaking vote was cast. While the results in all the classes were exciting, as a rule, the Junior class election carried off all honors for " pep. " No officer in this group, with the exception of the sergeant-at-arms, was elected by a margin of more than two votes. Class elections are worth-while in many ways, one of which is to see how many times a candidate can shake your hand without asking you to vote for him. PHI DELTA DELTA PICNIC. Twenty-five members of the Phi Delta Delta sorority of the College of Law made merry on October 15 with an informal outing party at the Glen Don Ranch, Calabassas. This sorority has enjoyed many other social affairs during this school year. The Phi Delta Delta, being the first of its kind in the country, has had a rapid growth since its organization here in 1911. There are already five PRETTY PICNICKERS AT THE GLEN DON RANCH. Strong chapters in the United States, and three applications for charters are now under consideration. Alpha Chapter has a membership of thirty-five, many of whom are al- ready well known in California, if not throughout the country. Among these are Miss Orpha Jean Shontz, referee in the juvenile court; Mrs. Kemper B, Campbell, first woman deputy district attorney in the United States; Mrs. Georgia P. Bullock, best known woman attorney in the city ; Mrs. Mabel Willebrandt, deputy city defender; Mrs. Betty Berry, deputy public defender and Miss May Lahey, secretary of the probate court. These positions were secured through civil service examinations, members of the Phi Delta Delta standing first in every instance. LAW— Stare Decisis Page 291 VICE-PRESIDENT APPOINTED. For the purpose of filling the posi- tion of vice-president of the student body, left vacant by the resignation of Miss Lillian Johnson, the law school executive committee met on October 27. After a lively discussion on the in- terpretation of certain clauses in the constitution, the committee elected Miss Mollie Doran, a well-known jun- ior student. Two vacancies in the personnel of the executive committee of the univers- ity were also filled at this meeting, Mark L. Herron, president of the stu- dent body, appointing George H. Banta and Seymour S. Silverstone to serve. MOLLY AND MARK. A STUDY IN DIMPLES. THE NOVEMBER ELECTIONS. November brought more politics. Judge Gavin W. Craig, popular in- structor at the College of Law for many years, had easy sailing in the November elections, securing a major- ity of 22,000 votes over his nearest op- ponent, also an incumbent. Judge Craig ' s election was conceded before the results were counted. His total vote was over 168,000, showing the high esteem in which he is held by the voters of the county. George C. Watson, Alfred Bartlett, Harry Chamberlain, Harry Wishard, Charles Lyon and Thomas L. Ambrose, alumni of the law school, were all honored by election to the California Legislature. Many students dabbled in the controversy between Thomas Lee Wool- wine and William T. Helms for the district-attorneyship of Los Angeles County. Although Woodrow Wilson was again elected president of the United States by a majority of 109 votes in a straw ballot of all the students of the University, Charles E. Hughes was victorious in the ballot at the Law School by a vote of 107 to 104. THE ROYAL ROOTERS. LAW YELLS ITS LOUDEST. ROYAL ROOTER ' S CLUB. Second only to the brilliancy of the playing of the U. S. C. football team in the Oregon Aggie game was the rooting done by " Pat " Millikan ' s lusty- lunged Royal Rooters. Something of the spirit of those men on the bleachers surely reached the men on the field, for athletes will always respond to that kind of cheering. Yell-leader Millikan was complimented on all sides for his valorous work. Warren Bovard said : " The law students made a splendid impression by their rooting. " The Trojan said editorially : " Here ' s hoping that the Royal Rooters will always be with us. " The local press was even more generous in its praise. Encouraged by the success of the club last season, Mr. Millikan is already making plans for next fall. He proposes to select a committee from each of the colleges for the purpose of securing members. Regular prictice meetings will be held each week until the conclusion of the football season. Woo-o-o, wah wa, Woo-o-o, wah wa. Let ' s GO, S. C, Let ' s FIGHT, S. C, TROJAN— WOW! LAW — Stare Decisis Page 293 It was in the month of June, 1916, that our soldiers went away. It was on the Fourth of July that they last glimpsed Los Angeles as they passed through en route to the borders of Mexico. Almost four months elapsed be- tween the tears of farewell and the cordial cheers greeting their safe return. California ' s militiamen were among the earliest to assemble and most eager to serve their country. They knew not what awaited them. They went forth into the face of difficulties they knew, dangers they did not know, without knowledge of their length of stay. They went with a duty to perform, with a strict obedi- ence to their orders. They faced the bullets of human foes, they were exposed to fever and disease and, strange to say, they were totally unprepared for the rigors of war. That the soldier sons of California returned well and unscathed, is a cause for congratulation. That they performed their duty and performed it unusually well, is a cause for civic pride. But the fact that, included among those heroic sons, was a goodly num- ber of students and alumni of the College of Law will long remain a cause for college pride, an inspiration for action, service and patriotism. And it is to those heroic sons especially that these pages are dedicated. Private Phillip C. Sterry Private Geoffrey Purcell Col. W. F. Hutchins Capt. W. F. Davidson Sec. Lieut. C. F. Sw Private F. J. Trade Private J. Earl Haskii LAW — Stare De Page 295 COLLEGE OF LAW FLOAT Led by Major George M. Breslin, former commander of the famous Y. M. L battalion and band, twenty-five students of the College of Law, clad in their caps and gowns, es- corted an elaborate float in the Tourna- ment of Roses pa- rade at Pasadena. New Year ' s day. A $25 cup and a yellow banner now repose in the Law trophy case as a result. Eugene Blanche was in charge of the arrangements for the float. Following the parade the marchers were the guests of the Tournament Association. They were treated to a banquet and afterwards witnessed the Oregon- Pennsylvania football classic. Included in the escort were Major Breslin, Blanche, Blake, Marion Smith, Tipton, Van Rossem, Hoffman, Kiggens. Dunn, Stahl, Peckham, Moon- ey, Sellberg, Barrett, Carlson and Carey. MAJOR GEORGE M. BRESLIN. Page 296 BRIEF REVIEWS. Elmer Haslett, prominent senior, is now a captain in the United States army reserve, having passed the examination with one of the highest grades ever awarded. Proof that the graduates of the law school are fitted to practice law in any state was furnished at the beginning of the last school year. Everett W. Mattoon, former president of the university student body, " Cad " Counts, captain of the 1916 baseball team, John C. Haynes and Don Keith, all mem- bers of the June, 1916, senior class, passed the Arizona bar examination, rated as one of the most difficult in the country. The examination covered two days, from 9 o ' clock a. m. to 7 :30 p. m., and required the answering of over 100 questions. More than thirty-seven different universities are represented in the Law student body, a tabulation by Dean Porter shows. The largest representa- tion falls to the University of California with fifteen students, while Stanford is a close second with eleven. Other universities represented are Princeton, Yale, Harvard, Cornell, Dartmouth, Chicago, Illinois, Minnesota, Nebraska, Montana, Iowa, Syracusr and Texas. Dudley Field Malone, collector of customs of the port of New York, was the guest of honor at a weekly luncheon of the alumni chapter of the Delta Chi fraternity during his stay in Los Angeles. Mr. Malone has been a mem- ber of the fraternity for many years. Phi Alpha Delta fraternity had the pleasure of entertaining Chief Justice Angellotti of the Supreme Court during his visit here some months ago. The distinguished jurist is a member of the fraternity. A meeting of the Alumni organization of the law school last February resulted in the selection of the following officers : Charles E. Millikan, presi- dent; Ralph A. Chase, vice-president; Judge Gavin W. Craig, secretary; Frank P. Doherty, treasurer; E. E. Selph, historian; Judge Frederick W. Houser, O. R. W. Robinson and W. P. Kelly, executive committee. LAW LYCEUM STAGS. Twenty-five members of the Law Lyceum banqueted at Campi ' s on January 20 when an eleventh-hour change was made in the plans of the enter- tainment committee. Judge Hugh N. Wells, coach of the law school debating teams, was the guest of honor. He spoke briefly on " Honor and Examinations. " Seymour S. Silverstone was toastmaster of the evening. LAW— Stare Decisis Page 297 FRESHMAN BANQUET. An attendance of 460, by actual count, at the freshman banquet at the Hotel Maryland, January 13, broke all records for similar affairs. The most marked feature of the evening was the informality and spirit of good fellowship that reigned everywhere. The large and capable reception committee did much to acquaint freshmen with the upper classmen. It was the general verdict that the banquet was by far the most success- ful in the history of the College of Law. The reception committee was composed of George H. Banta, Eugene H. Blanche, John F. Burton, Don Cameron, Loyd Coffman, Clair C. Cook, Mab Copland, E. H. Delorey, Mollie Doran, Clifford Fitzgerald, Betty FoUen, Channing Follette, Leo Freund, Richard C. Glass, Mark L. Herron, Delmar R. Jacobs, Victor H. Koenig, Newton J. Kendall, Harold Kiggens, Lloyd Leeson, Harry McClean, Frank Malette, Edward H. Marxen, Clarence B. Runkle, Charles Scharnikow, Myron W. Silverstone, Robert J. Stahl, Clyde Thomas and Wiley M. Weaver. Two speeches, one by Channing Follette, president of the senior class, who served as toastmaster, and the other by Mark L. Herron, student body president, completed the vocal efforts of the evening. Following the banquet a large number of those present remained for an informal dance. The latest popular successes played by the augmented Maryland orchestra were much enjoyed. A neat menu, labeled " In the Supreme Court of The Land, Hotel Mary- land, Sitting En Banc " , was presented to the banqueters in the form of a petition for the appointment of a guardian for the Freshman class. It recited that " your petitioner is the Senior class of the College of Law, U. S. C, and is the natural guardian of said minor child of young and tender years and intellect. That the said minor has no guardian legally appointed, and has no particular estate or intelligence and is sadly in need of the care and attention of some fit and proper person. That said puny Freshman class is not only starved of mind, but evidences great lack of nourishment for its proper physical development. That the said Senior class is of great age and sagacity and wisdom and resources unbounded, and offers to preside over the mental and physical nourishment of said minor and submits a proper diet. " ' All of which the court found to be true. Special Pacific Electric cars for the return trip arrived at 12:20. THE DtfiN Oil rOlLtD UP IN me " soup £ ' FlStt " TALWEO ON " CCOSM " WONOS? RAYMOND ROBINS SPEAKS Raymond Robins, the well-known politician and social worker, who gained national renown as chairman of the Progressive party conventions in 1912 and 1916, held a packed assembly of law students at close attention for an hour on February 20. Mr. Robins ' lecture proved of special interest since he dealt for the greater part with legal questions and constitutional clauses. Mr. Robins more than justified the advance claims regarding his ability as a speaker and orator. " I would not give the snap of my finger for the student who would not fit himself to be a real lawyer, " said Mr. Robins. " You can ' get by ' ; you can get your degree, but the kind of folk I don ' t like are best expressed in this way: I have known great lawyers among farmers, and great farmers among lawyers. " I undertake to say that there are lawyers in this room in embryo that will have to stand against the tides of popular and unpopular opinion. I should hope there is iron enough in this room to meet the broadcloth mob as well as the mob in overalls. To stand against the unfair, biased judge, as to stand against the unfair shouting mob. The man who vindicates the integ- rity of the lawyer, protecting the proceeds of life and property, and does it biding his time in fair and foul weather, is one of the most useful men that walks the earth. " Every man here is going to sit in liberty and challenge what does not seem to be sound. We are in danger of times of passion and of a feeling of overriding great guaranties and great values. " It is no small task before you. Dare the Great Adventure! " CALLED TO COLORS Captain Edward H. Marxen, Lieutenant James S. McKnight and Ser- geant Elmer Haslett, were called to the colors March 27 last. Captain Ed- ward H. Marxen, who was also captain of the baseball team, was called out the day the team left for its northern invasion. Lieutenant McKnight forsook his duties as attorney and instructor. Sergeant Haslett was forced to give up the position of law librarian. Dean Porter has completed plans which will enable senior students who engage in the service of their country to graduate with their class. Under- classmen will also receive the same generous consideration. Jay G. Starr, ' 18, Arthur C. Shepard, ' 18, and Cecil D. Holland, ' 19, among the many law students who answered their country ' s call. Morning classes were dismissed at the law school on March 30 to enable the students to participate in the dedication of Bovard Field. INTERESTING LECTURE SERIES. Students at the College of Law were treated to an interesting series of lectures the week of April 10. Mr. Justice Melvin of the Supreme Court of California addressed a packed assembly of law students the night of April 11 on " The Art of Cross- Examination. " Justice Melvin pointed out that the purpose of cross-exam- ination is, primarily, to establish the truth. He drove home many excellent points with apt and humorous illustrations. Mr. R. A. Daly, representing the West Publishing Company, gave a ser- ies of five lectures on the subject of Research. Last year Mr. Daly visited over 75 law schools during his tour of the country, including Yale, Harvard, Columbia and Cornell. WATER RIGHTS TRIP. Each year Judge Gavin W. Craig, instructor in Water Rights, conducts his classes to the scene of many important legal battles affecting irrigation law. The 1916 trip covered much territory. Glendale, the San Fernando val- ley and many other points of interest were visited. That the trip was inter- esting is plainly apparent on the faces of the students in the accompanying picture. THE 1916 WATER RIGHTS TRIP. JUDGE CRAIG AND " BILL " MULHOLLAND IN CHARGE. LAW — Sti Page 301 ublicationsi Since 1909 the College of Law has annually published the Stare Decisis. In 1915, with the beginning of the greater-university spirit, the policy of issu- ing this annual as a separate law school publication was abandoned. The Stare Decisis of that year was incorporated with El Rodeo, the university annual, and the same policy was carried into effect in 1916 and 1917. A brief review of the Stare Decisis publications gives an excellent idea of the rapid growth of the institution. The initial effort in 1909 was a small and unpretentious affair barely covering sixty-five pages. This was increased in 1912 to 100 pages and in 1914 to about 140 pages. With its incorporation in 1915 into El Rodeo, the Stare Decisis contained but 96 pages. The 1916 publication was in- creased to 126 pages. This issue of the Stare Decisis, including 150 pages, is the largest in the history of the College of Law; it endeavors to present all the various activities of the school fairly and completely. Trojan Hato Cbitorfi W, V, ANDERSON M. W. SILVERSTONE G. H. BANTA THE TROJAN Since the demise in 1915 of The Lex, a law weekly which appeared at spasmodic times, the College of Law has arranged with the Southern Califor- nia Trojan, the daily university paper, to publish its various items. A law editor, selected by Dean Frank M. Porter, is responsible for the editing of the law news. William V. Anderson, ' 17, served from September, 1915, to February, 1916. Myron W. Silverstone, ' 17, held the position from February, 1916 to February, 1917. George H. Banta, ' 17, is the present law editor. LAW — Stare Decisis Page 302 pEOTlK Drawn by Harold T. Sellberg M. SILVERSTONE tubent potip (25fficers( President MARK L. HEREON Vice-president MOLLIE DORAN Secretary VERNON W. LILLE Y Sergeant-at-Arms CLAUDE E. BOOTH Editor Stare Decisis MYRON W. SILVERSTONE Manager Stare Decisis JOHN F. BURTON LAW — Stare Decisis Page 304 tiibent ?Bobj) Commttteeg EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Student Members GEORGE H. BANTA, Chairman VICTOR H. KOENIG LOYD H. COFFMAN Faculty Members DEAN FRANK M. PORTER CHARLES C. MONTGOMERY ORATORICAL COMMITTEE Student Members SEYMOUR S. SILVERSTONE. Chairman NEWTON J. KENDALL GEORGE ROSS Faculty Members HUGH NEAL WELLS, Coach DEAN FRANK M. PORTER MISS BEULAH WRIGHT ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Student Members SAMUEL R. BLAKE. Chairman LLOYD S. NIX BEN LEVINSON Faculty Members DEAN FRANK M. PORTER CHARLES E. MILLIKAN LAW — Stare De Page 305 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DEAN FRANK M. PORTER HON. GAVIN W. CRAIG CLAIR S. TAPPAAN CHARLES E. MILLIKAN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JOHN F. BURTON CHANNING FOLLETTE ELMER R. HASLETT MARK L. HERRON FRED HOROWITZ FRANK L. MALETTE EDWARD H. MARXEN MYRON W. SILVERSTONE re Decisis Page 306 " i KKUN MALETTE FOLLETTE M. W. SILVERSTONE BURTON MARXEN HASLETT HOROWITZ FRATER IN FACULTATE CHARLES E. MILLIKAN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE POST-GRADUATES FRED HOROWITZ JOHN S. SHEPHERD SENIORS GEORGE H. BANTA HUGH McNARY CHANNING FOLLETTE LYLE W. RUCKER ARTHUR HUNT CLARENCE B. RUNKLE HARRY J. McCLEAN CLYDE THOMAS JUNIORS GIRARD F. BAKER JAMES POPE EARL L. BANTA WALTER SORENSON JOHN FOX FRED E. SUBITH FRANK MALETTE RAY TURKEY FRESHMEN MORRIS ANKRUM GEORGE REED JOHN L. SWANNER Baker Millikan Banta Rucker Runkle Sorenson Follette Horowitz Ankrum Hunt Subith Fox J SBc 71 " m -. Object— To keep the faculty from findiig anything abcut Founded in 1910. Government— " The unwritten law. " DONALD G. DORR WILLIAM B. FORBES WALTER FOWLER SAM GARROWAY EDWIN P. LYNCH FRAZIER McINTOSH FREDERICK H. PEARSON ADRIAN C. STANTON BOB L. VINCENT EDWIN ZACHER LAW— Stare Decisis Page 310 McINTOSH GARROWAY Founded in 1895. ' Salus Populi Est Suprema OFFICERS 1916 1917 SEYMOUR S. SILVERSTONE President VERNON W. LILLEY CLYDE THOMAS Vice-president MYRON W. SILVERSTONE GEORGE H. BANTA Secretary ALFRED T. HUTCHINS GEORGE W. FENIMORE Treasurer : EARL L. BANTA VICTOR H. KOENIG Publicity Secretary JAMES W. CAMPBELL FRED HOROWITZ Sergeant-at-arms MARTIN W. FRINCKE SENIORS GEORGE H. BANTA LAURENCE BRANNICK EARL W. CLARK HARLAN E. DURANT CARL W. FAUCETT CHANNING FOLLETTE MARTIN W. FRINCKE ELMER R. HASLETT MARK L. HERRON ALFRED T. HUTCHINS EDWARD FRANK S. KADLETZ VERNON W. LILLEY EARL J. McCULLY G. VARDEMAN McPIKE LYLE W. RUCKER CLARENCE B. RUNKLE LeROY R. STONE CLYDE THOMAS MYRON W. SILVERSTONE SEYMOUR S. SILVERSTONE WILDER JUNIORS EARL L. BANTA HAROLD L. BOYNTON JOHN F. BURTON JAMES W. CAMPBELL SUMNER C. CHEEVER FREDERICK P. CRANSTON CLAIRE V. EBERHARD GEORGE W. FENIMORE VICTOR H. KOENIG HENRY MITCHELL FRED E. SUBITH WILEY M. WEAVER Faucett Weaver Burton Runkle Haslett eous Debating ity of Souther OFFICERS 1916 1917 DAVID GLICKMAN President H. MEYER LINNEMAN EDWARD WILDER Vice-president EARL L. BANTA CLAIR C. COOK Secretary CHARLES H. SCHARNIKOW WILLIAM DELLAMORE Treasurer WILLIAM H. CRANDALL LEO FREUND Publicity LEO FREUND FRANK M. PORTER FACULTY HUGH NEAL WELLS WILLIAM M. CRANDALL HARLAN E. DURANT SENIORS H. MEYER LINNEMAN LeROY STONE LIBERIUS E. ALIMISIS GIRARD F. BAKER EARL L. BANTA CLAIR C. COOK WILLIAM DELLAMORE LEO FREUND JUNIORS DAVID GLICKMAN W. CLAIR HUTCHINSON OTTO H. IVINS CHARLES E. LUKINS LLOYD O. MILLER CHARLES H. SCHARNIKOW C. C. WARD E. A. ELWOOD CLIFFORD GRUA FRESHMEN ALVA HUBBARD CHARLES OLERICH 1. PERRY THOMAS •Lt:. — Sta Ivins Olerich Crandall Miller Scharnikow Ward Hubbard Glickman Linneman Durant Alimisis Dellarr Cook Hutchinson Baker OFFICERS 1916 HUGH NEAL WELLS Pr. RALPH A. CHASE Vii HON. GAVIN W. CRAIG Se( FRANK P. DOHERTY Tr 1917 .CHARLES E. MILLIKAN RALPH A. CHASE ..HON. GAVIN W. CRAIG FRANK P. DOHERTY It is not surprising that the graduates of the Law School of the University of Southern CaHfornia should wish to keep alive their connection with it. About sixteen years ago it began with only a few instructors and students, and from that small beginning its growth has been so rapid that today it ranks among the first of American law schools. As the reputation of every institution of learning depends in a large measure upon the ability and success of its graduates, so the high standing of our institution is due largely to the fact that its graduates are active in the affairs of their commun- ity, are prominent at the bar, and have filled numerous positions of honor and trust. Among the Alumni is the same mutuality of interest in the welfare and success of each other and the same common love for their Alma Mater which existed while they were students at the Law School. Through the medium of the monthly banquets of the Alumni Association graduates and under- graduates are able to keep in touch with each other, to study and appreciate good fellowship, and to form new and lasting friendships. 1)1 Belta JBelta Legal Sorority. Founded at the University of Southern California in 1911. Active Chapters — 5. SORORES IN FACULTATE GERTRUDE COMSTOCK BEULAH WRIGHT SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE MILDRED GRAY BULFINCH RUTH COSTELLO EVELYN COSTELLO MOLLIE LOUISE DORAN JEANNETTE JEWELL GL ADYS LACEY CONSTANCE LEITCH FLORA BELLE NELSON MAUD ROBERTSON ANITA WILSON VEALE MABEL WALKER WILLEBRANDT FLORENCE WOODHEAD SORORES IN URBE BETTY BERRY GLADYS MOORE BROWN GEORGIA P. BULLOCK LITTA BELLE CAMPBELL IDA ADELE CHELGRENE MARIE CHELGRENE MARGARET CRENSHAW FLORENCE DANFORTH SARAH PATTEN DOHERTY LAURA JANE EMERY ODA FAULCONER MYRA DELL GRETHER ANNETTE F. HUNLEY MAY LAHEY VERE RADIR-NORTON ELEANOR MACK ORFA JEAN SHONTZ IDA VIOLA WELLS Jewell Costello Woodhead Robert: Lacey Bulfinch Willebrandt Costello Veale Nelson K )tta appa llpfja Debating Sorority Founded at the University of Southern California in 1917. FACULTY HUGH NEAL WELLS HON. GAVIM W. CRAIG KEMPER B. CAMPBELL SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE ANNA BROCKOW CLEMMENCE OAKLEY BETTY POLLEN H. KATHRYN RONAN ANITA W. VEALE LAW— Stare Decisis Page 320 KATHRYN RONAN ANITA VEALE ANNA BROCKOW BETTY FOLLEN CLEMMENCE OAKLEY MILDRED BULFINCH ANITA VEALE Hegal 1ligi)ts! MOLLIE DORAN OFFICERS President MILDRED G. BULFINCH Vice-president ANITA W. VEALE Secretary-treasurer MOLLIE DORAN The membership of the Legal Lights has increased from a few, compris- ing the charter members, until at the present time it has over forty-two mem- bers. The society, which includes all of the women students of the law school, has been in existence since April, 1912. At an informal afternoon tea held early last semester a hearty welcome was extended to the freshman girls, including Misses Oakley, Brockow, McCartney, Truman, Follen, Lacey, Woehr, Costello and Jeromsky. Guess- ing games aided t he members in spending a pleasant afternoon, prizes being awarded to the best and worst guessers. At a later meeting a committee consisting of Misses Anna Brockow, Cecil Betz and Constance Leitch was appointed to draw up a constitution. Formal adoption has since been made. To prove the sincere belief of the members in civic beauty a committee of two, Ruth Costello and Ida Woehr, was appointed to purchase some roses to adorn the women ' s room. The entertainment committee, composed of Misses Florence McCartney, Ida Truman and Mrs. Knight, was successful in obtaining well-known local speakers for the regular monthly meetings. The first of these meetings was held on December 9, 1916, at the Union League building. Mrs. Litta Belle Campbell, the first woman deputy district attorney in the United States, was the guest of honor and later responded with an unusually interesting talk. At the second luncheon Dr. Jessie A. Russell, prominent local clubwoman, was the speaker and guest of honor. Her talk was of particular value as she dealt with practical suggestions as to the proper sphere of women in legal and commercial activities. LAW — Stare Decisis Page 322 fiRR }i 3ielta fji atty Chapter — Established FRATRES IN FACULTATE HON. GAVIN W. CRAIG KEMPER B. CAMPBELL FRANK P. DOHERTY F. L. A. GRAHAM JAMES s. Mcknight O. R. W. ROBINSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS EUGENE H. BLANCHE GEORGE M. BRE3LIN RALPH J. BROWN KENNETH A. CAREY EVERETT S. GARDINER BOB L. VINCENT DELMAR R. JACOBS BRUCE W. MASON F. HAROLD PEARSON PHILLIP C. STERRY SYRIL S. TIPTON JUNIORS GEORGE D. BLAIR ARNOLD M. CANNAN WILLIAM B. FORBES J. S. PRES TON HOTCHKIS CHANDLER P. WARD KENNETH B. KENNICOTT STANLEY P. KIMMEL JUSTUS J. SCHMIDT HENRY S. SHERMAN FRESHMEN JAMES T. BARRETT JAMES M. ROSS W. JACK VAN R03SEM PLEDGES DAN ELLIS CLIFFORD E. HUGHES ROSS LOPEZ J. SCHAEFER re Decisis Page 324 Jacobs Blanche Carey Kim.Tiel Schmidt ©elta Cf)i Founded at Cornell University in 1890. Southern California Chapter established in 1910. Los Angeles Alumni Chapter established in 1909. FRATRES IN FACULTATE THOMAS BERKIBLE BYRON HANNA FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS WILLIAM V. ANDERSON DON S. CAMERON FRED HARDESTY MARK L. HERRON T. LEO McCAREY CLEMENT D. NYE FRANK M. SMITH JUNIORS ERNEST A. BECKER RICHARD BROWN JOHN FOX LOUIS IRVING FRANK MALETTE EDWARD H. MARXEN FREDERICK S. K. MILLS F. FORREST MURRAY ROBERT PARKER RALPH SINDORF LOUIS SPIESS WALTER F. TRASK WILLIAM TUPMAN DARWIN TYREE JOHN A. WARE WILEY M. WEAVER. JR. FRESHMEN ELMER BAILEY. JR. HOMER BREIDENBACH KEITH HUNTER PAUL LILL WELLINGTON MERRICK BRUCE MILLS HOLMES PACKER BERNHARD POTTER ARTHUR POWELL RENWICK THOMPSON J. ROLAND VEON FRITZ WAGNER PLEDGE S. F. HOLCOMI Mi Ipba ®elta Founded in 1902. le M. Ross Chapter established March U. 1911. Angeles Alumni Chapter established in 1912. FRATRES IN FACULTATE CARLOS S. HARDY VICTOR R. McLUCAS VINCENT MORGAN FREDERICK W. HOUSER CHARLES C. MONTGOMERY HUGH NEAL WELLS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS HOWARD B. HENSHEY ADRIAN C. STANTON JUNIORS HAROLD L. BOYNTON JOHN F. BURTON SUMNER C. CHEEVER ALLEN G. DAVENPORT DONALD G. DORR EDGAR R. BEAL HARRY B. ELLISON SAMUEL M. GARROWAY OLIVER C. HARDY LLOYD F. JONES FRAZIER E. McINTOSH J. WESTON TOPHAM FRESHMEN JESSE J. FRAMPTON MAURICE McCREERY Colors— Old Gold and Purple. Rooms, 524 Stimson Building. ®elta tlTfjeta i)i Founded at the University of Kentucky in 1858. of So. Cal. Chapter— Field Senate established in 1912. FRATRES IN FACULTATE LOUIS A. GROFF PAUL J. McCORMICK EDWARD TUTTLE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS SAMUEL R. BLAKE PAUL G. McIVER J. EDWARD PAWSON JUNIORS RALPH K. BLAKESLEE L. KYLE HUMPHRIES EMMETT A. CARROLL LLOYD S. LEESON JOHN G. CLOCK PAUL J. LEHNHARDT J. PRATT ELLIS SYLAS S. MEYER WALTER E. FOWLER J. MONTGOMERY PHISTER PAUL GAINES BRUCE W. PORTER ARNOLD F. SCHAETZLE FRESHMEN MAURICE A. ALEXANDER CECIL D. HOLLAND GAIL B. APPERSON ERNEST W. LAUZIER JOHN S. DEVORE THEODORE W. MARKS OWEN S. DIBBERN RAY A. MEECHAM GEORGE T. DYER W. PERRY THOMAS CLIFFORD K. FITZGERALD ALFRED D. VAN VRANKEN PLEDGES CLARENCE L. KINCAID EDWARD STUART Blake Lauzier Apperson Dyer Schaetzle Meyer Dibbern Devore Porter Marks Mclve Holland Clock Ellis Leeson Thorn: Blakesle Carroll Founded at National University, Washington. D. C. 1903. Craig Chapter established in 1916. FRATRES IN FACULTATE HON. GAVIN W. CRAIG PERCY V. HAMMON CHARLES E. MILLIKAN THOMAS W. ROBINSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS ALFRED T. HUTCHINS EMIL A. OLSON HUGO PLATZ WILLIAM B. ABRAMS JOHN W. BOTSFORD LEONARD M. COMEGYS HUBERT C. FERRY FRED A. HAUN JUNIORS NEWTON J. KENDALL VICTOR H. KOENIG LLOYD S. NIX HENRY SCHAEFER. JR. SEWELL W. THOMPSON ARTHUR W. BRUNTON LOYD H. COFFMAN RAYMOND V. HAUN FRESHMEN HARVEY W. KOLL JOHN McK. MARBLE JAMES C. McALEER GEORGE B. ROSS PLEDGE CLAIRE V. EBERHARD Thompson Eberhard Botsford Kendall Schaefer Hutchins National Honorary Debating Fraternity. ' ounded in Indianapolis in 1908 — Active Chapters A Southern California Chapter— Established in 1914. FRATRES IN FACULTATE HON. GAVIN W. CRAIG HUGH NEAL WELLS KEMPER B. CAMPBELL FRATER IN URBE HON. ERNEST J. LICKLEY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS GEORGE H. BANTA VERNON W. LILLEY CHANNING FOLLETTE HARRY J. McCLEAN ELMER R. HASLETT LYLE W. RUCKER MARK L. HEREON CLARENCE B. RUNKLE FRED HOROWITZ MYRON W. SILVERSTONE SEYMOUR S. SILVERSTONE JUNIORS CLAIRE V. EBERHARD GEORGE W. FENIMORE FRESHMEN MORRIS ANKRUM VOLTAIRE PERKINS Room 506 Tajo Building LAW — Stare Decisis Page 334 Herron Ankrum S. Silverstone Fenimore unkle McCIean Eberhard Rucker Perkins M " silverstone Horowitz Lilley Haslett Honorary Fraternity— Scholarship Established at the University of Southern California in 1916. FRATRES IN FACULTATE KEMPER B. CAMPBELL HON. GAVIN W. CRAIG FRANK P. DOHERTY FRANK M. PORTER HUGH NEAL WELLS FRATRES IN URBE VICTOR FORD COLLINS RAGNWALD H. LOENHOLM HAROLD C. MORTON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE POST-GRADUATES FRED HOROWITZ WESLEY E. MARTEN JOHN S. SHEPHERD GEORGE H. BANTA JOSEPH F. ESHELMAN CHANNING FOLLETTE MARK L. HERRON BRUCE W. MASON HARRY J. McCLEAN CLARENCE B. RUNKLE SEYMOUR S. SILVERSTONE MYRON W. SILVERSTONE CLYDE THOMAS LAW — Stare Decisis Page 336 McClean S. Silverstone M. W. Silver- Runkle iSoctis; ilentium By STANLEY PRESTON KIMMEL, ' 18. The day lies buried ' neath a gelid pall. And cloaks of silence wrap him gently round; Through misty shreds of fading verdant light, Selene bathes white-limbed Endymion. Beside a flaming shield of golden mould The squalid Clio grasps a withered quill ; Impatiently, with quivering hand she scrawls; Atropos softly breathes. " Be still, be still. " Oh where is she of Ilion ' s fallen towers, Or Caesar with his entombed wealth, and fame. And he who roamed a fabled, mystic sea, That Liberty might know a sweeter name — Are they but as the dust of Fortune ' s day, When Fortune wedded Immortality? A11 rights reserved by Stanley Pr LAW— Stare Decisis Page 338 LHvr Monotfr Mm Hi FOOTBALL SAM R. BLAKE JOHN FOX CLAYTON HOLLOWAY HAROLD HUYCK FRANK L. MALETTE THEODORE MARKS EDWARD H. MARXEN EDWARD STUART BASEBALL SAM R. BLAKE C. J. BROWN ROLAND CURRY CHARLES JOHNSON CLAYTON HOLLOWAY R. C. KOLTS W. E. LEARNED FRANK L. MALETTE EDWARD H. MARXEN GEORGE MAURER EVERETT S, PECKHAM E. D. SCHMITZ LOUIS SPIESS C. D. THOMAS NEAL CREIGHTON TRACK KEN JOHNSON SYRIL S. TIPTON TENNIS RALPH SINDORF --- ?v WTB Captain=elect iHalctte By SAM R. BLAKE Here ' s Captain-elect Malette! He ' s a man of moods as well as of football ability. Sometimes he smiles — see the photo on the right. At other — — ., Bi K u times he doesn ' t — see the photo on the " Rabbit " Malette was elected captain of the 1917 ' Varsity last December. He is the first Law man to be elected to the coveted position since the days of " Smoke " Adamson in 1912. " Rabbit " certainly deserves the He is a wonderful broken-field runner and a good drop-kicker and " When Malette once gets started, " a local writer said, " he doesn ' t even know where he is going himself. It is almost impossible to tackle him. If he had the interference some players have, he would have scored a great many points this season. He is as good an open field runner as has ever been seen in the south, barring none. " " Rabbit " is small but he is a mighty dangerous man on the gridiron, as many opposing teams will testify. Malette has honored the girdiron for two years. May he have twc more successful seasons! 3 honor, punter Photos by J. C, Milligan, Los Angeles MALETTE " Rabbit " is captain-elect of the 1917 team and the most consistent ground gainer in the South. He is conceded to be the best open field runner that any southern school can boast of. Malette plays the half-back position as it should be played on the offensive, and the quarter-back position equally well on the defensive. Although the lightest man on the team he makes up for this handicap by his speed and shiftiness. Malette was picked as All-Southern half-back by all the local gridiron critics, because he can drop-kick and place-kick and can furnish more thrills per minute by his open field work than the average circus performance in a day. " Rabbit " is small but he ' s mighty dangerous on the gridiron. FOX " Chick " was an all-star tackle this year, being the unanimous choice of the local critics for a berth on the All-Southern college team. Fox hails from San Diego; that is something in the town ' s favor, it having also sent us Malette. Fox ' s showing on the defense last season w as most commendable, for he stopped everything that attempted to come in his direction. The team could always depend on " Chick " to handle his man on the offense and open up big holes for the backs to plow through. He is depend- able, sturdy and knows the game from every angle. This was Fox ' s second year on the varsity team. Next season he should play brilliantly, but he ' ll have to go some to play better than he did during the past season. Here ' s to you, " Chick. " BLAKE " Sammy " is sporting editor of the Stare Decisis and thus balked at writ- ing up himself. So the editor-in-chief consented to do the job. Here goes: Few players won so many friends by their playing during the past season as " Sammy. " He wasn ' t very well known in the first few games, but in the encounters with Pomona, the Oregon Aggies and Arizona, " Sammy " simply scintillated. His sensational playing during the Aggie game won him a place on the All-Southern team. " Sammy " has weight, speed and an unlimited supply of " pep. " On the defense he hits the interference like a cannon ball. On the offense he is like- wise consistent and reliable. Blake will be back when the whistle blows for football practice next sea- son. No one ' s a bit sorry! LAW — Stare Decisis Page 343 HUYCK Huyck, former Syracuse star, played half-back this year and played it as no other S. C. man has ever played it. He was one of the most valuable men to the team because he was in every play, watching every move of the oppos- ing team. Huyck ' s showing in the Oregon Aggie and Arizona games was especially noticeable. Huyck understands the game from every angle and plays it accordingly. On line plunging he can always be depended on for a substantial gain. Run- ning the ends is also one of his specialties. On the defense he has always made himself known. In fact, he is a real star — a punter, a good tackier, a good interference runner and a sure ground gainer. Huyck was ineligible for the regularly scheduled games last year because he was a freshman. Watch him next fall! MARKS For two years " Ted " has been a lineman. He is generally acknowledged to be one of the hardest fighters and headiest players on the team. As a tackle he has few peers, since he is always in the game, untiring, alert and ' watchful of where the ball is His opponent is amply taken care of on the defense, thus permitting the backfield men to find a hole consistently. Ted ' s one handicap is his weight, but his tackling, " pep " and head work last season made him the most consistent and dependable player in the line. Watch Ted next fall! That ' s a good hunch. STUART This handsome warrior was one of the most dependable linemen on the team this year; he held down the guard position in great style. His presence; in the line was always noticeable as he succeeded in opening up great gaps in the opponent ' s line. On the defensive, Stuart ' s part of the line presented a stone wall. Stuart is fast, uses his head and displays all the virtues a good, consist- ent guard should. His showing in the Utah game won him a host of friends. " Stew " is popular and deserves to be. SHEPARD " Shep " played a good game in the line last season. He is a valuable man because he can play any line position equally well. " Shep " played at every position from guard to end in the line during the past season and did justice to each. He is probably the most valuable utility lineman U. S. C. has had for some time. " Shep " has fight and lots of it ; he ' s always wide-awake and eager to get into every play. We have said " Watch Stuart next year. " We also say " Watch Shepard. " For with the benefit of last season ' s experience " Shep " is going to surprise the football fans hereabouts by his playing on the gridiron next fall. LAW — Stare Decisis Page 345 BARRETT James T. shone as a freshman tackle last season, his playing being notice- able from many standpoints. On the defense he nailed everything in his direction and was always spending his idle moments breaking up the enemy ' s plays before they got fairly started. Barrett is a fighter if there ever was one. He is a dependable man on the offense and naturally likes to rip holes in the opponent ' s line. Next year Barrett may be seen in action as a varsity tackle. He comes from a football family and is worth watching. PACKER " Pack " is a young freshman who played an excellent game at half-back this year for the " babes. " He is a dependable line plunger and a sure-thing tackier. His defensive work has also been of high quality. Packer ' s showing in the California-U. S. C. Freshman game was little short of spectacular and won him much praise. This good-looking gent is eligible for the varsity next year and should have little trouble in making good. HUNTER This fellow ' s picture shows that you can play football and still be hand- some. Keith played full-back for the " Frosh " and played it like an ex- perienced man. " Turk, " as he is called, is fast, steady and a good line plunger. He is a consistent ground gainer through the line, and, in addition, can punt well, getting both distance and height. Better than all this, he has the necessary weight and lots of fight. Hunter will make some varsity man hustle for his place next fall, or we ' re poor predicters. LAW MEN MAKE ALL-SOUTHERN TEAM Three Law men, Malette, Fox and Blake were honored las t December by being selected on Mow Mitchell ' s All-Southern California teams. " Rabbit " Malette easily won the half-back position because of his won- derful broken-field running, passing, ability to drop-kick and punt, and all- around football prowess. " Chick " Fox got a tackle position through his steadiness during the year at making holes and stopping them up, following the ball, and using his head. " Sammy " Blake captured a berth on the second team by his wonderful work in the Oregon Aggie game. Only the fact that Harold Huyck, former Syracuse star, was a freshman and thus ineligible for the regularly scheduled games, prevented him from easily winning a place on the mythical eleven. LAW— Stare Decisis Page 347 Handicapped by the lack of a convenient field for practice and poor support on the part of the student body, the Law baseball nine, under the l eadership of " Pat " Millikan, nevertheless completed a successful season, breaking even in its league games. Early after the start of baseball practice the " jinx " began working. Jack Schaefer, a freshman who earned a place on the varsity by his stellar work, broke his thumb while fielding a hot grounder and was forced to sit on the bench during the season. Schaefer ' s place was hard to fill. Phil Koerner, star first-baseman of the Los Angeles team, assumed the duties of coach the first of February. Koerner un- derstood the game from A to Z and was popular with the players. In the middle of February, at a time in which a good coach was most needed. Coach Koerner was called to San Francisco to play with the Seals. " Bill " Cornett, a well-known local baseball manager, succeeded Koerner. Cornett did good work but business troubles cut his stay short. " Pat " Millikan, former S. C. baseball star and now a member of its fac- ulty, answered the call of his Alma Mater and undertook to coach the team. " Pat " worked long and earnestly and much of the credit for the team ' s suc- cess is due to his efforts in the face of serious difficulties. COACH MILLIKAN LAW— Sta Captain Jttarxen Eddie Marxen captained the nine during the greater part of the season. Just a few days before the team left for its northern invasion, Marxen, who is a captain in the United States army, was called to serve his country. Captain Marxen needs no introduction; he is recognized throughout the University as a man anyone is proud to call " friend. " Captain Marxen is a star behind the bat. He is steady, uses his head and has an over-abundance of that ever necessary element of baseball — " pep " . " Spick " Holloway, veteran baseball star, served the team as captain during the northern trip. f)c Reason PRACTICE GAMES. In order to give the men an opportunity to limber up, many practice games were scheduled. All of the city high school nines were met and de- feated without difficulty. Bright Damerel ' s College Alumni were more ex- perienced at the game and furnished a lot of good exercise before they were defeated. The Law nine then met " real " players, in other words the Los Angeles Coast League team, and went down to an 18-4 trimming. St. Vincent ' s nine got the hitting bee a few days later and forced our boys to accept the short end of a 16-8 score. San Diego high school also defeated the Law nine. Schmitz hurled good ball in this game but received poor support at times when good support was needed. THE NORTHERN TRIP. The team left for the north on March 29. The voyage on the President was pleasant and put the boys in fine fettle for their first game with the California Freshmen on March 31. This game was a close, hard fought affair in which hits were at a premium. The California frosh started its scoring in the first inning when Hyman scored on Kolt ' s error, following a double steal. This one-run lead was held by the northerners until the sev- enth inning when " Pat " Millikan ' s team suddenly decided to start something. " Shorty " Thomas struck out. Brown and Curry singled. Holloway walked. Charley Johnson placed a perfect sacrifice fly to left and Brown scored. Learned was safe on an error by Davidson and Brown and Curry scored. This rally brought in three runs and, just to make it good measure. Learned singled in the ninth inning, scoring Curry and making the final score 4-1. LAW — Sta Page 349 A alei±e r ' 4 iWattrei TlicMnas Photos by J. C. Milligan. Los Angele S;| lt»SS fmmiimwxw l - )t Reason (Continued from page 351) " Jimmy " Peckham pitched the entire game for the Lawyers and with the exception of the first inning had the northerners completely at his mercy. Peckham forced ten batters to whiff the air, and but three hits were made off his delivery. Ellison, who pitched for the freshmen, also twirled an excel- lent game, holding the S. C. boys to three hits and striking out fourteen. George Maurer hung the Indian sign on the California varsity on April 2 and also applied the whitewash brush quite liberally. Maurer struck out seven batters and at no time was in danger. Wayne Ball was on the mound for the Bears and the S. C. nine found his delivery for nine hits. The final score stood 3 to 0. April 3, the day of the second game with the Bears, was not quite so lucky for the southern nine. Schmitz started the game but the infield was working poorly and gave him miserable support. California got an early lead and kept it throughout. Spiess and Maurer were sent to the firing line as rescuers but were unable to save the day. HoUoway came through with a home run and Curry shone at first base; outside of this the southerners showed little. The final score was 16-4. Stanford furnished much opposition on April 4 at Palo Alto. " Jimmy " Peckham essayed to do the mound duties for S. C. but the Cardinals found his offerings to their liking. Maurer relieved Peckham and prevented further scoring. Draper occupied the box for Stanford and held the Lawyers to three hits while his team-mates were pounding out eleven bingles. Thomas, Malette and Learned starred in the fielding line, preventing several more scores by spectacular catches. Curry and Johnson were the only southern- ers who could hit Draper ' s curves. The final score was 9-1. This closed the season. A series of games with California, which had been scheduled for March 9 and 10 at Los Angeles, was called off for some unexplained reason. Following the northern trip the team disbanded. tlTfje 1917 Hiimip Pitchers — Maurer, Schmitz, Peckham, Spiess, Levinson. Catchers — Kolts; Marxen. Infielders — Curry, first base; Thomas, second base; HoUoway, short-stop; Brown, third base. Outfielders — Johnson, Learned, Malette, Blake. LAW — Stare De Page 353 Sindorf in the singles came through with a 6-0, 4-6, 7-5 victory. For the first time in some years a Law man has achieved the title of the best tennis player in the Uni- versity. This year the honor falls to Ralph Sindorf, ' 18, former Hollywood high school star and winner of the city high school singles championship in 1914. Sindorf is also a member of the tennis club at Liberal Arts, this being the first time a Law man has been admitted to membership. Sindorf won four out of six league matches this year. In the singles he defeated Busch of Hollywood Junior College, 6-2. 6-2. Paired with Leon Godshall, of Medicine, he lost the doubles to Busch and Rager in a hard fought three-set match, 7-5, 3-6, 8-6. In the matches with Throop Sindorf won the singles by the scores of 3-6, 6-2, 6-1, and in the doubles, with Godshall as his partner, trimmed the Throop stars by 6-3, 6-3 scores. Captain Emory Rogers of California defeated 6-3, 6-4, but the doubles team of Sindorf and Godshall i:racfe Law again contributed its quota to the university track and field aggre- gation this year. Ken Johnson, a Junior at Law, won a number of points for the school. With his teammate, Harry Lamport, a combination was formed which had little difficulty in winning places against the best which California and Stanford had to offer. Ken ' s favorite race this year was the 220. Edgar Beal, former Stanford quarter-miler, came down with a good reputation and materially strengthened the Trojan hopes in the 440. While not able to attain his previous form or records he was dependable in the re- lay and quarter-mile. Neal Creighton was the school ' s best in the high jump. He was able to do close to six feet consistently. Keith Hunter, the freshman shot-putter, although inexperienced, cap- tured several places during the season ' s meets. Hunter promises to be valu- able in the futu re. F. Marion Smith displayed considerable form in the discus throw and like events. Drawn by Harold T. Sellbe Betjating Fourteen debates since September, 1916. On this record the College of Law may justly claim to have engaged in more forensic activity than any other college in the United States. Seven of these debates have been varsity contests ; the remainder fresh- man debates. The vi omen of the law school, for the first time in history, en- gaged in three intercollegiate debates, meeting the Normal school in a simul- taneous encounter, and a team from Occidental. Judge Hugh Neal Wells, who has coached the law teams successfully for the last three years, was again at the helm and it is to his persistent efforts that the season w as such a successful one. LAW TO CLASH WITH PENN. Arrangements have been completed by the College of Law and the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania to stage a debate between these two institutions in Los Angeles early next fall. This debate was to have been held in May, but a postponment was made necessary by the fact that debates with western universities, which were in conflict, could not be cancelled. The local team will be composed of Channing Follette, ' 17, Seymour S. Silverstone, ' 17, and Mark L. Herron, ' 17, who have a 3-0 victory over Columbia University to their credit. DEBATE MANAGERS. The creation of the position of debate manager has done much to systematize forensic activities in the College of Law. It is the duty of the manager to correspond with many institutions regarding debates, to assist in draw- ing up the contracts, to aid in secur- ing competent judges, and to pro- cure sufficient advertising. s. SILVERSTONE KENDALL Seymour S. Silverstone, ' 17, chair- man of the oratorical committee, has served as debate manager since the posi- tion was created last September. Mr. Silverstone has performed the many duties of the office with characteristic precision and ability. Newton J. Kendall, ' 18, junior member of the oratorical committee, held the position of assistant debate manager during the past season. Kendall willingly sacrificed much of his time in aiding Mr. Silverstone and won many friends by so doing. Lloyd S. Nix, ' 18, handled the largest part of the arrangements for the debate with the University of Wisconsin and should be given the most credit for the success of the undertaking. His assistants also deserve due credit for their unselfish efforts in the cause. Page 356 Majov Bcfjatcrg Runkle Ames Perkins Banta FoUette M. Silverstone Fenimore S. Silverstone Ankrum Herron Haslett Cljamptons of tfje Mmtth States! The College of Law opened its varsity debating season auspiciously with a unanimous decision over the University of New Mexico on the evening of February 15. This debate was staged in the U. S. C. chapel and was en- joyed by a large and enthusiastic audience. E. Neal Ames and George H. Banta, the law team, presented a splendid array of arguments on the negative of the literacy test question. Their op- ponents spent a large portion of their time arguing that the test was desirable because many prominent men advocated its passage before Congress. On March 5th the College of Law retrieved its defeat of last year by a unanimous decision over the University of Arizona, at Tucson, on the ques- tion, Resolved that the United States should adopt a plan of military training similar to the Swiss system. The Law team, which upheld the affirmative, was composed of George W. Fenimore and Channing Follette. Traveling across three states to uphold the prin- ciple of military training and bringing home a two- to-one victory for the College of Law, University of Southern California, Clarence Runkle and Voltaire Perkins won a debate from the University of Mon- tana at Butte, April 14. This made the third straight varsity victory of the season. The weighty question discussed was : " Re- solved, that the system of Swiss military training should be adopted in the United States. " This was the second annual debate between the Law School and Montana University. The first de- bate was won by the northern orators. Three debaters from the Law School, Morris COACH WELLS W. Ankrum, E. Neal Ames and Channing Follette, last April won a unanimous decision over a University of Wisconsin debat- ing team and thereby gained for their school the right to call itself, for the second time in as many years, intercollegiate debating champion of the United States. The law team supported the affirmative of the question. Resolved : " That strikes and lockouts should be prohibited on public utilities and in coal mines, prior to an investigation of the merits of the dispute by a gov- ernmental body. " The affirmative started in the discussion of the question by a scathing denunciation of strikes. They proved that strikes are unfair to employer, employee and general public, that they cause a paralysis of economic life, increase the cost of foodstuffs, close down factories, and, finally, serve as but an excuse to the employer to increase the cost of commodities. Then the affirmative showed that conciliation or arbitration of strikes and lockouts after the strike has occurred is useless, the mediation in such cases being accomplished after the damage had been done. The negative, on the other hand, based their arguments on the fact that the United States has had but few strikes in coal mines and public utilities under the present voluntary system of arbitration, and that where com- pulsory arbitration has been tried it has been proven to be unsuccessful. The debate was presided over by Judge Gavin W. Craig of the Superior Court. About 2C00 persons crowded Trinity auditorium and frequently applaud- ed the verbal clashes. The Wisconsin team, composed of L. J. Burlingame, H. E. Kinne and H. A. Zischke, won many friends by their clean cut argu- ments and sportsmanship. WAottun ' Bctjnteg BROCKOW VEALE OAKLEY RONAN For the first time in the history of the College of Law women debaters engaged in intercollegiate contests. They pitted their brains against teams from the Los Angeles Normal school and Occidental College. The debate season was formally opened on Friday evening, November 24, 1916, with a simultaneous debate between teams representing the law school and the Los Angeles Normal on the question of governmental owner- ship of all railroads engaged in inter-state commerce. While their opponents were victorious in each case by 2-1 scores, the law representatives, Anna Brockow, Clemmence Oakley, Anita Veale and Kathryn Ronan, did them- selves proud in their initial efforts in debating. Mrs. Litta Belle Campbell, the first woman deputy district attorney in the United States, served as chairman. On Friday evening, March 9th last, at the Ebell Club, Anna Brockow, Clemmence Oakley and Anita Veale, the law team, met the Occidental women on the feasibility of placing an embargo on food exportations from the United States after the European war. While there is no appeal from the de- bating judges ' decision, it is safe to say that the 2-1 verdict for Occidental did not represent the majority opinion of the audience. LAW— S Page 359 Miss Beulah Wright, dean of the College of Oratory, was chairman of the evening. Large and enthusiastic audiences greeted the girls in these debates. Judge Wells is to be complimented for his successful efforts in developing as formidable women ' s teams as men ' s. iHinor debates HUBBARD CHEEVER Realizing the necessity of developing men to take the place of the debat- ers who graduate in June, Coach Wells staged a number of practice debates during the season. The first of these debates was with the Polytechnic Junior college on De- cember 8, 1916. Louis Semon and Alva Hubbard, the law team, won a 2-1 de- cision over Ralph Haun and Ben Creim. The question pertained to the com- pulsory arbitration of labor disputes on railroads. Occidental College was the next opponent. Morris Ankrum and I. Joffe, the law affirmative team, suffered a 2-1 loss in a very closely contested debate on the propriety of empowering a federal commission to regulate the wages of all employees of steam railroads engaged in interstate commerce. Law and Whittier divided honors on January 11, 1917, in a simultaneous debate on the question. Resolved, that the course pursued by President Wilson, in order to prevent the threatened railroad strike of 1916, was for the best interests of the Nation. Law ' s affirmative, Sumner Cheever and Clarence Runkle, won a 3-0 victory over Whittier ' s negative here, while Leo Freund and Jack M. Fursee lost a 2-1 decision at Whittier. Fullerton Junior College fell twice by 3-0 verdicts before the prowess of Law in a simultaneous debate on the subject of President Wilson ' s dealings with Huerta. The victorious law teams were composed of Morris W. Ankrum and Charles B. Olerich, affirmative, and Betty Follen and Alva Hubbard, negative. What was to have been a simultaneous debate with the University of Redlands on the question of compulsory arbitration failed to materialize as such. The Law affirmative team, however, debated here on March 1 and suf- fered a 3-0 defeat. The law negative was unable to arrive in Redlands in time for the debate there, as the machine carrying them suffered several unavoid- ' able injuries, such as blow-outs and engine trouble. The offer of Coach Wells to again meet Redlands at any time and anywhere was graciously refused. LAW — Stare Decisis Page 360 A Little Fun on Tap TO TAP Dispenser of the Zero Who calls A SPADE A SPADE But who seldom HAS A HEART! THIS JOKE SECTION SINCERELY DEDICATED YES, INDEED We always laugh at Tappaan ' s jukus. No matter what they Ije ; Not just because they ' re funny jokes But because it ' s policy. If Mr. Tappaan and Mr. Campbell were quarrelinc " Now, Tap, you let Kemper B. " someone would say; ANOTHER ZERO Tap called on Elwood for a Contracts question. Elwcod not knowing Tap, talked for ten or fifteen minutes on various things. Tap: " Mr. Elwood, you have what one of our bright students — yes, we have had bright students — called the " ramble " method. You ramble along until all the students and the professor have forgotten what the question is. Do you think you ' ll get by? " Foolish question: " Did Elwood get by? " HOW DO THEY DO IT? Tap to Fowler (in Bills and Notes): " Look on the inside of your watch and see how many marks of interest " Fowler: " My watch is gone. " Tap: " Well, OUR watches are GOING! " MORE LIGHT ON THE SUBJECT Tap: " Got that case, Mr. Heffron? " Heffron: " No, I didn ' t have a chance to read it. " Tap: " The light IS poor back there. " LAWS LIGHTER SIDE Pa c 362 I DECLARE Ida (trying to sing in the library) ' Do you like my voice? " Claire: " No, I like your nerve. " TO CROMWELL The football coach has much to do With making teams grow great, He only needs a star or two, Or six or eight. NO NOISE ALOUD Tap (calling the roll) : " Sherer. " Sherer, who of course was chewing his Spearmint aloud, failed to answer. Tap: " That ' s all right; I hear you. " Girls resemble china — both are often hand painted. Sometimes we think that " Pat " Mil- likan, clerk of the Practice Court, passes many questions for further discussion. Monty, during a review lesson in Equity, after five straight flunks: " Lapse of time affects the memory, also. " Gene Blanche, who owns and con- trols one-hundred per cent of the stock in the Smoker, won first prize at the P. P. I. E. at ' Frisco in 1915 for the thinnest ham sandwich. The judges, in awarding Blanche the prize, said that it was possible, with little effort, to bite over the ham. QUICK, WATSON Hutchinson, in Damages: " Is the recov- ery of doctors ' bills always limited to $490? " ' Gee, it ' s cold; where ' s Claire? " LAW ' S LIGHTER SIDE Page 363 EXPLAIN, HAROLD We are indebted to one of the night school students for the following: Prof. Tuttle (calling the roll) : " Kiggens. " Kiggens did not hear his name called, but Miss Doran did. " Here, " she shouted, trying to imitate Kiggens ' voice. " Here, " shouted Kiggens, just waking up. " Are you both one? " asked Prof. Tuttle, and then joined in the laughter that fol- lowed. Dean Porter in Evidence: " Are there any questions? If there are, I ' ll pass them. " YOU ' RE DONE Dunn was trying to recite in Fed. Pro. Monty: " Sit down, Dunn, you ' re confusing the class. " " Dutch " Blair was almost asleep in Conflict of Laws one day. " What do you think this is, " Bill Nye asked, " a hotel? " Do right and fear no man; don ' t write and fear no woman. Prof. Scarborough: " I am never in contempt of court. I keep my opinions to myself. " The hardest thing about the eight o ' clock morning classes i s getting up in time. New Student: " Where will I find the Century Digest? " Al Cohen (librarian pro tem) : " At the Century Theatre. " THE GENTLEMAN FROM COVINA Gail in Fed. Pro. : " I ' m going to sit in a front seat. " Heffron: " No, you ' re not. " Gail: " Why ain ' t I? " Heffron: " Because this isn ' t a lecture course! " A thief who stole a watch had to offer his lawyer the whole works before he would take the case. TAKE THIS CUE Some of our pupils use better " English " in a pool-room than in a class- room. TO PROF. HAMMON Questions to right of thcni, Questions to left of them. Questions in front of them Coming unnumbered — Till from their raging heads Into a frenzy wrought, Into the realms of naught (0) Went their one-hundred (100). Saturday, November 11, 1916. Ad Stanton: " Dunn, what do you mean by combing your hair this morning before you came to school? " Some of our professors are very impolite; they interrupt you while you are reading the paper — in class. One of our profs is like a Ford. He ' s a crank in front of a bunch of nuts. POETRY Silently, one by one, in the infinite books of the teachers. Blossom the neat little zeroes, the forget-me-nots of the seniors. WELL DONE, DUNN Gail: " Say, Dunn, what did we have in Evidence this morning? " Dunn: " How should I know ? I didn ' t get called on. " The cows are in the meadows, However hard we work. The sheep are in the grass; Till even our fingers are sore; But wc think that the cow ' s husband Some lioobs will raise their voice and say: Is in the Senior class. " Ves, we ' ve heard tliose jokes liefore. " one £pm. oi ' gry cdfl e spirijt " ZH LAWS LIGHTER SIDE Pasc 364 LAW FRATERNITIES STAGE PINK TEA PARTY. By G. MONTGOMERY BRESLIN. Feature Writer Extraordinary. The fifth annual ball game and pebble-rolling contest of the law fratern- ities took place on Saturday, April 14, 1917, at Scheutzen Park. By a process of elimination Phi Delta Phi became the winner of the final game for the possession of the silver cup. The big feature of the game was the wonderful breast-stroke exhibited by " D. T. " Barrett. The winner of the R. J. Brown trophy, known also as the " Brown Derby " , has not yet been announced. The picture of the donor and the name of the winner will be run in a special issue of the Gazette. " Unk " McCarey held a reception in the living room in honor of soms of the boys who had just returned from a foreign trip in which they spent con- siderable time in the study of dotted ivory. " A jolly good time! " said Lord Algy, as he packed up his leather bag. " Unk " McCarey said it would be the last time at which he would act in the capacity of host. " Hardo " Blanche was in a good position to learn how " Dude " Dunn got a new suit while em- ployed at Gene ' s " fruit-stand. " The " summer house league " voted the party a " growUng " success. And no arrests were made ! CAN ' T KID US Prof. Wells in Insurance: " I don ' t know a thing about Insurance. I came here to learn. " Voice from the rear: " You ' re in the right pew. " THOSE TELL-TALE MARKS Dean Porter in Evidence : " What did you learn about that in Conveyanc- ing? " Voices: " Nothing. " Dean: " I thought so, judging from your examination papers. " Johnny Dunn says: " I ain ' t a roughneck; I ' m just abused. " Dean Porter in Evidence: " Remem- ber we can ' t confuse LAW and JUS- TICE. " THEY SHOULD Dean Porter in Evidence: " Were you here last time, Mr. Stone? " Stone: " Yes; I had a good recita- tion too. " The class laughed. Dean Porter: " I see the class re- joices with you. " LAW ' S LIGHTER SIDE Page 365 HOW IS RIGHT Prof. Doherty in Damages to Ben Lewis: " Mr. Lewis, you ' re an attor- ney now, aren ' t you? " Mr. Lewis: " Yes, sir. " Voices: " HOW DO THEY DO IT? " Mr. Tappaan came into the elevator and saw Jay Starr ' s mustache. Starr: " Good morning. " Tap: " Spring has came; the birds are singing and the GRASS is grow- ing. " THAT ' S A FOOLER Prof. Allen in Conveyancing: " Mr. Sadicoff, what are the formal parts of a deed? " Sadie: " Do you want me to NAME them? " Dunn (from a rear seat) : " No, WRITE them, Sadie! " The honor pledge on one paper in the November Elementary Law examination read as follows: " From the contents of my paper you will readily see that I have re- ceived no help; neither was I able to give any. " Dean Porter in Evidence: " Would the party in that case be bound by the record? " Voice from rear: " No, by the Examiner! " The debaters should worry about their future law practice. They can pawn their medals. A love affair is like a corporation when it ' s a holding company. UNCRIMINAL LAW He: " If I stole a kiss, would it be petty larceny? " She : " No, I think it would be grand. " WHY KAUFMAN Louie Kaufman after drinking one of Gene Blanche ' s " Cokes " : " Talk about your " coke " ; this is " opium! " The devil tempted woman with an apple; now he tempts man with a peach. Votes, votes, I want my votes — Vic Koenig. Uiat O o- clock moirmii- ' cktss I » t LAWS LIGHTER SIDE Paje 366 Some More Jol es on Tap We took Con- tracts. Tap. We ought to have some consideration. Stanley Kimmel in Bills and Notes : " I know the answer if I can just get it out. " Tap: " Take your time, my boy, the Statute of Limitations doesn ' t run for four years. " Tap said one fine morning: " When I give a cursory glance over this class I find a gleam of human intelligence once in a great while. Needless to say I am deeply surprised and shocked. " VERY KIND Tap: " Mr. Smuckler, you defined fraud instead of duress ; you ' re two pages ahead of us. " Smuckler: " I ' ll sit down then and let you catch up. " Tap (to Joffe): " I suppose your mind is clear. " Joffe: " Yes, my memory is fresh. " Tap: " That ' s not all that ' s fresh! " SAFETY FIRST Don ' t let your trains of thought be late in Tap ' s classes! ONE ON TAP Joffe refused to rise when he recited. Tappaan : " Did you ever read the little book on ' How to Eat and Grow Thin? ' " Joffe: " Did you? " Tappaan: " Yes. " Joffe: " Why should I read it? It didn ' t do you any good. " Says Tap : " Absence marks grow rounder. " LAW ' S LIGHTER SIDE Page S67 makes the Tappaan in Bills and Notes: " Mr. Mills, what is an accelleration clause? " Mills: " An exhilaration clause? " Perhaps our jokes about Mr. Tap- paan wouldn ' t be so funny if the editor wasn ' t a senior. CONCLUSIVE PRESUMPTION Scarborough says: " Everyone is pre- sumed to know the law — except young at- torneys. " YOU ' RE AT LIBERTY Dean Porter: " I ' m sorry I can ' t go hunting Wednesday because I have to teach. " Frank Malette : " That ' s all right. Dean, w e ' ll let you go. " NEXT TIME, MR. MILLS? Kemper B.: " What is the right of subjacent support? " Mills: " Isn ' t that the right of two people to have a wall between them? " The man who invented the syllabus should be given a gold medal. " I ' m not going to have a lawyer, " said the accused. " I ' ve decided to tell the truth. " JOY NOTE Judge Craig: " The class in Securi- ties will be taught much along the same lines as the Water Rights class. " (Prolonged applause.) A LITTLE PLEADING Prof. Scarborough: " Shall I limit the time in this examination? " Gail: " No; limit the questions! " WHY ASK, THEN? Prof. Tuttle: " Did you read what your author said? " Al Sheldon: " No. " Prof. Tuttle: " I thought so. " YOU BET THERE ' S A DIFFERENCE Judge Houser in Private Corporations: " Mr. Difani, have you studied the lavif of Contracts? " Difani: " Well, I ' ve TAKEN Contracts. " Judge Houser: " I ' ll admit there ' s a difference. THIS ONE ' S OLD He: " You are the breath of my life, dear. " She: " Well, why don ' t you hold your breath for a while? " GENERAL SHERMAN SAID: Monty asked Gail to read his notes in Federal Procedure. As usual Sherman had left his notes home, so he borrowed his neighbor ' s. Monty, after the laughter had subsided: " Well, I ' ve known some who COULDN ' T read. " PAGE ST. PATRICK Percy Hammon in Criminal Law: " When a man has delirium tremens, to consti- tute a defense what do you call it? " Long (after much effort): " Snakes, I guess! " NOW, GIRLS Florence: " What is worse than a man without a country? ' Cecil: " A country without a man! " imps. They generally smoke, frequently go out A corporation has neither a body to be kicked or a soul to be damned. MONTY, HOW COULD YOU? Monty in Fed. Pro.: " Some of you come here time after time with your bodies. I don ' t notice many PHYSICAL absences. " Chicago has 6085 lawyers in 1917, a gain of 228. A gain? Most girls are not as bad as they ' re painted. WASTE OF SPACE Mary had a little waist, ' here Nature made it grow; And everywhere the fashion went, That waist was sure to go. " ■■ " -P , SOME HAND Last night I. held a little hand. So dainty and so neat: I thought my heart would surclj- break So wildly it did beat. No other hand into my soul Can greater solace bring. For in the hand I held last night, Were four aces and a king. LAWS LIGHTER SIDK Page 368 Many a college graduate wears his Sun- day clothes seven days a week. Some lawyers wear loud clothes in court so that their " suits " will be " heard. " Said one co-ed: " I didn ' t want to tell him I loved him but he squeezed it out of me. " Co-eds who eat onions should throw their kisses. He asked a Miss, What is a kiss, Grammatically defined? Said she: " It ' s a conjunction, sir. And cannot be declined. " SAFETY FIRST Oh, never use a pony, Whatever else you do; For ponies carry tails, you know. And they might tell on you! IT MIGHT AT THAT Judge Houser in Private Corpora- tions: " Mr. Cohen, can a corporation have a fictitious name? For instance, what effect would the name A. Cohen have? " Al Cohen : " It would have a tend- ency to deceive. " Stare Decisis Joke Section motto — " Ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you peeved. " WICK-ED Anna had a little lamp. An obliging one, no doubt; Whenever I de-Claire came in The little lamp went out. UNTRAMMELED=0 E. Neal Ames got up in Contracts one day and elucidated for about five minutes on " Lex Mercatores. " Tap: " Very refreshing indeed, but un- trammelled by facts. " The curfew tolls the knell of parting day. The lowing herd winds slowly o ' er the le;i, While children beat it to the cabaret, . nd none will ask or care how old they be! LAW ' S LIGHTER SIDE Page 369 Shaw in Torts: " A man hit another in the course of a prize fight — " Many a man has a suit on his hands for the one on his back. CHILDE HAROLD A handsome youth was Kiggens Thoiigh rather tall and thin. What made the girls admire him Was his angelic grin. Monty in Fed. Pro.: " What rule applies? " Voice from the rear: " The golden rule. " An ounce of preparation is worth a pound of cramination NOW TAP Tap: " What is a promissory note? " Parker: " It ' s .a promise to pay in writing — " Tap : " Isn ' t it a promise to pay in money? " T wo D s — Dean and Dip- lomas WALK UP-STAIRS, AL Monty in Fed. Pro.: " What is suit of a local nature? " Al Sheldon: " Foreman Clark. " LITTLE JOE! Prof. Allen in Conveyancing : " If you don ' t understand anything, ask me to explain. If you knew everything you wouldn ' t be here. Joe Rosenblum : " Let ' s go! " Eberhard: " Sam, if someone hit you on the ear would it be a right in per- sonam or in rem? " Sammy : " In personam, for I would sure settle on his person. " HOW TRUE THIS IS Monty: " My Federal Procedure students are awfully bright in everything but Fed- eral Procedure. " Marriages are made in Heaven, but few end there. Those who " paint the town " at night are pictures the next morning. Lives of editors remind us. That our lives are not sublime; That we ha -e to work like thunder, To make you laugli at these jokes. Doctors can bury their mistakes, but lawyers mistakes are often hung. STALL STUFF Dean Porter in Evidence : " Does the defendant have to be dead in declara- tions against interest? " Mclver: " No, does he? " OH, BOY! I ' ull many a damsel is a beaut Until she wears a bathing suit! A young lawyer says : " The Lord giveth but the landlord taketh away. " HAIR-RAISING Kendall: " Don ' t you think my mus- tache is becoming, Vic? " Vic Koenig: " I think it will be com- ing for a long time yet! " Dean Porter in Evidence: " The man who was shot and killed was then put on the stand. " " HOODLUM " HILL Prof. Tuttle in Conflict of Laws: " Mr. Hill, I see you are reading a paper. Do you think you can absorb anything by reading the papers? " Hill: " I ' m not here to absorb anything. I ' m here to be marked present. " Alarm clocks should be used in new law offices to wake up the young at- torneys when it ' s time to go home. SCHOOL DAYS Hear the little attorneys singing As they ' re marching, two by two, Dearly do they love their lessons, Like — well they do! All lawyers like to take a rest, Like most of us, and still The average lawyer ' s happiest When working with a " will. " Some of our freshmen study their les- sons ; others lessen their study. Ad Stanton in Evidence: " The declarant must be dead when he makes the dying declaration. " LAWS LIGHTER SIDE Page 370 Smiles from the Mutt Court " Atty. " Kadletz in his appellant ' s brief said: " In support of this contention I SIGHT the case of So and So— " WHY , MAC " Atty. " McPike in Moot Court: " What is your name, Mr. Rue ker? " SOME ATTY. " Atty. " Frincke n Moot Court (to a witness) : " You say your husband wounded you seriously? " Witnes 5: " Yes. ' Frincke : " Was the wound fatal? " Someone Kemper B. " So we did. Frincke in Moot Court: " WHAT WAS THE WEATHER ON JANU- ARY 1, 1915, IF ANY? " QUESTION! " Atty. " McCully in Moot Court: " May I instruct the witness? " " Judge " Doherty: " No, I think his attorney needs instructing. " Leis Go ! LAW ' S LIGHTER SIDE Page 371 THE SENIORS WON ' T FORGET Tuttle ' s calling downs. Tap. The Dean. Gail. Monty ' s Memory System. Those famous words : liberty. " " You are at She wore ;i long and roomy skirt, Her petticoat was thick and red; She didn ' t paint, she wouldn ' t flirt, April fool — she ' s long been dead. " Bill " Nye answered for Frank M. Smith in class one day. When asked why he did it Bill said: " Well, I knew he would be here. " " I get $15 a month in the army, " said a law school private. " Why do you want to be a lawyer, then? " someone asked. " Why not stay in the army and STARVE? " Girls who don ' t use powder usually ' shine " in school. FOOTBALL After the game is over, After the bleachers are clear. Straighten my nose and shoulder, And help me find my ear. A sign on a box of law books on the fifth floor read: " Law Books — Keep Dry. " Seems to some of us that many law books are dry enough. When lawyers work with a will there is trouble in store for the heirs. Hubbard in Debating (growing very enthusiastic) : " I tell you this great country will not die! You will remem- ber that when Judge Wells gazed into your intelligent and beaming faces, he said — " Major Breslin (from rear of the room): " RASPBERRY! " Did you say Howlett or Rowland? Som.eone asked us: " Which is harder to find, an honest lawyer or a fresh egg? " We replied: " Well, you can beat an egg; you can ' t beat a lawyer. " Tuttle in Conflict of Laws: " What is the domicile of a tramp? " Stanton: " He hasn ' t any. " GET HIM, OFFICER Prof. Allen in Conveyancing: " Order please! " Gail : " Give me a dark one. " HIS NAME IS VERNON Prof. Tuttle in Conflict Laws: " Is a man ' s home his domicile? " Lilley: " No, his abode may be his domi- cile. " Prof. Allen in Conveyancing: " If it wasn ' t for the smart alecs we would never get to laugh. " Prof. Tuttle in Conflict of Laws: " Mr. Hill, did you notice (I don ' t believe you did) the cases for today? " FIGURES COUNT Montgomery says: " I would rather practice law than eat— FIGURATIVE- LY SPEAKING. " Monty also says: " It ' s always best for the prospective lawyer to know a little about law. " LEAP YEAR: Hugo Platz (in 1916 summer school) to Miss Hunley in the office: " Will you please sign me up for Domestic Relations? " If told to take a back seat a lawyer will take affront. Be careful how you write your love let- ters. They may be read in court some day! Hugh McNary isn ' t measured for his clothing; he ' s surveyed. LAWS LIGHTER SIDE Page 372 I NEVER KNEW Monty : " What ' s the function of reply in equity? " McCarey: " I never knew it had function. " SAYS THE SENIOR Now that I ' m tlirough with professors. And am leaving the College of Law. I can take an extended vacation, ' Til a client has nse for my jaw. STALL STUFF " There ' s a confiict of authority on that point. " HERE ' S HOPING Myron S. " George, have you heard my last pun? " George Banta: " I hope so. " LAWS LIGHTER SIDE Page 373 Prof. Tuttle: " Did you ever hear of the Roseberry Act in California? " Rives: " No, but I ' ve heard of the raspberry act. " A FINE EXCUSE Stone flunked in Admiralty. Prof. Tuttle: " Have you any excuse, Mr. Stone? " Stone: " Yes, I have Water Rights this morning. " FOND MEMORY: The Trojan. HOW ABOUT AFTER? Prof. Scarborough in Code Pleading: " Don ' t answer pres- ent for another; don ' t practice deception before you are ad- mitted t o the bar. " WHY IS RIGHT? Prof. Hanna in Pub. Corps, in calling the roll omitted Blake. Sammy: " Did you call Mr. Blake? " Gail: " Why the ' Mister ' ? " REAL IS RIGHT Kemper B. in Torts : " Mr. Malette, give me another example of distress. " Frank: " Apparent distress; such as I am in now. " Kemper B.: " I think yours is more REAL than APPARENT. " The freshman banquet is always informal as far as some girls are concerned. They never wear full dress. Smile, Mark, and show your dimples. Tlie melancholy d-iys have come. The saddest of the year, When every student crams liis dome — For the final e.xs. are near. a meniber oi ine cotmf S - , association - " Boofee l os one oi i six t est oedetrs " A freshman came into the 8 o ' clock Patents class at exactly 3 minutes to 9. Prof. Graham: " I ' ve been worrying about you. " TUT, TUT Ashes to ashes, Dust to dust, If " units " dou ' t peeve me " Hoodluuis " must! YEA, BO! The studeuts wlio thiuk our jokes are poor. Would straightway chauge their views. Could they compare the jokes we PRINT With those that we REFUSE. THIRTY OFF " Substantially correct, " smiles Kemp- er B., And in his book marks 70. -Gene Our idea of a sole corporation- Blanche. WELL DONE Dunn (after McNary steps out of the elevator) : " Now we ' ll go up faster. " Prof. Allen in Conveyancing pro- nounced " Delorey " " Dell-orey. " The class laughed. Prof. Allen: ' ' ' One of the hardest things is to oronounce a proper name. " Gail: " Dellorey is an IMPROPER name. " WE WONDER Sometimes we wonder who really in- vented that " one-man jury who dis- agreed " joke. Was it Judge Mc- Cormick, Judge Craig or Prof. Scar- borough? Mrs. Kemper B. (commenting on the case of Scott V. Shepherd in Torts): " A man threw a squib into a lighted crowd. " WHY NOT? Monty in Fed. Pro. : " The judges of the Federal District Court hold office during good behavior. They are gen- erally well behaved. " Teel in Torts: " An ordinary prudent horse won ' t kick a man but he will kick an- other horse. " THOSE CHEERING WORDS Judge Craig: Any more facts; any more law? A kiss on the hand WELL DONE Prof. Allen in Conveyancing: " When the noise stops I will ask a question. " Johnny Dunn: " Ask Griffith Jones. " LAWS LIGHTER SIDE THEY DON ' T After reading a notice of football rooting practice Monty said: " From the amount of noise my classes make I don ' t think they need any practice. " Monty says : " It took George Wash- ington a month to go from Virginia to New York for his inauguration. Of course I don ' t know how many places he stopped in on the way. " A FABLE Once upon a time someone borrowed your note book and returned it when you asked him to. Prof. Scarborough : " I can ' t study for you. I can lead you to the trough, but I can ' t make you drink. " Mr. S. Gail: " Oh, boy! " Some of you will practice law your first year in the Federal Courts — you ' ll go up there and FILE PAPERS. So says Monty; he must know. It takes more than a brief case to make a lawyer. Dean Porter says: " A young lawyer doesn ' t practice law the first few years ; he practices ECONOMY! " NO ANSWER Prof. Allen in Conveyancing (about 6:10 P. M.) : " Any questions? " Bill Nye: " What time is it? " IN GOD WE TRJJST NOTATTYS liAISY BUTTER, j LASt STUDHNTS VJiTST Pitt INMJV3NCE OlSE LAI GE. BASIN or jua. YES WE SERVE LOBSTERS PLEASE SIT DOWN OU PIESAl LIKE LAWYERS THETBAVE THE CI UST iieoi ! i2 ' .15 and no eats LAW ' S LIGHTER SIDE Page 375 Monty says: " That ' s the beauty of min- ing claims — you can have a lot of fun on PAPER. " IT MAY Kemper B. called on Mab Copland in Real Property. Mab : " I don ' t believe I know the answer to that. " Kemper B. (hearing voices) : " Wait a minute ; the answer may come to you. " SPEAK UP, AL Prof. Tuttle in Conflict of Laws: " Mr. Rosenblum, do you remember what Mr. Sheldon said about this? " Joe: " He didn ' t say anything. " LEO! Prof. Allen in Conveyancing : " Sup- pose A. deeded his property away to defraud creditors. What would the deed be? " McCarey (to his neighbors) : " A wicked deed. " FIVE CENTS A SCHOONER Prof. Tuttle in Admiralty: " Would a bar tender be a seaman? " " Jud " Sawyer: " Yes, he would be — because he has charge of the schoon- ers. " Some lawyers are like restless sleepers; they lie first on one side and then on the other. SHERMAN INSISTS Prof. Allen in Conveyancing: " Don ' t take that down ; it isn ' t worth your wrhile. " Gail: " Yes, it is. I insist. " Many prisoners are brought to jail by their convictions. TWO BITS Prof. Allen in Conveyancing: " You should get $5 for drawing a deed like that. " Joe Rosenblum: " Six bits is plenty. " If property was deeded by James Black to his wife, Jane Black, and he died, to whom would the property go? " To small black, " said Leo McCarey to his pals in Conveyancing. Rifkind in Common Law Pleading: " It was set out in meters and bounds. " MONTY ' S RIGHT Monty says: " I like to see my stu- dents studious BEFORE class, not IN class. " Two is company — and three is a divorce. DUNN ' S RIGHT Prof. Allen: " Don ' t try to remem- ber too much from your code. " Dunn: " No danger! " How they looked a few years ago LAWS LIGHTER SIDE Page 376 PuJ s from the Smoker GAIL AGAIN Gail (to Gene) : " Gimme a ham sandwich quick. ' Gene: " Eat it here or take it with you? " Gail: " Both! " SOME FAMOUS HORSES Horse on you. Horse on me. (Horse apiece.) What ' ll you have? Sign in Gene ' s Smoker last Decem- ber: " Beat The High Cost of LOV- ING; Get Special Prices on Our Christmas Candy. " CENSORED Little chunks of bread. With tuna, cheese or ham, !Make a sandwich, price five cents. That isn ' t worth a (whoop). PASADENA AND VERNON! " ' Why don ' t you serve milk? " some- one asked Gene. Gene: " No demand for it since Lil- ley quit coming down. " THOSE SAD WORDS Too low for high ; too high for low ! FAMOUS HOUSES: Full House, Rough House. ZERO NOTE I never knew what eyes could do ' til Kemper ' s met with mine. CLEVER GEORGE It was Saturday afternoon in Gene ' s Smoker. George Breslin took out his black muffler and, fixing it to represent a crepe, hung it on Gene ' s door. Gene: " What ' s the big idea? " Breslin: " Business is dead. " THOSE PUNS! Eddie Marxen didn ' t come out for football last year, but he played " guard " on the border. SEEMS SO Scharnikow in Equity: " Can you move to vacate a house by a suit in Equity? " Monty: " Use your judgment. " Roughnecks: " He hasn ' t any. " PROF. GRAHAM There was a cute teacher named Graham, Kis lectures, he ' d never array ' em; The girls said: " He ' s great! ' ' The boys: " Ninety-eight! " So Patents would never dismay ' em. Ir. McCull} ' now claims our attention, .- lways looking neat and prim, It he wouldn ' t ask those QUESTIOXS, How we all would envy him! (ADVERTISEMENT) THE LATEST POPULAR SONG AS SUNG BY Kemper B. TO THE TORTS AND REAL PROPERTY CLASSES " I DIDN ' T RAISE MY EYES TO SHOW MY PUPILS ' SUNG TO THE TUNE OF " I DIDN ' T RAISE MY BOY TO BE A SOLDIER. " LAW ' S LIGHTER SIDE Page 377 Wanted — A law student to work in an office 10 hours a day looking up cases, serv- ing papers, running errands of all kinds, col- lecting, detective work and justice court cases. Fine experience. No salary. Apply ANY ATTORNEY. SOME SLAM, STONE Dean Porter in Evidence: " Mr. Stone, define Evidence. Can it be intel- ligently defined? " GET HIM, SAM Sam Blake in Damages: " The defend- ants operated their cars on the end of a line. " TO MARK Ain ' t this a weary life? GET HIM, GAIL Dean Porter, in Evidence: " Is that a logical relation? " Secretary Delorey: " No, it ' s a mar- riage relation. " MONITORS! If a body sees a body, Flunking in a quiz; If a body helps a body, Is it anybody ' s biz; A man is run over by a Ford. Can he be awarded punitive damages? tafeim the Law into Her ovph ttands LAWS LIGHTER SIDE WHY, LEO! November 27, 1916. Leo McCarey asks a question in Code Pleading! YOUBETCHA Prof. Scarborough: " Is there any- one here who hasn ' t had the privilege of reciting? " Voice from the rear: " We ' ll waive the privilege. " WE ' LL JUDGE Judge Wells : " I ' ve got to get a new dress suit ; I look like h — in the one I ' ve got now. " Subith ; " Would you look any dif- ferent in any other? " TOO TRUE Prof. Simons in Insurance: " Some of the books I have placed in our library have gone to their last resting place. " AIN ' T THIS FUNNY? Prof. Tuttle (in Admiralty) : " We won ' t take MARINE INSURANCE in this course. You ' ll get that in Insur- ance. " Prof. Simons in Insurance: " We won ' t take MARINE INSURANCE in this course. You ' ll get that in Ad- miralty. " Hunt: " Where ' s Gail this morning? He borrowed my book last night. " Delorey : " Then he won ' t be here today. " STILL HEAVYWEIGHTS Joffe : " I ' ve lost six pounds since I started debating. " Judge Wells: " I ' ve lost fifteen pounds since you started. " Mr. Craig, proprietor of the book store, is willing to swear under oath that, just be- fore the mid-year examinations, a Filipino student came in and asked him if he had ANY EXAMINATION QUESTIONS FOR SALE. JUDGE WELLS We all admire Judge Wells, He dresses like one of the swells; As a teacher he ' s there, (You should hear him swear) And he makes a great hit with the belles. Dean Porter in Evidence: " If that was objected to what would you do? " " Judge " Rives hesitated. Voice from the rear: " Ask your father. " BEFORE THANKSGIVING Monty: " For next Monday morning Eaton on Equity — " Voice: " Eatin ' ? " WE ' LL PASS THAT Dean Porter in Bailments had been citing several cases pertaining to dams. A few minutes later he startled the class by exclaiming: " Here ' s another dam case! " IT ' S THE BUNK When the monitor system was being used in the mid-year examinations Harry Sadicoff wrote this as a pledge: " I neither gave nor received help; we had two good watchmen. " Beirne : " Kendall, let ' s form a law partnership. You furnish the money and I ' ll furnish the brains. " Kendall: " All right; I ' m broke, so we ' ll have as much brains as money. " PLEASE NOTICE If you object to anything we have said in these columns, please do not take it to heart; just think of what we COULD have said. If you have been misquoted, be glad the matter isn ' t worse. But if you feel especially mortified, insulted or peeved, please try a libel suit. The editor ' s income, we can assure you, is more than sufficient to satisfy all judgments. Besides, a Ubel suit does not ordinarily injure an editor physically (or financially). LAW ' S LIGHTER SIDE Page 379 The " Campus ' That Was FOND MEMORIES Stanley Walker Marcus A. Woodward John Weston Grady John Weston Topham Phinoclade Modesti Ruth Edna Beckwith BOTH RIGHT Judge Wells in Insurance: " I ' m groping in the dark in teaching this subject. I don ' t know what you ' ve had previously. " Voice: " Neither do we! " MOTHER-IN LAW? Prof. Millikan in Dom. Relations : " Mr. Baines, what is marriage? " Baines : " Marriage is a personal re- lation arising out of a civil contract be- tween two or MORE parties. " Dean Porter was in a hurry one day and knocked over a book in the office. Frank Malette: " What ' s the mat- ter, Dean? " Dean: " I couldn ' t see; I had my glasses on. " Judge Craig in Securities to McNary : " Will you please rise when you ask a question? I know it ' s a big job in YOUR case. " OH, SEYMOUR! Seymour S. in Damages: " The father sued for the loss of HER son. " A GOAT GETTER Dockweiler ' s EState in Senior Real Property. TOUGH IS RIGHT Judge Wells in Insurance (getting peeved) : " I don ' t care whether you learn anything or not. I don ' t care a bit whether you flunk or not. If you want to talk please GET OUT! " Voice from the rear: " Gee, what a tough guy. " A judge asked a woman witness her age. " 25, " she replied. " And, now that you have told your age, " said the judge, " do you swear to tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth? " Dean Porter in Evidence: " The de- fendant, who had been drinking, bor- rowed a horse and buggy from the street. " SHERMAN SAID: ShL-rmaii (iail. who isn ' t a saint. Sat down on a bench marked " Wet Paint, " " Oh, dear, " and " doggone it! " flight liave been what he said, Imt it ain ' t. Dean Porter in Evidence: " Jones doesn ' t make the matter any clearer; I ' ll read you a few extracts. " Channing Follette orates every time he recites, but that ' s a little better than not reciting at all, isn ' t it? LAWS LIGHTER SIDE Page 380 DR. JULIO ENDELMAN Dr. Julio Endelman, dear friend and ornament to the faculty, has been with us but three years. His advent was at the time of occupying our new building, coming from San Francisco, where he was, as he still is, editor of the Pacific Dental Gazette. Dr. Endelman is a brilliant scholar, with unusual capacity for research and investigation; he is learned in the literature of the profession, and in its development, has been associated with such men as Edward C. Kirk of the University of Pennsylvania, editor of the Dental Cosmos, with whose staff of experts Dr. Endelman served for eight years ; he is a nationally recognized authority in dental pathology and therapeutics, materia medica and histology. His membership in the faculty is for these reasons a great benefit. But beyond this, his staunch friendship for those who are so for- tunate as to know him, his jealous concern for the welfare and pre-eminence of this College among similar institutions, his wonderful ability as instructor in the intensely technical dental science — for these we can express our deep appreciation only feebly, as in this dedication. Dr. Endelman is a native of Peru, was educated in Paris, and received his professional degree in the University of Pennsylvania. He is the polished scholar in its finest sense. His reputation is international and he ranks with those who stand su- preme in their fields. But not for this do we dedicate to him ; but because (which is much greater) of our affection and esteem for him as the man — Dr. Julio Endelman. DENTISTRY Page 381 SCHWAMM BALLINGER tubent S obp OFFICERS sident JOHN SCHWAMM e-president SANFORD BALLINGER rctary and Treasurer HAROLD LIESUR ital Editor of El Rodeo J. WILLIAM SNYDER In the past twenty years the College of Dentistry of the University of Southern California has grown from a school of one class-room to one that occupies a magnificent building of three stories, equipped with all the latest and most modern conveniences. Owing to its rapid progress in the past, the college has established a reputation which is not only a credit to this city but to the nation as well. At the present time, graduates of the college are classed with the leading men of the profession, because of their achievements in their chosen work. The dental course now has been lengthened to four years, which means that doctors graduating from the college will be still better prepared for their work and bring still higher honors to the University of Southern California. With the addition of increased requirements for graduation into the dental profession, the day will come when dental and medical men will be trained under the same roof for at least the first four years of collegiate life, leaving but two years for final study to differentiate the professions. The dental profession is still young compared with the medical profession, but the rela- tion between them is so great and is growing so close that not many years ■will pass before the degrees granted to men of both professions will be almost identical. JOHN SCHWAMM DENTISTRY Page 382 )eniors WHIPPLE OFFICERS President EDWARD BLUROCK Vice-president HERBERT WHIPPLE Secretary and Treasurer ROBERT O ' BRIEN DENTISTRY Page 383 RALPH H. ALEXANDER " Aleck " Escondido High School. Grievously addicted to work, but will not allow it to interfere with pleasure. JAMES EARL ARMITSTEAD " Pinkie " Psi Omega Latter Day Saints University, Salt Lake. Class Vice-president 1. A man well met even amongst the ladies (mostly ladies). C. PALMER BALLARD " Skinnie " Psi Omega Student Body Secretary and Treasurer 1 ; Football, Dental Varsity 2. Means well and has our kindest consideration. LOUIS BEESEMYER " Bessie " Phi Nu Delta; Psi Omega Hollywood High School; College of Liberal Arts, U. S. C. French Cercle; Executive Committee 2. Not the sawed-off, hammered-down, kind. EDWARD WILLIAM BLUROCK " St Xi Psi Phi Oregon Agricultural College. Football, Dental Varsity, 2; Class President 3. Of two evils, the less is always to be chosen. DENTISTRY Page 384 JAMES C. BOGART " Jimmie " Psi Omega Shattuck Military Academy. Football, Dental Varsity, 2. His conversation does not always show the minute hand, but he strikes the hour very correctly. CHESTER HENRY BROWN " C Delta Sigma Delta Constantine High School, Constantine, Michigan. He is a person of sense and vigor. EARL MILTON BROWNSON Delta Sigma Delta M. T. H. S., Denver, Colorado. It ' s just his way; he can ' t help it. " Swede " WILLIAM J .C. BUEHREN Psi Omega Mission in life — to play the piano. CHAUNCEY ROY CASEBEER, A.B. Psi Omega Universtiy of Oregon. Class Baseball 1, 2; Football, Dental Varsity, 2 Not so bad as his name — not so good. DENTISTRY Page 385 " Casey " VIRGIL W. CHATTERTON " Virgie " Xi Psi Phi Pasadena High School. Class Baseball 1, 2. Capable of being earnest, but honestly endeavor- ing not to be guilty of it. CHARLES COLE Xi Psi Phi Manitoba College, Manitoba Canada. Sole ambition — to grow oranges. JOHN THADDENS CONNELLY Delta Sigma Delta St. Vincent ' s Academy. ' Tis true that he is much inclined. To chin and talk with womankind. " Jack " ARTHUR G. COOK " Art " Psi Omega Boardman Manual Training School, New Haven, Conn. Refuses allegiance to the little blind god. Carving out a solitary career, his aim. SYLVIA COVERT " Peggy " British Columbia High School, Fork, British Columbia. Grand Class Historian 1, 2. Zealous in retaining her pious demeanor, but she really likes the boys. DENTISTRY Page 386 ROBERT F. CRITCHLOW " Crutch " Class Baseball 1, 2. To know more never meddles with my thought. JOHN EDISON EAMES " Jack " Psi Omega Montgomery High School, Montgomery, Missouri. Wise as an owl, and a chance of being wiser. 1 GEORGE A. ELLSPERMAN. JR. " Washington " Delta Sigma Delta Blaine High School, Blaine, Washington. Much may be said on either side. That will be all. ELIA CHAIN EPSTEIN " Count " Imperial Conservatory of Music, Charkoff, Russia; Imperial University of St. Vladitnia, Kirff, Russia; Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Penn.; U, S. C. Dental 2, 3. To him life is a business. ISRAEL FELDMAN " Feldie " New York Regents High School, New York. He minds his own business, and knows his own business well. DENTISTRY Page 387 FRANK FOSTER " S Los Angeles High School. An honest man, close-buttoned to the chin, Broadcloth without, and a good heart within. VERNE JULES GAY " Red " Psi Omega Redlands High School; U. S. C. Law. A man with many ideas — some good and others worse. CHARLES G. GOULD " Noisy " Xi Psi Phi Glendale High School. Varsity Track 1, 2. Faults mostly on the surface of his tongue. CLYDE O. GREEF " Deacon " Psi Omega University of Iowa. Class Baseball 1, 2. Personal appearance his greatest care. FORREST WOODRUFF GUM " Sticky " Lodi High School, Lodi, California. With loads of learned lumber in his head. DENTISTRY Page 388 JOHN FRANCIS HILL " ] Delta Sigma Delta Rodes College, Vancouver, British Columbia. Songster and barn-yard artist. HARRY VINCENT HOLCOMBE Delta Sigma Delta Waddington High School, New York, N. Y. Hair does not grow on ivory. " Baldie " PAUL THERON HOLCOMBE Psi Omega Compton High School. Independent. Enough said. " Scrunt ' ERNEST J. HAWK " Misty " Psi Omega Los Angeles High School. Doing his best to erupt an upper left cuspid. J. MANOR HOWARD Delta Sigma Delta University of California. I have not always been a man of woe. DENTISTRY Page 389 BENNETT HUTCHASON " Hutch " Sigma Chi; Psi Omega University of Pennsylvania; U. S. C. Liberal Arts; U. S. C. Dental 2, 3. Football, Dental Varsity, 2. For I am nothing if not critical. FORA H. KURATA Long Beach High School. Politeness to the core. HARRY ISHIKI KURISAKI " Itchie " St. Louis College, Honolulu. Class Baseball 1, 2. As cheerful as the land from which he came. WILLIAM CORNELIUS LARDNER " Kapooch " Los Angeles High School. If any other played the tricks he dares to play. The daisies would be blooming on his grave. REUBEN LARSON Kingsburg High School. Chooses his way, and thus we weigh him. of the best. Worthy DENTISTRY Page 390 J. GORDON LEAVITT " Farnum " Delta Sigma Delta San Jose High School. He ' ll make a dentist, but might have done better in the movies. JACOB CLIFTON MILLER Xi Psi Phi Knowledge is glad he knows her so well. " Jake " HARRY LACEY MITCHELL " Hello, 33i " Alpha Tau Omega; Psi Omega University of Colorado. Class Baseball 1, 2. High erected thought seated in a heart of courtesy. FRANCIS CLAYTON MONTGOMERY Delta Sigma Delta University of Utah. University Band 1, 2, 3. That ' s just a way he has. TRAVIS L. MOON " Trave " Psi Omega University of Portland; U. S. C. Dental 2, 3. Is diligent to learn, and makes his personal ap- pearance his prime care. DENTISTRY Page 391 LANE P. NIELSON University of Utah. To him learning is all in a day ' s work. " Dad " ISHICARO NIISATO Y. M. C. A. High School. As grave as doom ' s day. Bob Geary " ROBERT FRANCIS O ' BRIEN Psi Omega De La Salle Academy, Chicago, Illinois. Class Secretary and Treasurer 1, 2, 3. A good workman, with time his only enemy. HARRY P. PETERSON Xi Psi Phi Evanston High School, Evanston, Illinois. Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers. SANFORD PURVIANCE " Purvie " Polytechnic High School. Varsity Football 1. Love is a boy by poets styled. They spared the rod and spoiled the child. DENTISTRY Page 392 BEN LAVELLE REESE Delta Sigma Delta Kansas City Dental; U. S. C. Dental 2, 3. Cherishes his dignity with tender care. " Bennie " DAN DEE RUSH " Don " Delta Sigma Delta Polytechnic High School. Class Baseball Manager. With always something to say and generally a good idea. JOHN ANTHONY SCHWAMM " Tony " Psi Omega St. Vincent ' s Academy. Skull and Dagger; Student Body Vice-president 2, President 3; Manager Dental Trojan 2; Football 1, 2. A man with a heart larger than his nose. AARON S. SCHWARTZ " Schwamm " Burcharrof, Roumania. Has enough to do with his own business. NORMAN H. SCOTT " Scottie " King Edward High School, Vancouver, British Col- umbia. With never much to say, but when he has he says it. DENTISTRY Page 393 JACK SCRUGGS " Jack " Xi Psi Phi Laton High School. Executive Committee 3. No two things differ more than hurry and dispatch. LEONARD SIEVER " Kasaba " University of Michigan; U. S. C. Dental 3. U. S. C. Glee Club 3. He came to us unknown, and is still in the same condition. RONALD B. SLATER " Ron " Sigma Nu; Xi Psi Phi University of Washington; North Pacific; U. S. C. Dental 3. Such men are a pleasure to know. J. WILLIAM SNYDER " Bill " Psi Omega Polytechnic High School. Class President 1, 2; Dental Editor El Rodeo 3; Den- tal Editcr Trojan 2; Dental Manager Athletics 2; Dental Varsity Football 2. Always in trouble, but in some manner manages to keep out of jail. WESLEY ENSIGN SMITH " Sailor " Utah Agricultural College. U. S. C. Band 1, 2, 3; Football Dental Varsity 2. With little to say and much to do. DENTISTRY Page ;94 HUSE FRANK STANDEFER " Stan " Psi Omega Los Angeles High School. Very fond of the ladies. JOHN P. STIBOLT " Strawboat " Xi Psi Phi Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Dental De- partment. With so little to say you would never know he ' s around. JOHN O. STOKER " Stoke " Delta Sigma Delta University of California. Class Vice-president 2. Judgment suspended until he shows what he is. HAROLD L. STRAUB " Hank " Delta Sigma Delta Constantine High School, Constantine, Michigan. Still water runs deep. ELBA HENRY WESSELL " ! Psi Omega Los Angeles High School. One can smile and smile and yet be a villain. DENTISTRY Page 395 HERBERT A. WHIPPLE " Burt " Psi Omega Class Vice-president 3. A man with a smile and a good word for everyone. CHARLES H. WILLIAM " Chuck " Lincoln High School, Portland, Oregon. He loves not nature less, but work the more. JAMES W. McELWEE St. Louis University; U. S. C. Dental 2, 3. Charity begins at home. ERN£ST E. SCHOLTZ Los Angeles High School. A wise man indeed, who says little. •• • ' - i ' ! ' ' DENTISTRY Page 396 isftorp of Claggof 1917 We entered the new college building in October, 1914, with more or less of a Freshman attitude and a color scheme often spoken of as adored by a cow. Our brains were a conglomerate mass of gray and white matter (mainly white )and of amorphous pattern, but as time went on they began to assume more and more a dentate form until some of them at present may be described aptly as " solid ivory. " This process of evolution from timid freshmen to dignified seniors has been accompanied by joys as well as sorrows, and Darwin ' s expression of " the survival of the fittest " still holds true. As freshmen we were presided over by Snyder as President, Armistead as Vice-president and O ' Brien as Secretary-Treasurer. We were perhaps handicapped in our pole rush with the 1916 class, but after that gruelling contest it was decided to be impossible for any human without wings to scale the pole; and since in the public ' s mind the dentist ' s sphere is down- ward rather than upward, the pole rush became a thing of the past, and it thus becomes an obligatory duty for the members of the 1917 class to hand down to their successors memories of the last of these events. Our Junior year was somewhat less eventful than the Freshman year. We were minus several of our previous objects of taunt and friendly ridicule. Many a former member had gone, some to the pursuits of joy and happiness, others to other colleges. The officers of our ship for that year were again Snyder as President, Stoker as Vice-president and O ' Brien as Secretary- Treasurer, and the sailing was fine until the President and Vice-president got stuck on a bar. However, we trounced the Freshman class in baseball. A dark horse arose for the Senior presidency, and so overshadowed the political horizon that Snyder withdrew and we are now presided over by the following: Blurock, President; Whipple, Vice-president; and O ' Brien, Secre- tary-Treasurer. If the sailing was rough as Freshmen and stormy as Juniors, it is billowy and tempestuous as Seniors. However, we are able to " fill " our place with the " mallet " (but without knocking) ; we " condense " our thoughts towards one ideal, and perhaps in the end will come out with a " crown, " although some of us may have a " pull, " and those that don ' t live up to the regulations of the school will be " extracted " and returned to mun- dane pursuits. But with all our frivolity as students we now have a sacred duty to perform as we enter the ranks of the alumni. We owe it to these men, to the school which has shielded us, and to the great brotherhood of the dental profession, to carry on the work which has been started, and by research and application further to advance our profession — and above all to remain true and loyal to our dear Alma Mater. DENTISTRY Page 397 STuniorsi OFFICERS President CLARENCE BEBEE Vice-president F. W. KRAUSE Secretary and Treasurer . ' G. R. RAMAGE The Junior class, upon returning to school after the summer vacation, determined to maintain the high class of work done in its Freshman year. On the evening of September 28, the class listened to Dr. Bovard, who spoke of the hard path to be ascended. Since that day the members have spared no pains in trying to acquire sufficient dental knowledge to admit of their practicing dentistry. The superintendent. Dr. LaTouche, has repeatedly stated that this class is establishing an enviable precedent for its successors. Dr. Jones has said that the graduation of the class at the termination of the Junior year had even been considered a possibility. The obstacles which had to be overcome are many — the task, for instance, of the initiation of the Freshmen into ethical dental life was one which only Dr. Ford and the Junior class could accomplish. Among our instructions to the lowly gang was one which prohibited the growth of fuzz upon the upper lip — there being a few in their midst who claimed they had a moustache, and even went so far as to boast of its permanency. Such could not be tolerated. We proceeded to scrape off these adolescent hairs, accomplished by an occa- sional shower bath. Since then they have been a very meek gang. By diligent labor we hope to succeed in so educating them that they will not be a menace to the general public. Further comment on the history of our class is unnecessary, but in con- clusion we wish to say that our record is one of which we are justly proud, and the class, to a man, is endeavoring to uphold the high standard which we now have attained. DENTISTRY Page 398 r ' DENTISTRY Page 399 L. A. FRASHER P. C. TENNIS EDNA BARTZEN Jfrcstmen OFFICERS President P. C. TENNIS Vice-president LLOYD A. FRASHER Secretary-Treasurer EDNA BARTZEN From China, Hawaii, Canada and the tropics they came, to enroll in what proved to be the largest class ever entering the University of Southern California College of Dentistry. They were Freshmen in every sense of the word, and on that first night when the college entertained, they were made to feel that they were welcome and were soon to be a part of U.S.C. Even the best behaved people must have laws, and it fell to the lot of the Juniors to prepare and enforce laws that would make peaceful men and women of the Freshmen. But there is a limit to the endurance of even the lowest form of animal life, and at last in sheer desperation, they engaged the Juniors in battle royal on Bovard field and annihilated them. Fate smiled upon the Freshmen in their choice of officers, for in naming P. C. Tennis as president they chose a man of executive ability, a true leader of the class. Lloyd Frasher became vice-president and Miss Edna Bartzen secretary -treasurer. The class has enjoyed a number of social events during the past year. On March 16, the faculty, seniors and juniors were guests of the class at Columbus Hall. The committee in charge were L. T. Hays, chairman; J. H. Dougherty, F. A. McClara, A. R. Martin, A. D. Juenger, C. B. Hawks and H. A. LeSieur. Although the class has been large, the members are striving to co- operate, believing that only by working together can they reach their goal of service to the profession and the world. DENTISTRY Page 400 ■ ■■ in n ■■■■■.ii ttii - MH i. IJJJ-LJU.J! I I H I II i IM II !l -- ' tfr •V4IK1.VU, ,,.• . as -)!. DENTISTRY Page 401 THE FIRST RUSH FREE FOR ALL IN THE THICK OF IT AFTER Bental Jfraternitiesf Belta igma IBelta DENTISTRY Page 403 Founded at University of Vermont in 1882. UpEilon Chapter — Established 1904. FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. M. BROWN R. C. LANE C. J. CRESMAN J. D. McCOY M. M, DIXON J. R. McCOY E. L. EAMES G. A. NEWKIRK F. W. FRAHM I. D. NOKES A. H. JONES J. W. REEVES V. H. BROWN F. G. STALEY H. B. STRAUB C. J. APLABLASA F. H. CRAM W. P. HANSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS JAMES EARL ARMISTEAD ERNEST JAMES HAWKE C. PALMER BALLARD PAUL THERON HOLCOMB N. LOUIS BEESEMYER LOWELL BENNET HUTCHASON JAMES COTNER BOGART HARRY LACEY MITCHELL WILLIAM JOHN C. BUEHREN TRAVIS LEE MOON CHAUNCY ROBERT CASEBEER ROBERT FRANCIS O ' BRIEN ARTHUR GARFIELD COOK JOHN ANTHONY SCHWAMM JOHN EDISON EAMES J. WILLIAM SNYDER VERNE JULES GAY HUSE FRANK STANDEFER CLYDE GREEF ELBA HACKETT WESSEL HERBERT AVELYN WHIPPLE JUNIORS SANFORD BALLINGER WILLARD DEAN WALTON DALE EDISON BROCKETT WILLIAM S. SWENINGSEN ERIC RUDOLPH EHRENCLOU DONALD WALTER WHITESELL HAROLD JAY HILL DAMON WILLIAM VANASEN CARROLL WELBORN JONES EDWIN STANTON PACKARD FRESHMEN W. VETIS AMMONS HAYS NEELY NANCE JOHN RITCHIE NEWCOMER WILLIAM HOWARD CRAIG JUSTIN FEILDING GIBSON P. CLARENCE TENNIS EARL EDWARD GRAHAM ERNEST WILLIAM THOMPSON JOHN HEALY DAUGHERTY FRANK ROYAL WILKINSON JAMES BLAND FINLEY FORREST McCLARA FRED KROECK HERBERT EDWARD CAPPS RUFUS LOMBARD HOWARD PAUL HOLUBEK HARRY TRUMPOWER DENTISTRY Page 404 John E. Eame James C. Bog Robert F. O ' Brien ■ L. Moon art Ichn A. Schw W. J. C. Buehren Verne J. Gay Carroll W. Jc L. B. Hutchason Sanford Ballinger Damon W. V J. William Snyder J. Earl Armistead Elba H. We N. Louis Beesemyer C. Palmer Ballard im Ernfst J. Hawk Chauncy R. Casebf Harry L. Mitchell Arthur G. Cook s Clyde Greet Herbert A. Whipple Paul T. Holcomb Huse F. Standefer isen Dale E. Brockett Eric R Ehrenclou $si (0mega CHAPTER ROLL A. B. ALLEN C. A. ALLEN G. W. ABBOT F. N. ARNOLD H. G. ATWATER A B. AUSTIN L. R. AYERS HERBERT BAILY W. J. BAKER H. W. BATES C. M. BENBROOK E. A. BLOOMER A, R. BROWN V. H. BROWN J. M. BROWN L, W. BURDETTE E, E. CANNON H. E. CANNON J. H. CHAPMAN S. W. CLAPP J. W. COPP F. H. CRAM J. F. CRAWFORD C. J. CRESMER J. F. CURRAN L. L. DAY M. M. DIXON H. I. DOWD C. J. R. ENGSTROM H. W. EPPERSON H. O. EVANS J. F. FARR L. FELSENTHAL F. J. FITZGERALD G. H. FLANDERS F. A. GIGUETTE G. C. GOSSARD H. H. HAAS C. C. HELLER W. M. HENDRICKSEN H. HERGENSOHN W. P. HANSON E. HILLER J. HOLLENBECK F. D, HOLMAN J. D. HOPKINS J. L. HOWARD A. C. JACKSON A. H. JESSOP D. A. JOHNSTON A. H. JONES L. D. JONES J. A. JUCTICE E. E, KAISER J. D. KANOUSE MARK KELSEY C. H. KENT F. I. KIMBALL E. D. KING H. D. KIRKPATRICK R. C. LANE J. B. LAPE A. B. LEAVELLE G. C. LESLIE J. L. LINDSEY R. C. LOCKWOOK A. M. LORD J. T. LOUGHAM C. R. LUSBY T, A. LYMAH C. A. MacDONALD J. D. McCOY J. R. McCOY P. H. McKEEY F. W. MITCHELL CLARE MURPHY W. E. HAIL G. NEWKIRK C. H. NICHOLSON J. D. NOKES H. I. NOXON F. L. OSENBERG E. M. PAYETTE O. H. PALMER F. M. PARKER R. C, PETERSON N. D. REEVES R. N. RASMUSSEN C. R. RADCLIFF J. W. REEVES C. E. RICE E. K. ROBERTS J. R. ROSS C. W. SEARCY F. R. SAVIER G. C. SHARP J. C. SHEARER H. A. SMITH W. C. SMITH H. W. SORENSEN W. J. SPENCER F. G. STALEY G. G. STONE H. B. STRAUS H. M. SMITH R. E. THELAN F. S. THORNBURG H. B. TIBBETT R. C. TODEL T. A. TREEN M. TRUMPOWER T. TULLEN R. P. UPDIKE G. H. WALKER R. L. WATSON J. A. WEST W. P. WHELAN J. K. WILLIAMS T. W. WITTY E. J. WYLER DENTISTRY Page 405 f oJjn C. Jlopfeins DENTISTRY Page 407 ?ei m m Founded at the University of Michigan in I8( Alpha Theta Chapter— Established in 1914. FRATER IN FACULTATE T. L. MILLHAM FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS EDWARD WILLIAM BLUROCK VIRGIL WILMER CHATTERTON CHARLES COLE CHARLES GALEN GOULD JACOB C. MILLER HARRY PETER PETERSON JACK ERVIN SCRUGGS RONALD BALLARD SLATER JUNIORS KELSO GRANT HARNETT HERBERT I. BROWN ALBERT ALFRED COBB PALMER AUGUST FALLGREN EARL H, HENDRICKSON FRED WILLIAM KRAUSE ROBERT ALVIERE LUSH GELERT RICHARD RAMAGE DALTON ROBERT SMITH REGINALD AVERY WARREN HARRY WALTER WONDRIES FRESHMEN NEWMAN CHAFFEE BURTON GEORGE WALTER FLEISCHMAN THOMAS PERRY FREER CHARLES GILBERT GIRDLESTONE WILLIAM KENNETH HEDRICK ORVL JENNINGS NORDEEN MAJOR JAMES SAMS HOWARD DEPEW SCHOONMAKER PLEDGES CARLIN MEDFORD BOBBITT JAMES WILSON CARSON CHARLES ELMER LIPKING KENNETH CHARLES OLDS Colors— Lavende DENTISTRY Page 408 Edward Blurock Fred Krause Jacob Miller Reginald Warren Harry Wondries Earl Hendrickson Harry Peterson Ronald Slater Charles Cole Virgil Chatterton Charles Gould Robert Lush Kelso Barnett Howard Schoonmaker Gelert Ramage Jack Scruggs Belta igma Belta Founded at University of Michigan in 1882. Chi Chapter— Established in 1906. SUPREME CHAPTER OFFICERS R. OTTOLENGUI Supreme Grand Master HENRY W. MORGAN Supreme Worthy Master D. M. GALLIE Past Supreme Grand Master R. HAMILL D. SWING Supreme Scribe D. C. BACON Supreme Treasurer FRED ' K C. KEMPLE Supreme Historian H. J. GOSLEE Supreme Senior Page B. B. McCOLLUM Supreme Junior Page M. E. VANCE President Council of Deputies LOS ANGELES UXILIARY B B. McCOLLUM Grand Master WARREN D. GILL Worthy Master FRANK A. WILLIAMS Scribe-Treasurer O. W. DAVIS Historian RAY BEAN Tyler FRANK SPARKS Senior Page E. G. HOWARD Junior Page L. E. FORD Past Grand Master B. F. ESHELMAN Past Grand Master B. FRANK GRAY Past Grand Master D. CAVE Past Grand Master W. H. SPINKS Past Grand Master W. D. MORSE Past Grand Master R. C. BAKER R. G. BELL BERT BOYD STEPHEN BROWN E. R. BROWNSON W. R. BURBECK HARLEY M. CAREY F. R. CHISHOLM R. H. CONNER G. MAURICE CROW J. E. DAVIES F. P. DENNIS F. E. DODGE C. VICTOR DOTY I. F. DILLMAN J. ENDLEMAN N. W GOODMAN J. W. GRAY HAROLD GRAY L. F. HAZELTINE H. W. HATHAWAY R. W. HAYWARD G. E. HENRY H. C. HUMES F. M. HUNT L. A. HELLER FRANK INVERIARITY C. E. WILLIAMS J. E. JACOBS J. B. LAPSE A. C. LaTOUCHE C. B. LIEBERTHAL B. T. MALTBY L. L. MEISENHEIMER M. M. MENGES HARRY L. MILES BERT NALL J. W. NEBLETT C. C. NOBLE GLEN E. ODELL A. H. OSBORN J. T. PARKER, JR. C S. PARKER A. C. PRATHER F, F. PETTY C. H. RICHMOND H. D. REQUA A. F. ROBERTS GARLAND ROSS H. F. SENSENSY E. A. SWENSON W G. TEDFORD E. C. UNDERBILL A. T. WHITE C. E. WORTH FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Warren D. Gill Dr. Daniel Cave Dr. J. Walter Gray Dr. Clarence E. Worth Dr. Bert Boyd Dr. Leopold A. Heller Dr.G. Maurice i G orge H. Wilso n Dr .lulio E ndle ma ;. ford Dr. A c: LaTouche E C. Underbill Dr E. Ray Brownson A W. Lufkin Ur J. Tyler Pa ke .J m Ben L. Reese John T. Connelly Don D. Rush 1917 H. V. Holcomb E. M. B J. Gordon Leavitt C. H. Brown John F. Hill John O. Stok Harold L. Straub F. C. Montgomery George A. Ellsperm 1918 George K. BrandrifF R. D. McMillan J. Lynn Ironmon James H. Washburn Verne J. Smith Harold P. Ducy Arthur J. Hook J. Earl Thee C. O. Vogt Herbert A. Ford Leo M. Baughman Jack Menges A. C. Vieille Weston W. Shay Clarence M. Beebe Morris J. Thompson " The world must be made safe for democracy. Its peace must be planted upon the tested foundations of political liberty. We have no selfish ends to serve. We desire no conquest, no dominion. We seek no indemnities for ourselves, no material compensation for the sacrifices we shall freely make. We are but one of the champions of the rights of mankind. We shall have been satisfied when those rights have been made as secure as the faith and the freedom of nations can make them. " DENTISTRY Page 414 [pK §[f(§[fZ S K©3f)G 4| I CHARLES W. BRYSON. A.B., M.D. The College of Physicians and Surgeons, Medical Department of the University of Southern California, extends greetings, through the medium of El Rodeo, to all departments and all friends of the University of Southern California. In the onward progress of the University toward that Utopia for which all of us have been striving, the Medical Department is keeping pace in scholastic requirements and in equipment. As the University grows and expands and keeps apace with greater universities, so must its profes- sional schools grow in requirements and in fitness. No easy methods will ever creep into the curriculum of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, and our greatest aim is to teach the best things here — teach them thoroughly — and have it said by those who know, that this is a hard school to get into, and a still harder school from which to graduate. We believe that the medical profession holds out to young men and women of real worth, exceptional opportunities at this time. The choosing of a profession deserves the best thoughts of the one most interested, and, if looking for a way to fame and fortune without great application, do not choose medicine, but if you are looking for a profession wherein ability, properly applied, will bring results, enter the College of Physicians and Surgeons and we will prepare you. CHARLES W. BRYSON, A.B., M.D., Dean. MEDICINE Page 416 HUTCHINSON HIGGINBOTHAM OFFICERS President WILLIAM HUTCHINSON Vice-president EARL MOODY Secretary-Treasurer GORDON HIGGINBOTHAM eniorss JAMES FLEMING ANDERSON NINA WILHELMINA ANDREWS JAMES HENRY BEGGS FRANK JEROME BRESLIN CHARLES W. BROWN WILLIAM GEORGE CARSON W. W. CONWAY EDWARD ROCHFORD COX OSCAR COODLEY THOMAS B. CUNNANE GAIL FEHRENSEN MILDRED E. FOSDICK FRANCES PEARL FRANK WILLIAM EMANIEL GUIDINGER GORDON H. HIGGINBOTHAM PHILIP BLOCK HOFFMAN HENRY DeWITT HUBBARD WILLIAM WILSON HUTCHINSON WILLIAM DONALD JUDGE -• ARTHUR SINCLAIR JUDY MORRIS PHILIP KAUFMAN HARRY LEVIN EARL LANE LUPTON SAMUEL ARTHUR MARSDEN CLAIR WI CLARENCE MELLMAN HARRY BOLTON MITCHELL EARL EGBERT MOODY MAUDE LEONTINE MORRISON ARTHUR ARCHIBALD McCLURKIN THOMAS GREGORY McDONALD JAMES HENRY McLAUGHLIN ARCHIE ANGUS MORTON ABRAHAM MOSES OVSEY ARCHIE MARTIN PAULSON STERLING NEWTON PIERCE ROBERT EWART RAMSAY CHARLES A. ROBINSON SHERMAN ROGERS ROY FRED RUTH SIMON SOLOMONS RYNIN GEORGE F. SCHENCK JOHN RUSSELL SHEA PETER M. SUSKI JOHN SWANCOTT BRET ALBERT SWARTZ FRANK WILLIAM HOWARD TAYLOR GUY WALLACE MARIA CHRISTINE WELLS LSON MEDICINE Page 417 James F. Anderst Nina W. Andrew: James H. Begas Frank J. Breslin Charles W. Brow William G. Cars W. W. Conway Oscar Coodley Thomas B. Cun Gail Fehrensen Mildred E. Fosdick William E. Guidinger G. W. Higginbotham Philip B. Hoffman Henry D, Hubbard William W. Hutchins William D. Judge Arthur S. Judy Morris P. Kaufman Harry Levin Earl L. Lupton Samuel A. Marsden Clarence Mellman Harry B. Mitchell Earl E. Moody L. Morrison Robert E. Ramsay John Swancott cClurkin Charles A. Robinson Bret A. Swartz m M. Ovsey Sherman Rogers Guy Wallace M. Paulson George F. Schenck Maria C. Wells ierce Peter M. Suski Clair Wilson mi Ct)i Founded at University of Vermont in 181 Iota Pi Chapter— Established in 1910 FRATRES IN FACULTATE OTTO BAMES JOHN VINCENT BARROW FRANK CROWELL BISHOP CHARLES C. BROWNING E. J. CLEMENS CLIFTON EARL GAGE RUFUS ANDREW HOLT JOHN MARK LACEY L. F. LUCKIE GEORGE JESSE LUND LYLE GILLETT McNEILE • MES HARVEY SEYMOUR KARL R. SLEEPER LYMAN E. THAYER WILLIAM LEANDER ZUILL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS JAMES FLEMING ANDERSON JAMES HENRY BEGGS HENRY DeWITT HUBBARD WILLIAM WILSON HUTCHINSON HARRY BOLTON MITCHELL ARCHIBALD ANGUS NORTON SHERMAN ROGERS BRET ALBERT SWARTZ JUNIORS CHARLES COX CHAPIN RICHARD COCKS COCHRAN EDWARD JOSEPH DALY, JR. PETER ADOLPH GALLANT ERNEST EDWARD KESSLER ZURA ORTHELLO WATERS REX FOREST SWARTZ SOPHOMORES JAMES LOWELL CHAPMAN STEPHEN ADELBERT CRAIG FREDERICK F. DUPREE JOSEPH WEBSTER FARRELL LEON DEANE GODSHALL ERWIN JULIUS KINTZI IVO JOHN LOPIZICH CECIL ALLEN SAUNDERS GERALD FREDOLINE SMITH REUEL MADISON SPENCER JAMES FRANK WATKINS VIRGIL WESCOTT FRESHMEN OLIN HERNDON GARRISON ROBERT ALLYN WALKER RALPH A. WOODS Fraternity Colors: Green and White. MEDICINE Page 420 a asa Ernest Kessler James Watkins Joseph Farrell Frederick Dupre Reuel Spencer Charles Chapin James Chapman William Hutchini Henry Hubbard Robert Walker Gerald Smith Ralph Woods Richard Cochr; Virgil Wescott Stephen Craig Ivo Lopizich Edward Daly. Jr Peter Gallant Leon Godshall Ipfja appa appa Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 Alpha Sigma Chapter — Established in 1913 FRATRES IN FACULTATE EDGAR M. ALLEN RICHARD C. MacCLOSKEY HARRY M. BRANDEL r PAUL K. SELLEW WIRT BRADLEY DAKIN FORREST C. SWEARINGEN WALTER F. WESSELS FRATRES IN URBE E. H. ANTHONY W. L. BARTOW S. J. BECKA C. B. BEMSON H. V. BOGUE W. B. BOWMAN S. J. BRUMHALL B. C. CHADWICK H. COULTER J. W. CROSSAN R. L. CRUM G. D. FRANCE H. J. FORBES P. A. FOSTER B. M. FREES A. S. GOUGH L. HART A. HILL A. H. JONES W, KITTLE E. W. LITTLEFIELD F. A. LOWE C. L. McCLISH W, W. MULVEHILL C. E. NIXON E. PILLSBURY A. SHATTUCK H. P. SHATTUCK A. C. SMILEY H. P. TRAVIS H. B. TRUE R. L. TEBBIT C. C. WHARTON F. E. WINTER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS CHARLES WILLIAM BROWN MICHAEL WALDON CONWAY GAIL FEHRENSEN EARL LANE LUPTON ROBERT EWART RAMSAY CHARLES A. ROBINSON JUNIORS PETER PAUL BARON CLAES GUSTAV BIORKMAN GARNET BERKE GRANT EDWIN LARSON WILLIAM ROE MURPHY ELDON WEBB TICE SOPHOMORES WILLIAM JAMES BERTIE ALLEN THURMAN HOBBS MILTON HERBERT DAMRON RAYEL BUCYRUS JENKINS ROBERT SHERMAN FRIEND ELMER HARVEY JOHNSON LEANDER WILLIAM STARK FRESHMEN JOSEPH EDWARD NOWREY PLEDGE CHARLES SPURGEON WARWICK Fraternity Lodge: 519 East Washington Street Fraternity Colors: Myrtle Green and White MEDICINE Page 422 Robert Friend Milton Damron Allen Hobbs Edwin Larson Robert Ramsay Claes Biorkman Leander Stark Gail Fehrensen Elmer Johnson R. Bucyrus Jenkins William Murphy Peter Baron Charles Brown Michael Conway Earl Lupton : Grant Joseph Nowrey William Bertie Eldon Ticc Ijjfja f)i igma FRATRES IN FACULTATE F. J. BARNETT HENRY HERBERT LEON SHULMAN FRATRES IN URBE MAX JACOBS ABRAMSON LOUIS HARRIS JACKSON S. N. ALTER LOUIS JOSEPHS KARL MARX BONOFF HERMAN MISCH I. JESSE CITRON SAMUEL VICTOR ROSENKRANZ ABRAHAM FELDMAN ABRAHAM JOSEPH SAYLIN LOUIE FELGER JOSEPH SAYLIN SAMUEL GENSBURG JOSEPH LEON SCHWARTZ SAMUEL HARRY GREENBERG DAVID ZISMAN SCHWARTZ FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS MORRIS PHILLIP KAUFMAN ABRAHAM MOSES OVSEY HARRY LEVIN ISIDOR EDWARD SCHWARTZ JUNIORS PHILLIP BLOCK HOFFMAN CLARENCE MELLMAN SOPHOMORES PHOEBUS BERMAN MAX KAPLAN JOE ZEILER MEDICINE Page 424 Morris P. Kaufman Abraham M. Ovsey Isidor E, Schw Phillip B. Hoffman Harry Levin Max Kaplan Phoebus Herman Clarence Melli Organized at University of Illinois in 1898 Zeta Chapter— Established in 1914 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS MILDRED ETHEL FOSDICK MARIA CHRISTINA WELLS JUNIOR FRANCES EVELYN McLEAN SOPHOMORE KATHERINE SCHWARKE FRESHMAN MARY GRITZNEA SCHROEDER MEDICINE Page 4?6 " Progress depends upon what we are, rather than upon what we may encounter. One man is stopped by a sapling lying across the road ; another, passing that way, picks up the hindrance and converts it into a help crossing the brook just ahead. We are too apt to think that our progress in a given, case will depend solely upon the obstacles we may run against. It is more likely to depend upon what runs against the obstacles. " HENRY CLAY TRUMBULL. MEDICINE Page 428 Zi)t Bean ' s iHegsiase Pharmacy is making a t--emendous struggle to be classed with the other learned professions. The commercial side of Pharmacy cannot be overlooked under the conditions prevailing in the profession. The professional side can be advanced by the educational institutions getting a clearer vision of the future. Pharmacy needs young men and women thoroughly prepared for the work, teachers of wide experience and high educational ideals. These re- sults will be reached through higher entrance requirements, more intensive courses of study, and a greater amount of scholarly research, thus giving Pharmacy its rightful place among the professions. LAIRD J. STABLER, Ph.C, D Sc. PHARMACY Page 430 Jfacultp GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, A.M., D.D.. LL.D. President of the University LAIRD J. STABLER, Ph.C, D.Sc. Dean and Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology ALBERT B. ULERY, A. M. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene ARTHUR R. MAAS, Ph.C, Pharm. M. Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medica ANDREW C. LIFE, A.M. Associate Professor of Botany JOHN H. BLUMENBERG, Phar. B. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy LEWIS E. GILSON, A.B., Ph.C. Instructor Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy CHARLES W. HILL, Ph.G. Lecturer on Industrial Chemicals E. E. LEIGHTON Lecturer on Pharmacal Jurisprudence ERWIN H. MILLER, B.S. Lecturer on Food and Drug Adulterations L. SCHIFF Lecturer on Commercial Pharmacy REX DUNCAN, M.D. Lecturer on First Aid to the Injured WILLIAM R. LA PORTE, A.M. Director of Men ' s Gymnasium ARTHUR MORSE Assistant in Chemistry ADVISORY BOARD L. N. BRUNSWIG, Brunswig Drug Co. L. SCHIFF, Western Wholesale Drug Co. W. R. DICKINSON, Dean Drug Co. E. E. HENDERSON, University Pharmacy. R. W. MONKMAN, McKay Monkman Drug Co. E. Z. BINZ EMORY THURSTON, Off and Vaughn Drug Co. A. J. NEVE, Owl Drug Co. D. C. SCHLOTTE, Representative of Eli Lilly Co. PHARMACY Page 431 tubent pobp President JOSEPH WRIGHT Vice-presidents VIRDEN THOMAS, HAROLD B, THOMPSON Secretary-Treasurer EMMA THORMAN Collegiate Editor El Rodeo ' 18 IRWIN E. SPEAR Sergeant FRED KEYING The organization of the College of Pharmacy student body made its bow and took its place among the other Colleges of the University in 1904. Since that time the students of the College of Pharmacy have taken an active part in every movement for the improvement of the University. Each student holds membership in the student body and is eligible to hold any office to wrhich he may be elected. Some special meetings of the student body deserve special mention. In a delightful and humorous talk. Professor Lloyd, noted in the world of col- lodial chemistry, gave an interesting account of his boyhood, coupled with practical suggestions for the pharmacist. His advice to us about building a " Great Horn Spoon " was very much appreciated. Mr. Dickenson, State Ex- aminer, spoke on the subject, " The Value of an Education. " Mr. Anderson and Dr. Zeig of Park Davis and Company told us of the animal industry and its products from the pharmacist ' s point of view. Mr. Leighton gave an illustrated lecture on the subject of " Narcotics and the Opium Traffic. " PHARMACY Page 432 Virden Thoma Fred Keying Joseph Wright Edna Carrick PHARMACY Page 434 SENIORS EDNA L. CARRICK Rosebury High School, Rosebury, Ore. Tau Phi A. S. B. Executive Board 2; Secretary Treasurer 2; Asst. Collegiate Editor El Rodeo 2; Woman ' s Ten- nis Club 2. Y. W. C. A. " Slender but always happy. " TAEKO KAJIMA Hollywood High School " Wisdom of what herself approves makes choice, Nor is led captive by the common voice. " EMMA LENA THORMAN Santa Ana High School Tau Phi Class Secretary-treasurer 1 ; Student Body Secretary- treasurer 2; El Rodeo Reporter 1. " Tiny, but a large factor when about to collect. " JOHN R. ASHCROFT Los Angeles High School With dignified air and importance. ROBERT A. BALL University High School Phi Delta Chi Class President 2; Pharmacy Football 1, 2. A huge success. PHARMACY Page 435 hftm jj pu l 1 W fc fl p 1 I B i JOHN EDWARD DOTY Anaheim Union High School Phi Delta Chi Class Vice-president 1; Pharmacy Football 1, 2. He spent his time in wooing. NORMAN E. GRAY Los Angeles Polytechnic High School Just the same old friendly smile. STEPHEN HAVILAND Glendale High School " Moderation is the silken string running through the pearl chain of all virtues. " FRED W. KEYING Los Angeles High School Phi Delta Chi Pharmacy Football 1, 2; Student Body Sergt. at arms 2; Class Sergt. at arms 2. A poet he longed to be. KIICHI IWANAGA lolani Institute, Hawaiian Islands Baseball 1. " When any great design thou dost intend, Think on the means, the manner, and the end. " PHARMACY Page 436 WILLIAM ANTHONY LEADER Baku High School, Russia Pharmacy Football 2. Bright as a whip, but hard to crack. WALLACE WAYNE MOORE Sandy Lake High School, Sandy Lake, N. Y. Phi Delta Chi Do all thy work with earnest zeal. HIROSHI NAKAMURA Los Angeles High School Baseball 1; Pharmacy Football 2. " No beauty he, but oft we find, Sweet kernels ' neath a roughish rind. " ERNEST ELGIN PETERMAN Hollywood High School Phi Delta Chi Los Angeles Business College. Class President 1; Baseball 1; Tennis; Y. M. C. A. " I dare do all that may become a man. " CLAIR DONALD SPAULDING Inglewood Union High School Pharmacy Football 1, 2; Pharmacy Baseball 1. " On their own merits modest men are dumb. " PHARMACY Page 437 WALTER EDWIN STERZ The High School of Commerce, New York Phi Delta Chi New York Military Academy. Pharmacy Football 1, 2; Pharmacy Baseball 1. Beauty and art is his fame. HOWARD SPENCER SHIMMIN Chaffey Union High School, Ontario, Cal. " I care for nobody, no, not I, If nobody cares for me. " PERRY BRUCE STONE Ontario Phi Delta Chi The way to preserve your generosity is to give it a little light exercise every day. CECIL DE WITT THOMAS Manual Arts High School Phi Delta Chi Pharmacy Football 1, 2; Baseball 2. " Never lose an opportunity to see anything beau- tiful. " JOSEPH HAMILTON WRIGHT Bradley Polytechnic High School, Peoria, 111. Phi Delta Chi Isaac Woodbury Business College, Los Angeles. Student Body President 2; Pharmacy Football 1, 2; Pharmacy Baseball 1. " The chief want in life is somebody who shall make us do the best we can. " KIYOCHI ISHIZUKA Los Angeles High School Preparatory work in Japan. From morn till night he digs and digs and digs. juniors; The Juniors were ushered into the routine of college life on the fourth day of November. Being led by their predecessors, the class of 1918 made a wonderful record for themselves. They can enter upon the pages of history many one hundred per cent revelries of pleasure, as well as many victories and successes in knowledge. At the first meeting the election of officers was held and the ballots gave the following honorable positions: esident W. MATHEWS ce-president KITE PREWITT cretary EDITH EWINS LOUIE ADAMS PHARMACY Page 439 LOUIE ADAMS Class Treasurer 1. She has a dream of a fathom, And is a deep studying madam. Sherman, Cal. EMMA AWE 1 Love many, trust few, But always paddle your own canoe. Santa Ana High School EDITH EWINS Class Secretary 1. She is famed in one respect. To have a wondrous intellect. Tau Phi Glendale High School PAUL BROWN " He has a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, And a hand to execute any mischief. " Glendale, Cal. OLIVER WILLIAM DELANY Los Angeles Polytechnic High School. St. Vincent ' s Football, Baseball and Basketball. " What can power give more than food and drink. To live at ease and not be bound to think. " St. Vincent ' s College CLARENCE A. DIEBOLD Westheight High School, Cincinnati, Ohio " The surest proof of being endowed with noble qualities, is to be free from envy. " LESLIE FAIRCHILD Los Angeles, Cal. The good all die young. Here ' s hoping that you live to a ripe old age. RAY TALBOT FRANK Phi Delta Chi Roscoe High School, Roscoe, Cal. " A man of such a genial mood. " KEITH EDWIN HARRIS Pharmacy Football 1. " He thinks too much; such men are dangerous. " Seio High School, N. Y. H. GROVENOR LAWRENCE " Forbear and eat no more. " NATHAN LIPMAN Your lot in life probably will be 60 by 150. ELMO LOYND Phi Delta Chi Compton Football I, 2; Pharmacy Football 1. Honest as the day is long. Don ' t strike for shorter hours Los Angeles High School Los Angeles Polytechnic High School Compton High School PHARMACY Page 440 Oliver Delany Clarence Diebold Leslie Fairchild Ray Frank Keith Harris H. Grovenor Lav Nathan Lipman Elmo Loynd HAROLD MAAS Phi Delta Chi Pharmacy Football 1. To learn his lessons well this lad doth try; His motto is — " To win or else to lose. " WICKLIFFE MATHEWS, JR. Phi Delta Chi Class President 1. There ' s many " Mathews " — this, you know, is so. But here ' s one everybody seems to know. LEON MAZY Don ' t aim too high and you will not have far to fall. LILAS PUTMAN Phi Delta Chi Manual Arts High School Los Angeles High School Los Angeles High School Leavenworth, Kansas " They are never alone that are accompanied by noble thoughts. " HAROLD READE Phi Delta Chi Los Angeles, Cal. Don ' t crowd, the world is large enough for you as well as me. ROBERT ROBINS Whittier High School Whittier College. Whittier Football 1, 2; All Southern California Football 1915; Pharmacy Football 1. Be lovable and cheerful and you will be happy. HAROLD SARRAIL Phi Delta Chi Pharmacy Football 1; Track 1. Reason has a bad temper. Avoid it. Manual Arts High School GUY SNOW Phi Delta Chi Emery State Academy, Emery, U. Emery State Academy Baseball and Basketball. " Friendship is the rarest and sweetest flower that grows in the garden of life. " IRWIN EDWARD SPEAR Los Angeles Military Academy Los Angeles Polytechnic High School. Graduate Captain, L. A. M. A.; L. A. M. A. Football 2, 3, 4, 5; Business Manager " The Countersign, " L. A. M. A.; Pharmacy Football 1; Pharmacy Collegiate Editor El Rodeo. I write not for money nor fame. But for pleasure. H. E. STONE Phi Delta Chi A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men. CHARLES E. VEINER Assistant Pharmacy Editor El Rodeo. The good all die young. Here ' s hoping that you live to a ripe old age. San Pedro Los Angeles High School HITE PREWITT Oregon Agricultural College; University of Pennsylvania Class Vice-president 1 ; Pharmacy Football 1. " You look wise. Pray correct that error. " Orange Union High School PHARMACY Page 442 Irw.n Spear H. E. Stone Charles Veiner Harold Maas Wickliffe Mathews, Jr Leon Mazy Lilas Putnam Harold Reade Robert Robins Harold Sarrail Guy Snow A dispute arose as to the date for the annual interclass football game, but this was settled on the field during one of the practice games by tossing a coin. The junior captain lost, so it v ' as played on Wednesday, December 13, the date chosen by the seniors. The contest took place on Bovard Field, and through the kindness of Coach Cromwell, the teams were fitted out with the necessary paraphernalia. In the first quarter of the contest the teams held well and neither side made a score, but the juniors won a point toward the end of play. By a number of line bucks through the right, in the early part of the sec- ond quarter, the juniors brought the pigskin to the seniors ' twelve yard line. An end run was now used to advantage and Maas went over. The kick did not make good. No scoring was done in the third quarter, but in the final period Robbins crossed the line twice and Delaney converted both times. The game ended with the juniors victorious by a score of 20 to 0. Those that starred were : Captain Stone, Ball, and Thomas for the seniors ; Captain Robbins, Maas, Sarrail and Delaney for the juniors. THE LINE UP: Seniors Juniors J. H. Wright Left End J. Anderson F. Keying Left Tackle K. Harris Stephen Haviland Left Guard Mack Ziebur H. P. Brownfield Center Elmo Loynd Wm. Leader Right Guard H. B. Frasher Walter Sterz Right Tackle I. E. Spear Robert Ball Right End V. Thomas C. D. Thomas Quarter Back O. W. Delaney E. Stone (C) Right Half-back H. Sarraill J. Doty Left Half-back H. Maas C. D. Spaulding Full Back Bob Robbins (C) H. Nakamura Substitutes Harold Thompson, Referee, Coach Cromwell H. W. Prewitt Head Linesman, H. G. Lawrence PHARMACY Page 44! 5En|OR.5 tKfje Catalina tKrip Meeting at the Pacific Electric depot on Wednesday morning, December 6, members of the College of Pharmacy student body assembled for a memor- able outing to Catalina island. Unconscious of what this eventful trip held in store for us, we embarked from Long Beach in the good ship " Nellie " soon after ten o ' clock. Accounts of the trip across vary greatly, but it is unanimously agreed that the sea was rather rough. For the first few minutes, light-hearted cou- ples were grouped here and there on both decks. But the sea grew rougher with a consequent disarrangement of the social units. The rolling and plunging of the " Nellie " , however, was not to continue indefinitely. We were approach- ing the island, and as we drew nearer, quiet and melancholy groups thronged the deck leading to the landing. Soon after our arrival at Catalina Island, all traces of our sickness left us. Nothing remained but a gnawing hunger, and this was eliminated by the lunch-box method. Then everyone proceeded to make the best possible use of the few hours remaining before the rising wind would make an early return advisable. We stepped aboard the " Nellie " , homeward bound, at 4 o ' clock. Five minutes out found the ocean shaking the boat as a terrier shakes a rat, and in a very short time the ship again resembled a hospital rather than a pleasure craft. Fred Fairchild, the human eel, after vainly attempting to reach open air by a squirming and crawling process, was carried to the upper deck in an almost lifeless condition. Snow, despairing of ever reaching Long Beach, offered to buy the boat so that he might order the captain to turn back. But all the while Harold Maas and " Al " Sarrail were seated on the upper deck, entirely oblivious to the rolling of the boat. About seven miles out of Long Beach the sea grew smoother, and we secured a little rest, completing our day ' s experience without further incident, and making plans for next year ' s Catalina trip. PHARMACY Page 446 VLi)t Bean ' s jHesgagc The principal event with the College of Music this year has been the change of location from stuffy studios in the midst of the noisy marts of trade to the beautiful and spacious old homestead at 3201 South Figueroa, but five minutes ' walk from the University campus. Faculty and students alike have felt the quickening stimulus in thought and purpose that has come to us from the atmosphere of our new home. The pardonable pride in our appearance before the public has given us that feeling of self-respect which is just as essential to the success of an institution as it is to the individual. The congratulations we have received on the change from all friends of the University, with never a dissenting voice or a note of query as to whether we would not miss the down-town location, have convinced us that we have made no mistake. Not as the least of the benefits that have come to us from this step do we count the closer association with the College of Liberal Arts. To be nearer geographically is to be nearer in all the more intimate relations of college life. In this closer alliance with the University and in its backing we feel that we have an asset that no other similar institution in California can boast. With the coming of the Greater University and the time when all the colleges shall be united on a common campus, we look forward to more active co-operation between the different colleges and to a spirit of mutual helpful- ness such as never could exist on the old plan of widely scattered locations. WALTER F. SKEELE, Dean. MUSIC Page 447 jFacuItp WALTER FISHER SKEELE, A.B., Dean. Professor of Piano and Pipe Organ. CHARLES E. PEMBERTON Professor of Violin Harmony, Counterpoint, History and Musical Theory. ARTHUR M. PERRY Instructor in Violin. MRS. NORMA ROCKHOLD ROBBINS Instructor in Voice Culture. HORATIO COGSWELL, A.M. Instructor in Voice Culture. LILLIAN J. BACKSTRAND Instructor in Voice Culture. C. ADELAIDE TROWBRIDGE Instructor in Piano. EARL BRIGHT Instructor in Violincello. HELEN HARRIS CHUTE Public School Music. MARION KAPPES Eurhythmies. CATHERINE LENNOX Piano. MUSIC Page 448 Lillian Backstrand Horatio Cogswell tubent pobp OFFICERS President ATTILIO BISSIRI Vice-president ERMA PARKER Secretary RUTH ADAMS Treasurer PEARL REBHAN Music Editor El Rodeo LUCY SMITH Realizing the rich cultural value of music, many students enrolled in the other colleges of the University avail themselves of the fine opportunity which the College of Music offers for courses in voice culture, the piano, the violin, etc. These special students are cordially welcomed. The opening of the 1916-17 session found the College of Music in its new home at 3201 South Figueroa Street. The change from the down-town loca- tion, which was made necessary by unusual growth, has given the college a charming and artistic atmosphere well adapted to the work of the institution. The progress of the College of Music during the thirty years of its history has placed it among the leading institutions of its kind. The enlargement of all departments and the conferring of the degree of Bachelor of Music, which requires a o ne-year Liberal Arts course in addition to the intensive musical work, have brought the college an enviable prestige. The College of Music, conscious of the great advantages which can be derived from bringing the different colleges into closer association, has taken a great step in that movement for a Greater University which is dear to the hearts of all U. S. C. students. Its closer proximity to the Liberal Arts; campus has helped to increase the enthusiasm of the student body and has resulted in a greater range of social activities. To these activities the entire University has received a hearty invitation, which in turn has found an equal- ly hearty response. BREAKING IT GENTLY " I understand that your daughter, Dorothy, is going to take music lessons. " " Not exactly, " replied Mrs. White. " We haven ' t the heart to tell her that her voice sounds terrible, so we ' re going to hire a regular teacher to do it. " MUSIC Page 450 Seniors; Piano Organ and Theory Piano RUTH EVELYN ADAMS Gardena High School. College of Music Student Body, Secretary 2. FLORENCE MAY BENEDICT Los Angeles High School, State Normal School. U. S. C. Orchestra. MABEL OLIVETTE CULVER Lake View High School, Chicago, Illinois. Women ' s Glee Club Accompanist. ERMA MILLICENT PARKER pian Pasadena High School. College of Music Student Body, Vice-president. LUCY MAE SMITH Pian Santa Paula High School. Athena, College of Music Student Body, Secretary 2; Music Editor El Rodeo; Trojan Music Editor, 3. RUTH MARIE SMITH Chi Delta Phi Grand Junction High School, Colorado. Clionian. FAY SAVAGE Josephine County High School, Oregon. MELZENA RUTH STEVENS Santa Monica High School. Piano Certificate Senior — Piano Piano MUSIC Page 452 Ruth Adams Erma Parker Fay Sava Ruth Marie Smith COLLEGE YEAR The College of Music each year is adding new courses to its curriculum and securing efficient instructors to handle them— men well known and of high standing in their lines of work. Last year was added the department of Public School Music, which has proved to be very popular among the students. This year a course was of- fered which enables students to receive the degree of Bachelor of Music. This has not been possible in former years. A late addition to the faculty of the College of Music is Miss Marian Kappes, teacher of the Eurhythmies of Jacques-Dalcroze. There has been a steady growth of interest in the Dalcroze Method of Eurhythmies in this country during the past few years. The art is now being taught in some eight to ten schools and conservatories in and around Chicago; it is a part of the regular course of the Model School in Bryn Mawr, and it has also been introduced into schools and through private classes in many of the large eastern cities. The College of Music is to be congratulated upon securing the services of Miss Kappes to handle this department of the school. MISCHA ELMAN RECEPTION On the evening of October 18, the Faculty of the College of Music had as its honored guest, Mischa Elman, the talented Russian violinist, who at this time was making his sixth concert tour in America. Mr. Elman is said to be one of the few " prodigies " who has attained a permanent place in the regard of the public. Few social events in the history of the University have been more care- fully planned and successfully carried out than this reception. It was the first formal affair of th e year. One thousand invitations were issued to friends of the College of Music, many of whom are the prominent musicians of Los Angeles. In the receiving line with Mr. Elman were President and Mrs. Bovard, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Behymer, Dean Skeele, and other members of the Faculty. The reception rooms, studios and grounds were artistically decorated. Chrysanthemums and cosmos were effectively used in the spacious rooms, while the porch and grounds were lighted with dozens of red Japanese lanterns. Mr. Skeele: (Hearing a lesson after a rough ride in his Ford Super-Six) " Don ' t go so fast over the rough spots, Mr. Casebeer. Let up on the gas and release your clutch a bit. HEARD IN MUSIC STORE Good morning! Have you the Beethoven Sonata Appassionata? Yes. ma ' am. Do you want it arranged for two or four hands? No! Do you think my daughter is a centipede? — Ex. Mrs. Robbins: Don ' t you think that song is rather low? Margaret A. : Yes, but I am doing my best to redeem it. I am singing it at the top of my voice. MUSIC Page 454 ;ween Matches " Good-bye. Mr. Pe " LUCIA " AND A " CLASSY " SUBJECT. Off Duty. On Duty. CoUegc of iHufiic, IB. . C. COLLEGE CHAPEL, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1916 IN CHARGE OF MISS LILLIAN BACKSTRAND PROGRAM ORGAN— March from the Church r t MISS FLORENCE BENEDICT PIANO-Prelude in C Sharp Minor Rachmaninoff MISS DOROTHY WHITE SOPRANO- ' THidMyLove " .. Guy D ' Hardelot MISS MADEINE WEBB PIANO— " Lotus Land " r Hl Scott MISS LUCY SMITH ' ' " " SOPRANO- " A Spirit Flower " . Campbell Tipton MISS MARIAN FURBER PIANO-Etude Arenskv MR. LLOYD CASEBEER MEZZO-SOPRANO- ' Love ' s Epitome " (Song Cycle) Mary Turner Salter MISS MARGARET DICK VIOLIN SOLO— Meditation from " Thais " Massenet MR. ATTILIO BISSIRI PIANO_ " Soaring " . Schumann MISS MELZENA STEPHENS SOPRANO— " The Lass with the Delicate Air " Dr Arne MISS GUELPH McQUINN PIANO— Nocturne in D Flat Arenskv MRS. AYERS PIANO- " The Maiden ' s Wish " Chopin-Liszt MISS MABEL CULVER ADVERTISEMENTS Wanted— A man. Must be CLASSY. Margaret Dick. Wanted— A ukelele. Must be in first-class condition. C. E. Pemberton. Why is a slippery sidewalk like music? If you don ' t C sharp, you ' ll B flat. AT THE CON SORDINO THEATRE See Attilio Bissiri, the Lauder of Italy, in the Italian scream entitled, " Spaggaroni and Macaghetti. " MUSIC Page 456 BEULAH WRIGHT, Dean. tubcnt IBobP 0UittvS Araxie Jamgochi; Rhea Crowthe Although situated on the third floor of the Liberal Arts building, the Col- lege of Oratory is considered a " campus college. " Many flights of stairs, and a thronging mass of students in the halls below, separate the orators from the outside, but they are glad and proud to be called a part of the University of Southern California. This year, more than ever before, the spirit of the Greater University has shown its ability to surmount flights. Socially the year has been a pleasant one, particularly on those occasions when the members of the Student Body were the guests of the Faculty. The innovation of Alumni week, intended as an annual event, was greeted enthusiastically. ORATORY Pase 458 Seniors MARGARET LEAH EDWARDS Beta Phi Whittier Union High School; Whittier College. Clionian 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4. BARBARA GURNEY Kappa Alpha Theta Hollywood High School. Oratory Class President 1 ; Oratory Student Body Secretary 1 ; Shakespeare Club 1, 3. ALTHEA LEONORA HENRICKSON Phi Mu Santa Ana High School. Oratorical Board of Control 3; Oratory Student Body, President; Class Secretary 4; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 4; Athena, Secretary 1, 2; El Rodeo ' 16, Oratory Col- legiate Editor — El Rodeo ' 17, Assistant Editor; Women ' s Debating Team 2, 3; Shakespeare Club, Business Manager 4. VIRGINIA D. HUBBARD Hollywood High School. Manuscript Club; Shakespeare Club 1, 3. FAYE EDITH HUGHES Manual Arts High School. Y. W. C. A. 3; Lance and Lute 2, 3; Swimming Club 3; Junior Play; Shakespeare Club 1, 2, 3, President 3. BERNICE DE MONT JACKSON Los Angeles Polytechnic High School. Certificate graduate of College of Oratory, ' 16 (U. S. C.) ; Y. W. C. A.; Clionian, Censor 2, 4; Shakespeare Club. ARAXIE JAMGOCHIAN Los Angeles Polytechnic High School. Lance and Lute 4; Oratory Representative Executive Committee 2; Oratory Senior Class President 4; Oratory Student Body Vice-president 1, 4; Junior Play. HELENITA LIEBERG Zeta Tau Alpha Hollywood High School. A. W. S. Social Chairman 3; Oratory Student Body Treasurer 1; Torch and Tas- sel; Lance and Lute; Y. V . C. A.; Junior Play; Shakespeare Club. MARGARET OLDS Kappa Alpha Theta Cumnock High School. Shakespeare Dramatic Club. ETHEL ESTHER ROSIN Hollywood High School; Maryland College for Women. Drama Club Secretary and Treasurer; Oratory Senior Vice-president 4; Junior Play. MARJORIE KNECHT Redlands High School. J. O. C. 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Athena 3; Oratory Student Body Secretary and Treasurer 2; Shakespeare Club Secretary and Treasurer 3. MILDRED HELEN MASON Beta Phi Occidental Academy; Occidental College. Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Glee Club, Reader 2, 3. ORATORY Page 459 Rhea Crowthe Junior! Quality, not quantity! This is the Junior Class of the College of Oratory. Believing in the old adage, " the more the merrier, " in addition to our own organization, the select group affiliated with the Junior Class of the College of Liberal Arts. This was a happy union, for the members from above-stairs felt greatly benefited by the gracious and democratic spirit which the larger body has shown toward them. In return they have co-operated loyally in all activities, being represented in the class play and assisting on many other occasions when their services were needed. It is the wish of the Junior class that the College of Oratory may have an active part in the fulfillment of all that concerns the progress of a Greater University. JUST FOUR JUNIORS. ORATORY Page 461 Grace Anderson Marie Becker Helen Estes Eugene Nisbet Mildr ed Voorhees Rowena White Charlene W Jfresiijmen " We came, we saw, we conquered ! " To be sure, the Oratory freshmen will probably discover a few trifles in the years to come that they have over- looked thus far in their conquest, but " Where ignorance is bliss, ' tis folly to be wise. " They have been a happy little family, interested in each other and keenly aware of the interest of their teachers. Several new mem- bers have come into the class during the year. But all are hoping for a larger and even more enthusiastic class next year. THE QUINTET ORATORY Page 462 i)akt ptaxt Bramatic Cluti OFFICERS 1st semester President FAYE HUGHES Secretary and Treasurer ETHEL ROSIN 2nd semester President HELENITA LIEBERG Secretary and Treasurer MARJORIE KNECHT The Shakespeare Dramatic Club has been in existence for a number of years, but was recently reorganized under the efficient direction of Miss Cloyde Duval Dalzell. The purpose of the organization is to give the students of all colleges of the University an opportunity to interpret the best plays of the day, and to encourage sympathetic cooperation with the author, his lines, fellow players, and the producer. Among the plays rehearsed by the Shakespeare Club during the year are scenes from J. Hartley Manners ' " Peg O ' My Heart, " Anatole France ' s " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife, " Alfred Sutro ' s " The Man on the Kerb, " John Masefield ' s " The Tragedy of Nan, " Arnold Bennett ' s " The Stepmother, " Lewis Beach ' s " The Clod, " Stark Young ' s " Addio, " J . Hartley Manners ' " The Queen ' s Messenger, " Jules Renard ' s " Carrots, " and Lady Gregory ' s " The Gaol Gate. " Three public productions have been given at the University by the club this year. Three outside programs have been given — one at the request of the Harmonia Club, another at a drama night of the Y. W. C. A. and one be- fore the Drama League. The Shakespeare Dramatic Club is a member of the Los Angeles center of the Drama League. " A MIDNIGHT FANTASY. " Barbara Gurncy ©ramatic Clut) robuction CASTS " PLAYGOERS " By ARTHUR PINERO THE PERSONS OF THE PLAY Master . ' EMORY FOSTER Mistress HELENITA LIEBERG Cook MARIE BECKER Kitchenmaid LYLA STRAIT Parlormaid CHERYL MILLAR Housemaid MARJORIE KNECHT Useful Maid MARGARET PIERCE Odd Man WALTER SPAETH 1750-1917 OR " A MIDNIGHT FANTASY " By KATHERINE E. HUNT CHARACTERS Portrait of a Colonial B Portrait of an Up-to-Da " THE LOST SILK HAT " By LORD DUNSANY THE PERSONS OF THE PLAY The Caller EMORY FOSTER The Laborer PAUL WILCOX The Clerk HENRY MA HAN The Poet WALTER SPAETH The Policeman HARVEY WENDT " A MERRY DEATH " A Russian Harlequinade By NICHOLAS EVREINOV CHARACTERS Pierrot EUGENE NISBET Harlequin PAUL WILCOX Columbine BARBARA GURNEY Doctor WALTER SPAETH Death MARGARET OLDS " THE FAR-AWAY PRINCESS " By HERMANN SUDERMANN CHARACTERS The Princess von Geldern ... ELLA B. MAYO Baroness von Brook MILDRED VOORHEES Frau von Halldorf RHEA DIVELEY Liddy h.. A,,,„u,,„ MARJORIE KNECHT Milly , ner oaugnters •, araXI E JAMGOCH I AN Fritz Strubel. a student WALTER SPAETH Frau Lindemann INEZ GEARY Rosa, a waitress HELEN HARGIS A Lackey EUGENE NISBET " BIG KATE " By CHARLES NIRDLINGER CHARACTERS Catherine II. Empress of Russia FAYE HUGHES Noel Vaughn. Lord Ribblesdale PAUL WILCOX Princess Dashkoff HELENITA LIEBERG Captain KhitrofI EUGENE NISBET Vlas HENRY M AHAN ORATORY Page 464 )t Bean ' s! iWcggage Again the faculty and students of Maclay bring greeting to their friends in this latest edition of " El Rodeo. " The session of 1916-17 is the best that our College has known. Interest in the lectures is keen and we seem to see an honest ambition to make these days give equipment to meet the challenge of coming years. With all the colleges represented in this fair volume we unite in buoyant hope for the rapid growth of our beloved University in all tsose features that make such an institution great. To all who read, and especially to the practical well wishers of Maclay and the University of which we are proud to be a part, may all the good things come that come to those who love the principles that are espoused and commended by the School of Theology. EZRA A. HEALY, A.M., S.T.D. THEOLOGY Page 466 f)e College The Maclay College of Theology is enjoying one of the most prosperous years of its history. Founded in 1885, it has passed through the various vicissitudes of life in beautiful Southern California. In hard times and good times it has come victoriously through the fiery trial, and stands firmly on the rock, pointing with promise to a better day. In the final analysis the standing of every institution of learning rests upon its output in manhood and scholarship. Dear old Maclay is proud of her products in this respect. During the ten years in which our beloved Dean, the Rev. Dr. Ezra A. Healy, has been at the helm, one hundred eighty-four men have been enrolled in its classes. Of these, forty have graduated and the remainder have either gone immediately into fields of active service or finished their course elsewhere. That Maclay is known as one of the best Theological institutions in the West is shown by the eagerness with which her graduates are accepted in the large schools of the East, such as Boston, Garrett and Drew. In these three colleges this year are enrolled seven former Maclay students, most of them doing graduate work. In the Southern California Conference, twenty-four of the preachers are or have been students of Maclay. Maclay, it is clear, maintains her supremacy and steadily increases the percentage of " home grown products " in the Methodist ministry of California; this, too, in the face of the tremendous pressure on the part of the best preachers of America to be transferred to the attractive field of Southern California. What is it that brings to these unpretentious buildings and endowment this ever- increasing stream of young manhood? The secret of that answer is the secret of U.S.C. itself. The world demands men today: men who are four square, men who have vision as well as ambition, men who are not too broad to be big, too eager to be deep, too intellectual to be compassionate, nor too selfish to see that service for humanity is the highest ideal of manhood. And this demand is satisfied at Maclay. Though our student body is small in numbers, yet we believe it is no less vital to our Greater University. There is only one heart to the human body, and what this warm, red, beating organ means to the life of the whole body, Maclay with her social gospel means to the University of Southern California. May God hasten the day when all men everywhere will put into the fiber of their lives the teachings of the Man of Galilee; when God ' s world of men shall surrender their wills, emotions and intellects to His Son; when every human being shall come to an appreciation of the vastness of his own personality, and appropriate the dynamic power which the Holy Spirit offers for the complete realization of self and the complete reorganiztion of human society into one universal brotherhood in Christ. EARL H. HAYDOCK. THEOLOGY Page 467 Student Pobp 0Uittvi President E. H. HAYDOCK Vice-president J. C. KELSEY Secretary L. G. REYNOLDS Treasurer EARLE DEXTER entorg EARL H. HAYDOCK ALFRED J. HUGHES WILLIAM E. MALAN Pauline otittp During the past year, Pauline Society surpassed anything in its history by bringing to the men of Maclay a course of most enjoyable and instructive lectures. The fol- lowing men of note were secured for addresses of peculiar significance: Dr. James M. Campbell, Bishop Bashford, Dr. Hollington, Dr. A. Hardie, Pres. George F. Bovard, Dr. Blackledge. OFFICERS President EARL H. HAYDOCK Secretary LUTHER G. REYNOLDS Treasurer EARLE DEXTER MEMBERS ARCHIBALD D. BUTTERS JAMES R. DASHIELL SMITH E. EDWARDS JAMES L. FREELS EARL H. HAYDOCK WILLIAM W. KALER C. S. KIM CHARLES L. KNIGHT ERNEST E. LIGHTNER WARREN C. McINTYRE ANDREW F. ROBERTS GILBERT B. TRAVELLER GEORGE A. VENNINK WALTER T. CLEGHORN EARLE F. DEXTER JOHN H. ENGLE EDGAR M. HAIGH ROBERT D. JOHNSON JAMES C. KELSEY LEO C. KLINE W. R. LA PORTE WILLIAM H. MUMPER KOHIRO ODA WILL SCHUBERT FREDERICK B. TROTTER LUTHER G. REYNOLDS THEOLOGY Page 468 J me vt f)e tolkQt of Jfine rtg The school year 1916-1917, from the viewpoint of progress and accom- plishment, has been one of the most successful years in the history of the College of Fine Arts. Year by year the standard of acquirement is raised as the high schools make progress in art-teaching efficiency, and furnish us with a more adequately prepared class of freshmen. It is not too much to say that freshmen begin now where juniors began four or five years ago. Colleges of fine art will accomplish their true mission only when pre- paratory schools are equipped to teach all that relates to the language of art (for art is a language) : the nature of pigments, the history of art- endeavor, at least a literary knowledge of all art processes, and a certain dexterity in at least one method of art expression — the spreading of paint, for instance, or the use of the etching needle or the modelling tool. It is only when this knowledge and this ability have been acquired that the imagination can work its will and the sense of beauty hope to begin to realize its ideals. So we find great encouragement in the fact that the entire freshman class this year passed to the " life " class in its first semester and is making high promise for future success. As our plans one by one come to a successful realization, fresh fields of endeavor spread out before us. In a Greater University we see broader and better opportunity. In a growing public appreciation and continued scholastic enthusiasm we see the promise of great things in the near future — great for the honor of the College of Fine Arts, great for the success of the coming artists and teachers, and greater still for the influence these things must have on the public character of our time. WILLIAM LEES JUDSON, Dean. FINE ARTS Page 470 Winifred Doolan Anna Jo A Ita Hooker Stella Lambert Wm. Cha eniorsi MARIE SPROLE CLARK Degree Course Venice High School. Scholarship 3. WINIFRED C. DOOLAN Painter ' s Course Truro, Nova Scotia, High School; Truro Normal School. ALTA EMOGENE HOOKER Degree Course Alhambra High School. Gold Medal 1, Student Body Secretary 3, Cadet Teacher of Artistic Anatomy, Fine Arts Editor of El Rodeo 3. ANNA MARY JONES Degree Course Whittier High School; Whittier College. Vice-president of the Student Body 3. Cadet Teacher of Mythology. STELLA E. LAMBERT Painter ' s Course Alpha Tau El Monte High School. President of Senior Clars; Cadet Teacher of Advanced Art History. WILLIAM HAYPARK CHAN University High School; Liberal Arts. Comitia; Cosmopolitan Club. JUNIE ESTELLE STEWART KING Ft. Worth University High School, Academy. FLORENCE LIVEZLEY SIMPSON Hayden Hall; Ignatz College. Degree Course Teacher ' s Course Fort Worth University; Cincinnati Art Interior Decorator FINE ARTS Page 471 i ANNUAL RECEPTION The sixteenth annual reception of the College of Fine Arts was held Tuesday evening, October 6. Besides hearing a program of music, and re- marks by Dean Judson, those present witnessed the presentation of the Gold Medal to Miss Alta E. Hooker, a scholarship to Miss Marie S. Clark and a summer medal to Miss Helen Welles. MASQUERADE BALL Members of the Junior and Senior classes entertained the Freshmen at a masquerade ball, the evening of September 17, 1916. Yellow chrysanthe- mums and autumn leaves decorated the reception room. VALENTINE PARTY The freshman-junior-senior reception was given at Towner ' s Hall, Feb- ruary 12, 1917, with the auditorium decorated with red hearts and carnations. The valentine idea had been carried out in the program, and little heart portieres hung in the doorways leading into the reception room, where punch and wafers were served. BANQUET TO SENIORS During commencement week the underclassmen are planning to give a banquet to the members of the graduating class, at the Hotel Virginia, Long Beach. PB g| B r ' V ■- r i % wL . i ' mm- -Z - Vii ■ — ::.: ' ■■ T- ' Tr ' That beach party. FINE ARTS Page 472 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, LL.D., President NINE COLLEGES Liberal Arts, Physicians and Surgeons, Law, Dentistry, Theology, Pharmacy, Music, Oratory, Fine Arts STRONG FACULTY Each department of study has a teaching force of men who have received their training in the great universities of this and other countries. GREAT STUDENT BODY EnroHment for 1916-1917 over 4200. All sorts of student activities. Athletics, Glee Clubs, Debating, Journalism, Fraternities, Social Life, Orchestra. MANY RELIGIOUS INFLUENCES Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., Student Volunteer Band, Religious Education Society, Strong Chapel Addresses. SUMMER SESSION Many eminent visiting professors from California, Stanford, Harvard, Lou vain, etc. Dates, July 2 to August 11. GRADUATE DEPARTMENT Opportunity for major work in many departments leading to degree of Master of Arts, or to the State High School Teach- ers ' Certificate Recommendation. For full information and catalog address J. H. MONTGOMERY, Registrar, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. College of Law University of Southern California FOURTH LARGEST LAW SCHOOL IN AMERICA To guide you in making your choice of a Law School, we respectfully present these items of information: An enrollment in 1915- 16 of 698 students ; a library of 8500 volumes ; a faculty of 38 instructors: 13 Judges in the Practice Court department. ( )ur faculty is composed of judges and attorneys of recog- nized standing, men who are masters of both the theory and practice of law, and also of the art of teaching. It is our belief that a lawyer, to be successful, must not only know the law, but know how to PRACTICE it. Three-year Day course, LL. B. and J.D. degrees Four-year Night course, LL.B. and J.D. degrees One-year Post Graduate course, LL. M. degree For complete information, address FRANK M. PORTER, Dean 416 Tajo BIdg. , Los Angeles COLLEGE of DENTISTRY The conception liy the laity of the objects and purposes of dentistry seems to have been, until recently, just as limited as it has been erroneous. The dentist, in the puljlic mind, has played a role in the repair of injuries caused by diseases or accidents in the region of the mouth and face, in which his mechanical dexterity has been more prominently recognized. Even novi he is seldom accorded the privilege of being judged on his dual accomplishments, viz: the ability of coping with disease-processes from the standpoint of the specialized physician and of repairing the dam- ages to the dental and oral structures by the means at the command of prosthesis, namely, the science and art of replacing lost parts of the human organism by artificial substitutes. At no time in the history of the dental profession have its claims for recognition by the educated, on its actual merits, been more markedly in the ascendance than is the case today. Dentistry is fast leaving behind the folds of empiricism; it is asserting itself daily as a factor in the work of preserving the health of the nation by eradicating the sources of general disease that develop in the mouth and its contained organs. It is in the midst of a campaign of disease prevention which will redound, in genera- tions to come, to the greater happiness and efficiency of the human family. And in doing this it is availing itself of the latest scientific advances in its own field and in that of medicine and allied departments and is calling into its ranks a type of young men and women who, by virtue of previous pre- liminary education and subsequent intensified professional training will in time come to be an active missionary of the gospel of good health. In the meantime, the education of the laity along dental lines has resulted in an increasing demand for the kind of dental services which must be rendered upon a basis constituted by a fair understanding of a midtitude of problems in human anatomy, physiology and pathology. The total number of dental practitioners in the country seems, and act- ually is, insufficient to render the services demanded of them. The dental schools have this year been taxed to their utmost limits. There are about fifty thousand dentists in active practice and as the number of patients who can be cared for by one dentist is less than five hundred, by a simple arith- metical calculation it must be concluded that the dental profession will re- main for many years a broad field to the educated young man and woman- hood of the country. But still a greater need for dentists and dental surgeons has arisen by reason of the war conditions in Europe and at home. The dentist has be- come an indispensable unit of the medical organizations of the armies and navies of the world. The United States Government was the first to give dentistry its ofticial recognitioin and the opportunity to render efficient service in times of peace and of war. There are thousands of recruits re- jected annually on account of their defective teeth. It befalls the dental surgeon to undertake the rehabilitation of these men. eager to serve, yet barred by curable deficiencies from serving the country in time of need. The facilities which the College of Dentistry University of Southern California offers for the acquirement of a thorough professional training are in accordance with the character of the services demanded of the dentist and oral surgeons. College of Physicians and Surgeons Medical Department University of Southern California 516 E. Washington Street Los Angeles, Cal. ilimli iiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Four years graded course of nine mouths each ; laboratory facilities and clinical advantages unex- celled ; faculty of experienced teachers ; matricula- tion requirements, an accredited high school course, plus two years of recognized college work including at least one year of biology, Chemistry, Physics and a Modern Language, of college grade; 1917-18 session begins September 4. lillllllillllllllllllllllillillllllllllllllll For Catalogue and Information, Address the Dean, DR. CH. W. BRYSON Citizens Nat ' l Bank Bldg. Los Angeles. California The College of Pharmacy OF The University of Southern CaHfornia offers a two years ' course, comprising a thor- ough study of Practical and Theoretical Pharmacy, including the actual compounding of prescriptions, Chemistry, Botany, Micro- scopy, Materia Medica, Physiology, Hygiene, Bacteriology, Sanitary Science, First Aid to the Injured, Commercial Pharmacy, Pharm- acal Jurisprudence, and a general laboratory training. This course leads to the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy, Ph.G. The three years ' course is more comprehens- ive and advanced work is had along Chemical lines qualifying the graduates for work in food and drug analyses. This course entitles gradu- ates to the degree of Bachelor of Pharmacy, Phar.B. For literature and further information, Address COLLEGE OF PHARMACY UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES, GAL. College of Music University of Southern California Thorough, Modern and Progressive Collegiate Standing and Advantages College Credits, Diplomas and Bachelor of Music Degree Normal Training . Dalcroze Eurhythmies Elementary Work of all Grades W. F. SKEELE, Dean 3201 SOUTH FIGUEROA STREET Los Angeles City Branch, J06 Blanchard Hall College of Oratory University of Southern California SPEAKING VOICE DEBATE . INTERPRETATION LYCEUM DRAMATIC ART PLAY PRODUCTION PUBLIC SPEAKING STORY TELLING DEPARTMENTS GRADUATE Diploma course — Prepares for teaching and Lyceum. Reader ' s course — Cultural, Platform Reading. SUMMER SESSION Individual Instruction. Class Instruction. SATURDAY INSTRUCTION Arranged to meet the needs of teachers and those making credits. Send for catalog. BEULAH WRIGHT, Dean 35th Street and University .- ve. Telephone 22117 Los Angeles, California Maclay College of Theology Two courses are given with the aim of preparation for Christian work, especially that of the Gospel Minister — Course I: Diploma, with pre-requisite of Junior Standing in Liberal Arts — Course 2: Degree of Bachelor of Divinity — Pre-requisite, the A. B. Degree The College of Fine Arts Offers courses in PAINTING, SCULPTURE, ARCHITECTURE, DESIGN, HOUSE DECORATION, DOMESTIC SCIENCE Leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Fine Arts and Bachelor of Science under a strong staff of teachers. Only the best is worth while Get the best 3nbex Alma Mater 8 Alpha Chi Omega 212 Alpha Kappa Kappa 422 Alpha Phi Sigma 424 Alumni, Law 316 Aristotelian 136 Associated Student Body. . " 132 Associated Women Students 134 Athena 138 Athletic 53, 339 Band 150 Baseball 79, 348 Basketball 69 Beta Phi 216 Calendar 39, 301 Chapel 32 Chi Delta Phi 222 Clionian 142 College Year, Law 289 Comitia 140 Commencement 26 Contents 7 Cosmopolitan Club 170 Dedication 11 Delta Beta Tau 202 Delta Chi 200, 326 Delta Sigma Delta 410 Delta Sigma Rho 180 Delta Theta Phi 330 Dentistry 381 Der Deutsche Verein 162 Dramatics 35 Editorial 24 El Rodeo SO Entre Nous 214 Faculty, Law : 247 Faculty, Liberal Arts 17 Faculty, Music 448 Faculty, Pharmacy 431 Faculty-Senior Baseball 30 Fine Arts 469 Football 55, 341, 444 Forensics 41, 355 Freshmen, Dental 400 Freshmen, Law 283 Freshmen, Liberal Arts 126 Freshmen, Oratory 462 Gamma Epsilon 204 Graduates 85, 286 Greater University Announcement ... .25 Greater University Banquet 31 Hallowe ' en Masquerade 31 History Club 165 Hoover Hall 226 In Memoriam 22 I. P. A 169 J. O. C 158 Junior Circus 30 Juniors, Dental 398 Juniors, Law 275 Juniors, Liberal Arts 113 Juniors, Oratory 461 Juniors, Pharmacy 439 Kappa Alpha Theta 210 Kappa Psi Gamma 196 Lance and Lute 178 La Tertulia 160 Law 237 Law Lyceum 312 Law Rialto 314 Law ' s Lighter Side 361 Le Cercle Francais 164 Legal Lights 322 Lex Club 310 Lex-o-Cal 308 May Festival 27 Manuscript Club 166 Medicine 415 Men ' s Glee Club 144 Monogram Men 54, 340 Mu Alin Kimia 168 Music 447 INDEX— Continued Nu Sigma Phi 426 Oratory 457 Orchestra 148 Pajamarino 27 Pauline Association 468 Pharmacy 429 Phi Alpha 190 Phi Alpha Delta 328 Phi Chi 420 Phi Delta Chi 206 Phi Delta Delta 318 Phi Delta Phi 324 Phi Mu 220 Phi Nu Delta 19? Practice Court 246 President ' s Message 13 President ' s Student Council 131 Press Club 167 Push Ball Contest 33 Psi Omega 404 Publications 47 Raymond Robins Meetings 32 Scholarship Society 184 Seniors, Dental 383 Seniors, Fine Arts 471 Seniors, Law 253 Seniors, Liberal Arts 87 Seniors, Medicine 417 Seniors, Music 452 Seniors, Oratory 459 Seniors, Pharmacy 434 Seniors, Theology 468 Shakespeare Club 463 Sigma Chi 186 Sigma Iota Chi 336 Sigma Nu Phi 332 Sigma Tau 194 Skull and Dagger 174 Skull and Scales 306 Sociology Monographs 52 Southern California Trojan 48 Sophomores, Liberal Arts 124 Sphinx and Snakes 182 Student Body, Dental 382 Student Body, Law 304 Student Body, Music 450 Student Body, Oratory 458 Student Body, Pharmacy 432 Student Body, Theology 468 Student Volunteers 171 Tau Kappa Alpha 334 Tau Phi 224 Tennis 75, 354 The " O " Brand 229 Theology 465 Theta Kappa Alpha 320 Theta Psi 188 Torch and Tassel 176 Track 63, 354 Traditions 33 Trustees 15 Twice Told Tales 25 Underclassmen, Liberal Arts 123 We Boys 156 ' Women ' s Athletics 81 Women ' s Club 172 Women ' s Day 28 Women ' s Glee Club 146 Xi Psi Phi 408 Y. M. C. A 152 Y. W. C. A 154 Zeta Kappa Epsilon 198 Zeta Tau Alpha 218 Crrata Page 64 — Chestnut should be Chesnut. Pages 140, 141 — Verden Thomas should be Virden Thomas. Pages 212! 213— Ruth Russel should be Ruth Russell. Page 213— Transpose captions, Ruth Russell, Evelyn Burgess. Pages 214, 215— Mildred Bullfinch should be Mildred Bulfinch. Pages 220, 221— Esther Hoffert should be Esther Hofert. Page 225— Transpose captions, Edna Carrick, Emma Awe. Page 463— Transpose captions, Ethel Rosin, Barbara Gurney. Sliiiii imsyj yA® " ' : 5l!KI?»5f!BB( s@iiii ffiHi lyjwwisrasmciscisiisoK imMMffiffiifimMffiM I ffm mm mm mmmm pwc p® c m iTft nTB I m T n III Jffl PLji m rffl O n( bj ILfl i

Suggestions in the University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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