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

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 293

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 293 of the 1919 volume:

33121172 Enrizzzis nf 1112 Qllrllege nf glam nf the Hninzrsiig nf ?51I1IfUtBJ5It Qlzrlifnxnia gina Angeles, Glad. VOLUME X 1918-1919 fuhlisheh lag the Shxhnrri Enitg nf The 11111112152 nf glam 1915 Rights Reserved . by N. I. Kendall and James Campbell Hartsook's, Portrait Photographers Aristo, Engravers Printed by XN'olfer Printing Co, f- Y ST C . I , 1 S:x1?'cg5xLW . '4 . . ' "' 'xlilqf S 'Ink' UI Lmxh "MM , h -f W'1+1kF'.-'-'r ' ' "- 'Dsl 1 09- , -mn. - , s. - -,- 5 . l1x,,-4, .xy in. . . s Q 4 MN , ' D g - " "fY'.1, ,- .Qi-'ff',l. Q. .. 4-,,:',.Y, litxy,-qi ' ,,,' lit" , ' Q. ,.. - 'Q-is. H1-ff. "Hg ,fsy 7-,Q'.Kf'11'. 'JS 'V' .,-!.l.euRA: -I . .!,.L 1:.,.vyQi,hg Qs' Sqn-3. -K+ .- In -L .-.m.. '-- ,C-1-2 2 4"Im. bg ..,-52,5-7-J: jgurigw .1.L.,i1!l:aEq U -'Qfigfigjigiai-gf,-... vf. "' --.. :- - . -"Gif 1 -.-2' ' .' ,a x 1..:,.' 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' ' 2 FOREWORD DEDICATION IN MEMORIAM STAFF OUR COLLEGE FACULTY SENICRS JUNIORS FRESHMAN ORGANIZATIONS Co-EDS FRATERNITIES JUDICIARY SERVICE SECTION DEEATING ATHLETICS LEX-ET-CON AAAAAAAAAAAA 17 ,5lgfg, A 1,'?.fm L: W ax wi lx fr M --,, fy If ,"i1-, Q ' X f H'2QLrEe3f9VHvffWJff'Y QR ,, 1243x311 "nt, q5Q5! 'ls -if k iiiii-A-iii iilliiilfi Iliiiiiiii' aawwffwaa iiiiiiiii +++fw++ww, +f+++f+fwN wfwwwfwfw ffff+++ff ++++++f+f ++f++f++f +++++++++ +f++++f++ 'A' ir + sk 16: -L i Wifi'-kfi'-k+ -1+-kfiwifwx -rwf++a-+415 +1-++f++1r++ +++++1--:ff ++++a.++" +++f+f++-a+ +++++++f-nf ++++-f+f4r+ +++1s-fafwf-4, -x+++a.-:afar -n.+++f++-1+-of if x EDFTFED MEX-'TON J. KENDA LL jfnremnrh NOTHER YEAR IS PAST AND AS IVE LOOK BACK AND CONSIDER WHAT HAS TRANSPIRED DURING THAT YEAR IVE FIND THAT IT IS INDEED A LAND- MARK IN THE HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE OF LAXV, IT IS A YEAR THAT WILL GO DOWN IN HISTORY AS ONE OF TI-IE MOST GLO- RIOUS THAT LAVX' HAS EVER SEEN. TWO HUNDRED AND TVVENTY-FIVE OF. LAW'S STUDENT BODY AND ALUMNI HAVE EN- TERED THE SERVICE OF OUR COUNTRYg AND IVE XVHO REMAIN HAVE ENDEAVORED TO PRESENT TO YOU A MEMORIAL OF THEIR SUPREME SACRIFICE FOR DEMOC- RACY, THAT FUTURE GENERATIONS MAY HAVE A XVORTHY MEMENTO OF THE TRUE SPIRIT OF DEVOTION TO SCHOOL AND COUNTRY WHICH MOVED THESE SONS OF LIBERTY TO SURRENDER EVERY PERSONAL AMBITION TO ANSVVER THE CALL TO ARMS IN DEFENCE OF THIS NATION. K ' 'Q ff-GF f . '- ,..V' .- .- V V:-fa,-.-' .ff 'F S?-'fat ' . f' J 2' .f .- 5.-:2.Vif" V-Q' ,f' A .e'fLfP'ff' 5 fl ' 5 .ff ff? " 14' Vfffs ..2fff" '?E2'.S3 a-, - V25--'Sf' " af ff' .-' "fe" ,,-" ,V-V' ,+..- i.,1f'-4-S' . .,4- ' 1 ,gk,V,V f f ,f . ' ,- 1' :V 4 .L - . ,ga 'J'-4:21 E" V ff 5' J: 5 .-wr f' V'f"7' '-f"T -570 ar. 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J: . f-xy: QQ - 7 2, -. A "1 A f - , i ., .. -'Q f FE 6 S 3 Q11 X Xxx -.KX .AX V :X -QW! IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII In ihnse siuheats nf the ? Qlnllege nf glam, mlm have eay iereil ihe serhiee nf nm: gnherameni in iis fighi in "make ihe ifunrlit safe fur 2Bemn1:1farg," rnhnse preseaze me miss, aah mhnse xrremexg me rherish, me heh' ieaie ihis hunk. illlllllllllIIIIIIIIlIllIlIIIIlIIIIIllIlIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII w T 3511 jlilemnriam Isaac fame sf. H. Traggser GEORGE F. BOVARD, AM., DD., LL.D orge A. Clover Fred E. Subitli Phil Burns Richard gp k Asst. Editor .-issf. Editor' .-lssf. lllazmgcr Asst. M' Qssuciate Qihitow Carl B. Sturzenacker '18 Lillian Rosenthal '20 Harolde L. Sebille '20 Anna Brockovv '19 Win. F. Cleary '20 Paul Beetle '20 Cecil Betz 16 Alva Hubbard Victor H. Koenig '18 Clennnence Qakley '19 Ida Truman '19 Stanley L. Ford '20 joseph I. Rifkind '18 18 Koenig Betz Rifkinfl Sturzeuacker Oakley Rosenthal Ford Sabille Truman Beale Brokow Cleary Hubbzxrcl 17 r-1 OO DN ON 1--4 Bistorg The College of Law, of the University of Southern California, has an in- teresting history. From a small school of exceedingly small student body, without a permanent dwelling place, this institution grew until it became recognized as the fifth largest Law School in the United States. The follow- ing brief survey may give you an idea of our extraordinary growth. 1896 111 November, 1896, a few young men gathered on a street corner and discussing the various needs of our rapidly advancing community decided that it would be for the best interests of our city to establish a Law School. They adopted the name "Los Angeles Law School Students' Association," without a permanent domicile, with meetings held at night time. But under the efficient instruction and management of Mr. James B. Scott the institu- tion prospered. 1898 In 1898 a new name was adopted and the flowering youth of Los Angeles were enrolled in the "Los Angeles Law School." The faculty was increased to thirteen members. This year brought the war with Spain, which neces- sarily interrupted the session of the Law School, and the Dean, James B. Scott, together with a majority of the students, joined the colors. 19044 After several reorganizations articles of incorporation of the Los Angeles College of Law were filed, and in 190-1 the Law School became affiliated with the University of Southern California. At this time the law school had an enrollment of but 61 students. 1908 In 1907 the Post Graduate Course was instituted, conferring the degree of Master of Laws. The sessions in summer school were also begun, and arrangements made to open the school to evening students. Those following the course prescribed in the night school were unable to complete the studies in three yars, and consequently four years was found necessary for the Night School Session. 1911 The Tajo building looked well for our success, and in 1911 books, faculty and students moved to First and Broadway, which is an ideal location. ln 1917 the student body increased to an enrollment of 700, giving this school a prominent place among the celebrities of our country. lt is regretted by all that it was found necessary to throw this country into the world-wide conflagration. Our boys, realizing that it is Uncle SEl111'S big job, enrolled cheerfully to bring this struggle to a quick ending, and as a result our student body was more than cut in half, and a huge Service Banner in our hall silently counts the many promising attorneys who left Los Angeles for 'fGver There." FRED E. SUBITH, '19. 20 Q M I I vw . Z ,---f 1" library The college of Law has one of the largest and best school libraries in the United States, with encyclopedias, dictionaries. text-books, reports and digests, to facilitate the use of the latter, numbering in all over eighty thousand volumes, the student can accomplish all the necessary research work without leaving the Law College Building. In the cases are found reports of the various states, the three hundred volumes of the Trinity Series, all the well-known and recognized digests and also texts by the best authors on every subject in the curriculum to be used by the students for additional reading. Added to these American works there are sev- eral hundred volumes of old and modern English Law. These are the lawyers' tools, and to assist the students in the use of the same, a most practical course, namely, Research, is offered. Here the student learns the value of the books, their use and contents, thus making it possible for him to derive the greatest benehts from a law library. The librarians are students of the school, they keep the books in order and assist the searcher to find the desired volumes. .22 1Bractine Qllnurt Its Practice Court is one of the things that makes the course of the College of Law, U. S. C., a practical, worth-vvhile preparation for the active duties of a practicing attorney. That theory without practice is helpless and of no avail is almost a truism, yet many a young lawyer furnished just such an example of potential force that cannot be applied. The Practice Court is the experimental laboratory of our embryo Blackstones, a place for testing out and putting into operation theories and principles, a developer of initiative and resourcefulness. Mistakes are made, yes, inevitably, but they teach lessons and therein is the value of the practice court system, for if those same lessons are learned in our state courts they may well result in serious disaster not only to the tyro's profes- sional reputation and prospects, but to the interests of his client. The system is progressive. During his First year and while he is learning elementary principles, the freshman is required to be present as a witness or client at fourteen trials. At the beginning of his second year he is given a set of ques- tions that bring out necessary points in pleading and practice, and when these are answered correctly he is admitted as an attorney of the Practice Court. He is then assigned to the prosecution or defense in four different cases in which he must himself prepare all pleadings, follow the necessary procedure and conduct his side of the case through a trial. These cases are conducted with all the for- mality of real courts and are presided over by practicing lawyers. The first cases involve divorce, slander, nuisance. etc. During the last or senior year, four more cases are prosecuted or defended. These involve more difficult principles and include a criminal case and the complete probating of a will with all the steps. Each senior is also required to carry two of his cases to the Supreme or Appellate Court. The sessions of the Practice Court are held each Tuesday evening, when there are as many as fifteen departments in session at once, ranging from the justice Court to the Supreme Court. The friendly rivalry between the students, the incentive to win, fosters an interest in the work that is of incalculable value and is producing splendid results. Much of the success of the practice court is due to the efforts of "Pat" Mil- likan, who has had it in charge for some five years. Xlhen he entered the army at the beginning of the second semester, his place as Clerk of the Court was taken by Harry Keithly. "Get your trial brief tiled by Saturday." The organization of the Practice Court follows: Kemper B. Campbell, LL.M., Presiding Judge. Harry Keithly, Clerk. Appeals Gavin VV. Craig Cjudge, Suprior Court, Los Angeles Countyl. Frederick XV. Houser tludge, Superior Court, Los Angeles Countyj. Judges R. W. Heffelfmger, L Ewald Selph, LL.M. O. R. VV. Robinson, C. L. Bagley, LL.B H. N. Wells, LL.M. L.B. A. A. Kidder, LL.B. Ralph Chase, LL.B. LL.B Thos. Wfhite, LL.B. J. M. Wfright, A. Perry Backus, LL.B. 23 XV. S. Allen, A. B., B. D. Wlalter Bowers, LL.M. A. L. Bartlett, LL.B. Richard J. O. Culver, LLB 'A IQJEW' lid, ' fin A Z ff, 3-,Wk , M ' imwff J . 42 ' 11 A LQ IJZ J P . A s vlv' V 11 , .J 'nfjnwflff 'Ffa ' . QN.QfX' ' W5ii11f"" - , I aj ,f f ' mmf f S , V" IM 1 25 Z XDA 'TPUJMAN FRANK M. PORTER, AIS., LL. M.. Dean of the College of Law, Instructor in Personal Property, Bailments and Carriers, and Evidence 26 Wfalter F. Haas, Esq. Public Corf1o1'atio11.v and Publi: Officers O. R. VV. Robinson, Esq. U1zi1'e1'sfty of Soutlzeru Cali- for:1ia,LL.B. Acquisition of Title to Public Lundx Hon. Lewis A. Crofzf Mining Luge' and I-Iilytur-v of J11rrsp1'11d1211re I. G. Sczirboroiigli. Esq Baylor lJlIl'7'L'l'Sll-V, .-LB. Code Plmulllxg ..,.-W -, . W, Hon. Gavin VV. Craig Uui:'c1'xfl.x' of Santlmriz Culi- f0J'l1l'fl, LLM. Sl3fIl1'ffI'K'X. Eleuielztarg' Law. lI'utcr Rlglzfx, Il'I'!gL1lil'0H Law i l A w T. XV. RC3lJillSOl1.ESf1, lllllI'FI'5ffJ' of Suuflierll Culi- f0l'lll4U, .fl,iTl. Statzilory IlllL'l'fVI'UlL1ll0l1 Victor McLucas. Esq. U7liZl8i'JlTfj' of Nebraxlea, A.B. Uuizlwsitg' af llfliclligavi, LL.B. Common Law Pleading, Wills. Research and Conflict of Laws James S. McKnight, ESQ. Hon. Paul I. McCormick Uviizfm-sity of Sazztlicifaz Cali- .S't.Ig1zat1'1zs College forllmi LL-B. Crilufiuzl Law and Crinzilml Co1zsliluti011al Law Pr0red111'e 27 "mga I Thos A. Berkibile, Esq. VVin. Scott Allen, Esq. Kemper B. Campbell, Esq Universityoflllirlzigarl,LL.ll'I. Ul1iz'e1's1'ty of Kansas, University of Soufherfz Cali Civil Law, Logic, Couzfzarative A-BU B'D' farmaf LL'M' C0llSflf1ltl'011Ol Law COI'lT'Ej'HllL'l'l1g Torts, Junior Real Property Q. . Y , Seward A. Simons. Esq. Beulah Wlright Gertrude Comstock Arthur P. Will, Esq. Cornell Ulzi1'a1'si1'y, A.B. Bnlccr L7lll.I'Cf.Yffj' Iowa LlIlI.T'L'I'.Yl.f.V, f1.B., Plz.D. A"'e"'.m'1 D"PI0maf-Y IIISZIVIIIIFC Law D0l7lIflIlg Debating Trusts and .Monopolzes Percy V. Hammon. Esq. Carlos S. Hardy, Esq. Byron C. Hannz1,Esq. L71Zl'Z'Cl'3lfj' of 50IlllI0l'll Cali- Ul"f'0f'5Zf3' 0fTff1'Hf, LLB' LIl1l'I'!,'l'5ifj' of Souflzern Cali- fwfma. LLB. Cl1Efig3ILf'g CETUOL f01'l11'G,LL.B. Cl'il7ll'l1Hl Low ami CI'lllLlAl1Ul Fralarflal jllJllI'Ul-IDB, -Illcdiml Public C0rQo1'at1'o21s, Cali- P1'ocer1'u1'e I11.YIf1'Cl11L'6 forma Codes 28 Clair S. Tzrppaan, Esq. Hugh Neal 'VVells, Esq. Edward W. Tuttle. Esq. U11fU07'-Yffl' 0fMff11ig1111 U'1iT'e"'U't3' of S0"Hm"'7 Cali' lJvI!i'Z'!?l'Jl'fj' of Hficlzigan, LL.B Co1'nc'll.LL.B. f01'11l0. l,L.B. Ad,,1,i,,l,j,1y Ca1itrm't.v fenzliracing Quaxi D4'bUf'7'K Cantrnrts, Partne1'.vl:i1v, Algency and Guaranty and S1fl1'E2lj'.S'1lifI,.BIlIS and Notes WH1'l'Cl1 E. Lloyd. Esq. VVilliam I-lazlett, Esq. Hon. F. VV. Houser U1'Li7Je1'.vity0fCr1I1'fo1'nia,LIAR! I"fL""ml'0"f'l Law Uvziwfrsity of Solrtlrefzi C011 U11i1f'z21'sity of California, fornin, LL.B. LL-DL Pritfate Corlvomtioizs Pl1ilosoplz,y of Law, Spanish and IVICA'iL'l17'f Land and Min- ing Law Vincent Morgan, Escl. University of Southern Cali- fornia, LL.B. Domestic Relations, Sen-for Real Property, Code Pleading Charles E. Millikarn, Esq Uni'L'c1'sity of Southern Cali fornia, LLM. Practice Court and C01'l5t'if1l- tional Law 29 C. G. Montgomery, Esq Uni'UersitN of WiSC071S1'I1, A.B,, LL.B, Equity J1H'iS177"1lJZW1C6 and Equity Plcading W. T. Craig Esq. UlZ1'1'0VJl'fj'0f California, Plz.B. Bankruptcy HQN. BENJAMIN F. BLEDSQE, A.B Legal Ethics. EDGAR NV. CAMP, ESQ. Beeloit College. Interstate Commerce. FRANK P. DQHERTY ESO University of Southern Califo,rnia,NLL.M. Damages. F. L. A. GRAHAM, ESQ., LL.B. Patents and Unfair Competition. JAMES A. GIBSON, ESQ. Appeals. LITTA BELLE HIBBEN CAMPBELL University of Southern California, LL.M. Forts. MATTISQN V. IQNES, ESQ. University of Kentucky, AB. University of Chicago, LL.B. Advocacy. INILLIAM NV. PI-IELPS, ESQ. University oi Michigan, LL.B. Yale University, D.C.L, Codilication. I-ION. CURTIS D. VVILBUR Estraordinary Legal Remedies. 30 ir ir 'k jfacultp in the Service MAIQR JAMES S. MQKNIGI-IT CAPTAIN FRANK P. DOHERTY LIEUTENANT CHARLES E. MILLIKAN 444 31 wma JI-Hlater A Once more and' yet this time we come Amid the sound of martial drum, To offer at thy feet, for thee The tribute of our hearts, S. C.: Thy noble men have left these halls For fields unknown, where justice calls, And we, whose lot ,twas to remain, Have come once more to praise thy nameg Time-honored school, the hours with thee To us, like golden memories Remind us of the days of yore XYhen first our sires trod before The path, o'er which thy halls have sent, Brave men of worth, on justice bent, Oh U. S. C., in days gone by, You did not stop to reason why, XYhen justice called thy men to ight For noble things you taught were right, Before great men have cheered thy name Have fought for thee, preserved thy fameg Again from out our ranks-from thee True hearts have gone for liberty: And now We come wtih honest pride, Exalting them who side by side Are loyal to the last for thee, The idol of our hearts, S. C. v STANLEY FORD l2O 32 1, SQ ni 01 By George W. Nix, President Three years ago some two hundred freshmen "tripped with the light fan- tastic toe" into the preliminaries of a legal career. Men and women assembled from the four corners of the globe to the halls of learning of our U. S. C., in order that they might from this democratic institution receive a nucleus of law upon which to propagate those principles for which fifty per cent of our boys are now offering their lives. As one glances over the class history he can notice that within a very few months after entering college the light and frivolous heart of the freshman was eliminated to give way for the real foundation for which they came. And why? Probably tear and the toss, the result of battling with Quasi-Contracts and Ele- mentary Law. those two grand old monuments of freshman discipline tended to serve as danger signals, guiding toward an education of service. These college days are about over. As the class unit of '18, we have come to the parting of the ways. It has been the privilege of the majority of our boys to join the colors, that they might with their overt acts perpetuate liberty and justice, that the seeds of Democracy shall not have been planted in vain. To these boys, we who remain, dedicate all respect, all love. and all honorg and now as we stand at the gateway of the final farewell we extend to our Dean, to our faculty, and to our school, not only the sincere appreciation for the services ren- dered, but also for the friendships made. 34 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Eberhard Buliinch Nix Marsh Rifkind 35 f RICHARD ALTER English High School, Boston, Mass. "Music hath charms to sooth the savage X . J Y4 beast." Www fy? C7 QC? EL:-AF ,QQ LlBERlUS EUSTATHIUS ALIMISIS Pomona High, "llg Pomona Collegeg Uni- versity of California. Law Rialto. "For they can conquer, who believe they can." ARTHUR ALBER Hollywood High: U. S.C. Liberal Arts. Theta Psig Phi Delta Phi. Baseball 2nd year: Tennis Zncl year. Glee Club U. S. C. Pres. U. S. C. Tennis Club 1915. "XVhen love and skill work together. expect a masterpiece." IRVING BALTIMORE North Denver High School, Denverg L. A. High: L. A. Junior College. "Brevity is the soul of wit." 36 EARL L. BANTA Stanford. Lyceumg Rialto. "Even though vruiquisliecl, he will argue still." JOHN BISHER, IR. Delta Theta Phig Iota Chi. Baker Union High School. Oregon: Univer- sity of Oregon: Northwestern College ot Law, Portland. Oregon. "He trudged on, not knowing what he sought, And whistled :IS he went, for want of thought." "There are two sifles to :nw argument- inine and the wrong side." GRACE BRINCK Vzilpzlrziiso University. "Says littleg thinks much." IXHLDRED GRAY BULFINCH Phi Delta Deltng Pi Beta Phig Lance und Luteg Swimming Cluh. L. A. Highg U. S. C. Liherzil Artsg Smith College. Pres. Legal Lights: Vice-Pres. Senior Class. Second lead junior Play. 'lShe that was fair zmcl ever proud, haul tongue at will and yet was never loud." 37 FW ,J , .f ' N . , . . .A,.te'rs!1 I, V -.ff 1 Yji-fx aw- fren-, 1. ,,... l lbw.. -ret' 9,143 EARL C. BEACH L. A. High. 'H-Xnd still they gaze and still their wonder grew, that one small head could carry all he lcnewfl XVTLLTAM BRYAN BEIRNE H. S. of Commerce: Columbia University. HA man he seems of cheerful yesterdays And conhdent tOll101'l'0XYS.n CECIL PEARL BETZ L. A, High School. 5 L. A. ,lunior College. Vice-President Student Body. Q3-5.545 "XVith manners wondrous winning," KLLL1' RALPH KENNEDY BLAKESLEE Delta Theta Phi. L. A. Polytechnic l-ligh. Member Oratorical Committee Freshman Year. Tau: Law Lyceum: Lex Club. Polytechnic High. Sigma Nu Phi. "Show him a cloud and he will show you the silver lining." 38 PHIL BURNS U. S. C. Liberal Arts. "lt is the witness still of exeelleney to put a strange face on his own perfection." EDWIN L. CAMP ' Redlands High: L. .X, vXVOO1llJLll'j' Business College. . "A man he was to all the country dear.' JAMES XV. CAMPBELL Omega Kappa Phig Phi Delta Phig Sigma Tau: Law Lyceum. Fresno Hiqhg Fresno Junior College. Manager Stare Deeisis 'l8. Assistant Editor 'l7. Football 'l7. All University Executive Committee. "And yet he bore his burden with a smile." MARGARET MeCARGAR CRENSH :WV Phi Delta Deltag Pi Beta Phi. St. Mary's, Notre Dameg Putnam Hall, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.g University of Mich- igang Vassar College A. B. "Tho' on pleasure she was bent-she had a frugal mind." 39 ,CJ 1 J ,1 fyfvf -1, .- ? I ., .. . ., QQQQQL, And love but her foreveiz' 425'- MAB COPELAND Keeth High School, Marisehzil and Kin College, Aberdeen, Scotland. Sigma Iota Chig Theta Kappa Alphi De lnztte-Wliittier vs. U. S. C. "Knowledge is proud that she has learned so muehf' JAMES PATRICK COSTELLO lXlonmouth, Illinois, High, "The magic of a namef, MOLLIE LOUTSE DORAN Phi Delta Delta. Morris High School. Vice-President Student Body. "To see her is to love her. y DONALD G. DORR Lex Club. Delta Upsilon-U. C. Oakland High School University of California Phi Alpha Delta. "Let the wedding bells ring OU CLAIRE EBERHARD Sigma Nu Phi. Tau Kappa Alpha. "VV:1r displays the spirituzd grandeur of inun daring to defy his niightiest liereditzlry enemy-Death." GEORGE XV. FENIMORE Tau Kappa Alpha, Law Lyceum. L. A. High: Stanford University. Debating: 1916 Law v. Vifhittierq 1917 Lan' V. University of Arizona: Member of Orn- toriezd Connnittee, 1915-1916. "Then he wi11 talk, oh ye gods, how he wi11 talk." LEO FREUND Zeta Beta Tang Sphinx and Snakes. Decatur High School, Decatur, 111.3 Lfniver- sity of I11inois. President Law Rialto, 1915-19161 Dehzitinfz U. S. C, vs. VVhittier, 19175 Presiclent junior Class, 1916-17. t'1Vhose little hody lodged 2.1 mighty mindf' FRED A HAUN Sigma Nu Phi. Secretary-Treasurer Student Body, '17-'1S. Associate Editor Stare Decisis, '16317 and '17-'18. E1 Rodeo Committee. "VVith dignihed air and 1l11DO1"I2l11CC.U . 152529 '--'fe ' N - Q 'a , 9, ffl!! E QD QQ -'Fi JOHN DOUGLAS HOME Hollywood High. Baseball Teanig WVZITSIQ' Football. "A good man's character is the wo1'ld's coin mon legacy." "Did you call on me ?" L. KYLE HUMPHRIES, BL. AM. lllilhurn High, Tex. Delta Theta Phi BL. Baylon University, XVaco, Texas A. N. Yale University Candidate for I. D. 1f...7l F-Lgxg OTTO ll. TVAKS 5 ' Jordan High, Utahg University of Utah. ffl Rialto. . f l .f5X1f""' . Q "By their work we shall know them." QD 2:51 OTTO A RTHUR If-XCOBS Santa Ana High School. "'T1s good will makes intelligence." LLOYD FRANCIS JONES Sigma Tau: Phi Alpha Delta. 'tThe hope of Orange County." 'KI profess not talking: only this, let each man do his best." NEVVTO N I. KENDALL Sigma Nu Phi. L. A. High. Oratorical Committee, Junior Year: Debat- ing, Redlands v. U. S. C. Law: Wfhittier V. U. S. C. Law: Editor-in-Chief Stare Decisis. Uxlvllillj can we say of our Editor-in-Chief?" "Your infatuation about that girl blinds you." VICTOR HUBERT KOENIG Sigma Nu Phig Slcull and Dagger: Sphinx and Snakesg Law Lyceum. President Student Body. '17-'18 Executive Committeeman junior Class, '16-'17, President Freshman Class, '15-'16, Constitutional Committee, 1917. El Rodeo Committee. Secretary Law Ly- ceum. "The devil knew not what he did when he made man politic." VICTOR H. KENDRICK L. A. Highg Lincoln High. Sigma Iota Chi. 5,1516 most certain sign of wisdom is Z1 con- tinual eheerfulness." 2 S. B. KAUFMAN Lind High School, Lind, Wash. "A man's a man, for 21' that." HAROLD S. KIGGENS Manual Arts Highg Stanford University. "But love is blind and lovers cannot see The pretty follies they themselves commit CHARLES E. LUKENS, IR. Albuquerque, N. Mg Long Beach and Phoenix High. Rialto. ' U. S. C. Freshman Debating Team, '16. CLiberal Artsj "And every married man is certain To attend the lecture called the curtainf' CONSTANCE LEITCH Phi Delta Delta. "Her voice was ever sweet and low-an ex- cellent thing' in woman." LLEVVELLYN F. MARSH Omega Kappa Phi. L. A. High. Senior Executive Committeemang Chairman Executive Committee of Student Body. "A true friend is forever a friend." FRAZIER MclNTOSH Phi Alpha Delta: Lex Club. Bloomington, Illinois, Highg NVesleyan Uni- ' versity. "Witli graceful step. he walks down the street And smiles to all the maids." CLIFFORD I. MACMILLAN Phi Delta Phi Omega Kappa Phi Lex Club L. A. High Associated Student Body President Associated Student Body Executive Committee Associate Manager Stare Decisis SYLAS S. MEYER Delta Theta Phi. L. A, High, 'l5. 1 "Nothing but himself can be his parallel." A ,f" X .--A" ' , VL: L it 0 eeixg- ,199 QQMQLZ 5 r . , 0 f- l,Rx . ALLEN G. MITCHELL Theta Psi. Pomona I-Iighg University of Southern Cal- ifornia Liberal Arts. U. S. C. Varsity Glee Club, 'l5-'16-'l7. "I do but sing because I must And pipe but as the linnets do." FLORA B. NELSON Phi Delta Delta. La Fayette High, La Fayette, Ill., 'Western Illinois State Normal. "At whose sight all the stars hide their di- minished heads." GEORGE XV. XIX Sigma Nu Phi. Colorado High School. President Senior Class. "His life was gentle. and the elements So mixed in him, that Nature might stand up And say to all the world, This is a man V' TIMON EVANS OWENS Sigma Iota Chi, Adrian College. .-Xdrian, Michigan, B., lS99: Yale University, l9O2AO3g Berkeley Divinity School, Middleton, Conn., B. D., 1905. "Knowledge is powerf' ERNEST ROLAND ORFILA Manual Arts High. "Few things are impossible to diligence and skillf' EMIL A. OLSON Sigma Nu Phi. llforcestei' High, XVorcestcr, Mass.: NVor- eester Business Institute. "Joy rises in me like a suunmer's moon." ISADOR A. PELZER Omega Phi Delta, Polytechnic High. "Not Hercules could have knocked out his brains-for he had nonefl MONTGOMERY PHISTER Delta Theta Phig Lex Club. Long' Beach and Santa Barbara Highsg Uni- versity of Chicago. "He feared the wiles for maiden smiles."' .vi -84539 5 F law- f :xv tigfif., nJ'l',c , at if "P-f " '- -- . ,f ,wud lg, fx., HUGH PLATZ Sigma Nu Phi. L. A. High. "lf I chance to talk a little wild, remember in comparison to some, l'm mild." JOSEPH I. RIFKIND L. A. High. Secretzmry-Trezisurer Senior Class. Rialto-Staff 'lS. "A mzm's real possession is his memory." 5. EDXY.-XRD I. RODDEN Merrill, XVisconsin High. Dixon College. lll. "XVilCI'C there is Z1 will. there is Z1 way." EARL D. SCI-IMITZ L. A. High. College of Law Baseball Team two years. "Still water runs deep." F. JOSEPHINE STEVENSON Oil City High School. Penn. "Kind hearts are more than coronctsf' HENRY W. SHANV Miami University. Gxforcl. Ohio: Russel- ville, Ohio, High School. "His heart is in his work." FRED SMITH Polytechnic High. "His wit invites you hy his looks to come, But, when you knock. it never is nt home." MARY STANWOOD SMITH Belle Seminaryg Caldwell College, Danville, Kentucky, 'individuality is everywhere to he respected as the root of every thing good." 4. 5417 ii 'f A al Qi ' V 'gli iii l :agp V V. CHARLES H. SCHARNIKOVV Erasmus High, Brooklyn, N. Y.g College of the City of New York. Rialto. 'lAn honest 1nan's the noblest work of God." RALPH THEODORE SINDORF Delta Chi. Hollywood High. Baseball, Tennis, Public Speaking. "How sweet it is to wear the laurel wreath' C.-XRL B. STURZENACKER Gardena Agricultural High. Freshman Debating Squad. f Stare Deeisis Staff. 'l8. ' l'Nowhere so busy a man as he there n'as, Q And yet he seemed busier than he was." IRA I. STAGG Anaeonda High: University of Montanag Stanford University. "l-le is well paid that is well satisheclf' 50 HENRY Sl-TAEFFER Polytechnic High Sigma Nu Phi Show him a cloud and he will show you the silver lining. COURTNEY A. TEEL Long Beach High: University of California. 4'The man who is fond of books is a man of lofty thoughts and of elevated opinions," ANITA XVILSON VEALE Phi Delta Delta: Theta Kappa Alpha. American School. Mexico City: Manual Arts High and Junior College. XVomen's Debating Team: U. S. C. Law vs. L. .-X. Normal, 'l63 U. S. C. Law vi. Occi- clental. '17, i'Unawed hy power and appalled hy fear. she utters piercing eloquence." FLORENCE MlRIAM VVOODHEAD Phi Delta Delta. "Oli Woman, lovely woman! nature made thee To temper mang we had been hrutes with- out you." 51 RICHARD WAYNE VVILSON, Covina High School. KK ' With such a name we can but expect great things." VVM. ROL VVILLIAMSON Throop Polytechnic High. Pasadenag Le- land Stanford Universityg University of Arizona. "To be and remain true to oneself and others, is to possess the noblest attributes of the greatest talents." ALLEN MARCH EATON Cedar Valley Seminary, Iowa. "Toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing, onward thru life he goes." XVALTER A. LARSON Polytechnic High: University of California. "For him nothing is impossible." HARVEY G. HIGGINS Polytetchnic High. "On their own merits, modest men are dumb." LULU M. DRAIN Kirkwood I-Iigh, Kirkwood, Illinois. MShe stoops to conquer." 52 IJu"loRsI 53 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Lloyd Coffman Ida Evelyn Truman Roy Haun Perry Thomas Messenger 54 1 '. FULL DOSE FOR ONE YEAR 'P' l I 'Nl-fx T BILLS vnncncz W R common RIGHTS LAW Wllli :Gigs mum cours CGNSJ-IIKIQEIOML 'OUR' ul Hussain. s N 5 ' iii, Ziaiatorp By Lloyd H. Coffman Wie are proud to say that the Junior class of '19 has held her own in supplying soldiers to tight for Uncle Sam, so in view of that fact our class is in a somewhat depleted condition this year, but we are very muchc in the ring. At the commencement of the school year we had an election of class officers. and this was the result: Lloyd l-1. Coltman was elected president: lda Evelyn Truman, vice-presidentg lrving Messenger, seeretaryg Perry Thomas, Executive committee-many Raymond V. l-laun, Qratorical committee-mang Al Yan Vranlcen, Athletic committee-mang Stephen Bedford, Sergeant-at-arms. ln football this year l'Turk" lrlunter, "lim" llarrett and "Frost" Holcomb appeared for the College of Law, and the boys Hdid us proudfl In debatino' Morris Ankrum was decorated with " udge XVells"' cross of 6 .L ,, . D . . . war and we must not neglect to sa that ' Sum Cheever is trannnff in the front . ' . sf Y . . . . bn . line trenches and is expected to grab oft a victory against Arizona. lhe girls are all "there" in debating too. Anna Brockow and Clemmence Oakley can argue 75 per cent from "Tap" any time. As a matter of fact this class of juniors has a large enough collection of "High-Brows" and "Big Average Batsmen" to keep step with any precedent that may have been established and perhaps come in a little ahead at the tape. 55 Murray McKinnon McCreery Stannard Thomas Glover Porter McCa1'tney Costello Friedman Romolo Thompson Colver 56 Cheever Beale Ellison Snroyizm Ferry Subith Hmm Hodge Trumzm XVoel1r Faust Smith Martin Paguio 57 Phillips Fursee Holcomb Horowitz CoHman Kincaid Kenuicott Brokaw Morton Pfeiffer Stark Herrick 58 Benjamin Clayton Hunter De Costa Messinger Stark Darby Lacey Oakley Kaiser Ankrum Sparling Bedford 59 9 'W 1 N -'Q 1 ,"1N. -1- ei, U .,r . , I A. CG f Q, F ,,,i Q fx CQ ' 2 it X55 , it 'll d vi? if W i i Wi: W mW ""?H """ ' ' " K I, 991 .Zi ' "' " "W c 0 H. T." 0 , . ' 'x 's Q"-'ff' " .. Q Q I, 1- 4 4 -o f 1 KX -, ,,' f' ff' 1 Ki, Q ,S -1 lr X xxbu l',.' XXYQM' " fy, xi" ,. ' f A f X r f' Q I' HT' i' zaixer' fa 34 J I P rw X, L , wif 1-1? 53.5. ' ,,1., , L 4 L 1 l 9 5 gf X x 11 ":.' ' ' 1' :Syn J. 0 J, y f ,' . 0 r X 1 5' fx, QR 'inf l ,p1 a-l'!xW.,5P Xu' . 'if' n" 44' ' gf. "'N- ph' S 'b f ' ' of 'M :rf 1 J 95' p 5 'L ' -F" h i. iipngg ml P 'W 1 r, I ,gf gf . X QQ!" I' 9 '- mi' P . M. .x W ' " Un. , 'T' Sh? A 1 'r.x"'a..f.-1 X 1 X ., Auf fu P "V-nf. .. " .gf 5 '+ sz' -A 1' ' " FDES FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS George Squires Lxftlllll' Brunton Donald Baker Harolde Sehille Truman McKenzie 62 By Arthur W. Brunton President of the Freshman Class Qwing to the terrible storm in Europe the usual crop of Freshmen last Sep- tember was far below normal in numbers, but true to tradition, not in deeds. Stirred by the thought of those who would have come but for a more urgent call. the Freshman Class of '20 has furnished its full quota in every line of school act1v1tv. Wle were well represented on the 'tvniversity Freslnnan Football Team by Jimmy Smith, Captain, Paul lleale, and 'lohn Stagg. Paul Beale also played in most of the varsity games. lleale and Smith. not satished with what they had done in football also distinguished themselves in track. Past records of brilliant debaters were all shattered by George Glover, lesse Porter. Stanley Ford. Arthur Brunton and William Clearyg even though Qludge Wells will not admit it. Harry Keithly, practice court clerk, represents us in the office. But the class has also furnished its full quota to another and more noble cause. Many of our fellow classmen have voluntarily offered to defend Uncle Sam in the case of Germany vs. 'Uncle Sam, among them being "Babe" Nei-Xleer, Athletic committeeman, and Johnny Marble. Executive committeeman. Not only have we raised the standard of the rest of the classes since our enter- ing this schoolg but what is far more significant they have admitted it, and as a reward gave us a magnificent banquet at the Hotel Maryland in Pasadena. They saw with the lawyers foresight, that by so doing they would raise themselves in our estimation tremendously. We were unable t o cut the leaves containing the seven Canons of Descent out of Blackstone's Commentaries this year, the class of '19 having done that last year. Numerous attacks by the Faculty have been repulsed with scarcely any casu- alties. Our lines remain firm. 63 jfresbmen Qtzlases Bull Aberle, Frederick C. Adair, Joseph Albert Andrus, Edson Allan Arblaster, George Jeremiah Ave1'y, Chester LeRoy Bacheller, Robert Dale Baltimore, George Barrett, Jessie Beale, John Paul Beard, Cyrus Sylvester Beatty, Stewart Burrows Biby, Harry Caswell Bowen, Frederick Vlfallace Bradt, Garrett Brisaeher, Leo Burer, Rachel Elise Broker, Russell Marcus Bruce, George Orange Bruce, Henry Welaster Bruce, Robert Wallace Cameron, Jr., Brewster Campbell, Charles George Carnes, Grover Cloe Carvel Mae Casler, Nathaniel Ben Chase, Harry 'VVilliam Church, Raymond Frank Clearn, VVilliam Francis Courtier, Janie Stubb Crescy, Jame L. Curtin, Francis Thomas Dahn, Frank Robert Devin, Joseph McDonald Dobyns, Caroll Mierwin Dougherty, Isabel Luizia Enter, Ray Henry Field, Williaili Joseph Ford, Stanley Livingston Fulton, Estella Gahan, K. W. Gallagher, Joe James Gallaher, Joe James Garratt, Edward Douglas Goodman, Charles Leo Gould, Roscoe Guyot, Stanley Casper Haight, Raymond Leroy Hartman, Ernest Kurt Hoblitt, Dorothy Marian Morowitz, Harry Howeth, Irving Keller Hurlbut, Harry Stuart Huse, Edwin Ernest Ignatius, Hovsep Bohos Johnson, Amelia Fiedler Janney, Dewey Jones, Henry Otis Jones, Thomas Brodie Keeney, Ashby H. Keithly, Harry Albert Kerlin, James Ridelle Ketchum, Henry Barston Kidd, Marguerite VVilcox King, James L. Kloess, Roland A. Koch, Henry George LeBlanc, Florence Max, Lewis Lickel, Jessie Maud Lindeman, Harold Henry Long, Frank Raymond Maearaig, Serahn Egmidio Malloy, Alex Mann, Malvin Harold Mathews, Lee D. Martyn, Lewis Clyde May. Cecil Edgar McCabe, Barkman C. McCrory, James Gillies McGwire, Charles Howard McKenzie, Truman Geo. H. Mehard, Maud S. Menzies, Jr., Thos. P. Mesny, Do1'othea Mier, Millard Moreland Mills, John Gordon Mitchell, VValter Kelley Miller, Robert Stuart Moomjian, Harry Setrack Morgan, Elder Rand Morris, Arnold Joseph Morris, Frank Charles Musselman, John Edward Nathan, Jr., Robert Florence Neill, Hazel Louise Neill, Annie Lo Nichols, Ruth Anne Norman, O. A. 64 Olson, Robert Marcellus Osborne, John Rothery Parker, George A. Paterson, Gwendoline M. Pfeiffer, VVilliam Townsend Phillips, Alta Faye Pilibos, Alex. Stephen Potter, 'William Dayton Powers, Llewellyn Jacob Reed, George Vtfm. S. Richards, David VVayne Robbins, Henry Clay Roberts, Daisy Roberts, Carroll C. Robinson, Isaac Burton Rosenthal, Lillian Sarkisian, Edward Arshag Sayers, Alfred Henry Paul Scott, DeVVitt Clinton Sebille, Sarolde Lemuel Simonds, Earl Elwyn Smith, Samuel Barnes Smith, Herbert Lent Smith, Russell Sokolow, Jaseph Sparks, Richard Stuart Sprague, Elizabeth Emma Squires, George Forbes Stagg, John Angus Studer, Bernard Ernest Sweet, Douglas C. Takemura, lshiro Terrazos, Adela Vanderburg, Dorothy C. Van AXVZIYCFS, Miriam Voss, Louis Alfred W'allace, John Abram VVarner, Max Sam Wfashburn, James Harding WVeller, Katherine VVelts, David VVhaley, Guy Vernellen Wfhite, Helen Hardman VVickbam, George Ramond VVill, Arthur Joseph VVilkerson, Heiman P. Wolf, Sam Vtfoods, John Yost, Harold Edward 0'-nunnlznrlous STUDEXT BODY OFFICERS Betz Haun Koenig Kendall Campbell 66 IllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIlIIIlIIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllillllllll The Qtuhent Baby By Victor I-I. Koenig The student body of the College of Law has always been one of the most active of those of the University, and during this "war" year, we have carried on the student body activities almost to the same extent as in years past, and this reflects much to the credit of the students of the year 'l7-'18, Vie had our Freshman banquet. and have had our Debating season. ite have discontinued baseball and foregone our annual Senior banquet, but these have been superseded by the student body of "Law" taking charge of and pub- lishing The All-University Annual. For the First time since its inception the "Stare Decisisn has emerged as the University annual publication. Qur Law Col- lege editor and manager, and their very able assistants. should be extended the deep appreciation of the student body for their unselhsh performance of the arduous task of editing and publishing the annual under the adverse conditions which have confronted them. To the members of the Executive. Oratorical and Athletic Committees. the commendation of everyone is due for their able and efficient performance of their dutiesg particularly to the Executive Committeemen whose duties include super- vision of banquets and supervision of the publication of the "Stare Decisisf' The Faculty of the College of Law should be complimented on the spirit of co-operation which they hold toward the student body, and it is hoped that this spirit may long continue. While the prospect of a long war casts shadows on the future course of events, our earnest wish is that the College of Law shall be able to weather the storm and maintain its standard of students and scholarship, lllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 67 Svtubent 3507319 Cifommittew EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Student Members LLEWELLYN F. BIARSH, Ch2lI1'1T12l11 NV. PERRY THOMAS GEORGE SQUIRES WVICTOR IQOENIG, ex-officio IUIIN BIARIZLE Faculty Members DEAN FRANK M. PCRTER CHARLES C. MONMLCIAIIE ORATORICAL COMMITTEE Student Members RAYMOND Y. I-IAUN, Chairman CLAIRE Y. IEHERIYIARD XYILLIAM DALE B.-Xflllll XYICTOR IQOENIG, ex-officio Faculty Members I'IUGII NEAL XYELLS, Coach DEAN FRANK M. PORTER ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Student Members AL XDXN XIRANKEN, Chairman XTICTOR IQOENIG. ex-oFFICio I4IAR0Lm2 SERILLE Faculty Members DEAN FRANK M. PORTER CI-I.-XRLES E. IXIILLIKAN 68 Sigma Elnta Qlbi Honorary Fraternity-Scholarship Established at the University of Southern California in 1916 Fratres in Facultate Kemper B. Campbell Frank P. Doherty Hon. Gavin XY. Craig Frank M. Porter Hugh Neal lYells Fratres in Universitate Seniors Earl Lott Banta 'Pinion Evans Givens lllilliam Bryan Bierne Charles Henry Scharnilcow Mah Copland Courtney Augustus Teel Yictor Hargrave Kendrick Florence Miriarn lliooclhead Juniors Ruth Costello lYiClcli1Cfe Stack 69 Costello Scharuikow Bierne Owens Copeland Teel Bantam XVoocIl1 earl Kendrick 70 Elex Glluh Founded: VVhen the memory of man runneth not to the COllfl'I11'j'. This chapter was established at the same date. Saying: .:WllCl'C dwells that man who knoweth who we ure. what we are we came, for we are the great question." Fratres in Facultate -lohn Doe -lane Doe Richard Roe Fratres in Facultate Frazier Melntosh Donald G. Dorr Clifford I. MacMillan F. Forest Murray James VV. Campbell Sumner Cheever Truman H. McKenzie ll. Montgomery Phister john Bisher Ir. Fraternity colors: Champagne and wine. 71 or whence Donald McKenzie Forrest Rlurrav S.mmer Cheever Frazier Mclntosh James XY. Campbell Donalcl l'orr Clifford DI. Blncklillan J. Montgomery l histcr jesse Frampton 72 fw , - ulllljgllll I M H-X 1. :T lk I 3 X ' L Y.. ,:, n I Q X ' n W if -Q Qi If lb fa V Q' """ " X fsfvisk HQ A I' !"L:a :I Im-I Vcfig IM Q Nmrml M4!Tig I I 1 Q S I 1 , ' II Illl Ill' IE time Wm llll 'ln I!! Z X fg "R ' :nl I A ' X' H' 5 X A 6 , - 1 1 ' 1' 'X . if ' Q , zzdf I my k ' 1 .125 ,-ell.. , , X fam. I 0 0 - - 4, - ----A m f p, .-. ,- N mm ,, . ....- un E 00 , ,fl, f A ' T' '1'ifae:i-4-"xA-' '1Jfk'x--- . sf- X uulnnl E: gl I- ll , .L,,'N-- -If '55 -N. 6 X .f- ", , ' '-Q :Q '-- -I2 1. , , .f 'ZA f x i- gs' ::- .Sl ! ll. HE. E ! l zxi W ,f xg -N. ' -N. ' -- ..,, " .f I Q0 5 " :N 'x - 'S 'sv nf 9 B E x: .xi . -. HN- ' - 'RWE zz 7 :Qi QI- . gy N, 'N' - ' Uv x: ei: ' 5' .tv 'I .L L GA rvlvig TN' -S, 'ks ' 0? dh: . if ft 1 :gif Qoc i-36' 0 73 Founded Gertrude Comstock Sarah Vtfilde Houser Mildred Gray Bultinch Nlargaret Crenshaw Mollie Louise Doran Mae Carvell Ruth C. Costello Gladys Moore Brown Georga P, Bullock Litta Belle Campbell Ida Adele Chelgrene Myra Dell Collins Evelyn I. Costello Florence V. Danforth Sarah Patten Doherty Laura Jane Emery Fraternity Colors: 2 :EST 1Bbi Eelta Brita ALPHA CHAPTER at the University of Southern California in Active Chapters, 7 Honorary Members Elizabeth Kenney Beulah Wfright Sorores in Universitate Seniors Constance Leitch Flora Belle Nelson Anita XVilson Veale Florence VVoodhead Juniors VVinifred Ellis Gladys May Lacey Clemnience Oakley Sorores in Urbe Oda Faulconer Annette F. Hunley May Lahey Vere Radir-Norton M. Eleanor Mack Maud Robertson Orfa jean Shontz Esther Love Spencer Ida Viola VVells Mabel VValker Wfillebrandt Old Rose and Violet 74 1911 Gladys Lacey Mildred Tlulfinclx Ruth Costello Florence X'VO0ClllC8ll Anita Yezlle Constance Leitch Clemmenee Oakley Margaret Crenshaw Mollie Doran lvlae Carvell Flora Belle Nelson XYinifrerl Ellis 75 ..., i Theta Kappa Qlpba Debating Sorority Founded at the University of Southern California in l9l7 Sorores in Facultate Hugh Neal Hells Hon. Gavin XY. Craig Kemper B. Campbell ' Sorores in Universitate Anna Brockow Dorothy Morton Nab Copland ClCllll'1l6l1CC Oalclay Betty Follen Kathryn Ronan Anita XY. Yeale i Sorority Colors: Green and Gold 7 76 1 THETA KAPPA ALPHA ,Xnita Yeals Mah Copland Anna Brockow Ilctty Fallen Clemmence Oakley Kathryn Ronan Dorothy Bfortou 77 Q Q hwy' 1 r a ' f -' " ' -, ' was . if ,. ,., Q 5 A hx' if 4+ 7 5" mi.. -"5 LJ 55 . - :-. . ibbi Eelta 1913i Founded in 1869 Beatty Chapter established 1907. Fraternity rooms at 254 South Broadway. Fratres in Facultate Gavin VV. Craig F. L. .-X. Graham Kemper B. Campbell O. R. XY. Robinson Clair S. Tappaan Ewald Selph Benjamin F. Bledsoe Richard -T. O Culver James S. McKnight Seniors Arthur Alber james XV. Campbell Clifford bl. NacMillan'5: Kenneth A. Carey? Edwin P. lYrner:f: james T. Barrettflt Ross Lopez? Arnol M. Cannani: George D. L. Blair? Stanley P. Kimmelii J. J. Shafer? Kenneth B. Kennicott Clarence E. Clayton Richard Sparks ilu Service. Daniel E. Ellis? jack Yan Rossentf: George Breslinx Gene Blanche? Boomer Forbes? Dlmar Jacobs? R. Browni: H. G. Piersonzli Bruce Masonii Paul Lowenthali: Philip Sterryi: Juniors Larry Lee Darby james M. Ross Freshmen Thomas P. Menzies -lr Harry C. Biby 80 1 Clifford I. MMM illzm Thomas P. Menzies James XV. Campbell Arthur ,Xllver Kenneth B. Kennicott James M. Ross Clarence E, Clayton Riclmrrl Sparks 81 5 Evlta Qllbi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 Southern California Chapter Established 1910 L. A. Alumni Chapter Established 1909 Fratres in Facultate Fratres in Universitate Thomas Rerkible Don. S. Cameroni: Frank M, Smithit Ernest A. Becker 'lohn Foxx Frank Malettezt Frederick S. K. Mills? Robert Parker? Louis Spiess NYillia1n Tupmanzt John A. llfaredi Elmer Bailey Keith Hunter 1Yellington Merrick? Homes Packerif Renwick Thompson Robert S. Miller? 'fin United States Service Seniors Byron Hanna Fred Hardesty Mark L. Herroni: Juniors Richard Brown? Louis Irving' Edward 1-1. llarxeng F. Forrest Murray? Ralph Sinclori XYalter F. Trask Darwin Tyreeii lYiley M. 1N'eaYe1', Jr Freshmen Gerald Myers Homer Briedenbachi Paul Lillak Bruce Mills? Bernard Potter? S. F. Holcomb? Truman McKenzie Pledge Arthur Taylor Truman McKenzie Gerald Meyers F. Forrest Murray S. F. Holcomb Keith Hunter Renwick Thomson Ralph Sindorf 83 :S N . r 2' iam alpha aura Founded in 1902 Erskine M. Ross Chapter, founded 1911 Los Angeles Alumni Chapter. founded 1912 Fratres in Facultate Hon. Frederick Houser Charles C. Montgomery Yincent Morgan Donald G. Dorr Frazier Mclntosh Lloyd jones John F. Burton? Jesse Frampton Sumner Cheever Maurice MeCreery Fred Aberle 1fMen in service. Yictor Blclaucas Hugh Neal wells Fratres in Universitate Seniors Oliver Hardy? Harry B. Ellison? A-Xllan Davenportf Samuel Garrowayrf: juniors Harold Prudhon Elmer Hoffman lYilliam Townseu Ray Hughes Freshmen Ed Garratt David lYelts d Pfeiffer, -T Fraternity Rooms-524 Stimson Hldv Colori' Old Gold and Purple. U. .. 84 l Lloyd Jones Edgar R. Beal Frazier Mclntosh Don Dori' I'-lzirry Ellison E11 Garrett Sumner Checver XVIII. Pfeiffer Maurice fXIcC1'eery Jesse Frampton Fred .Xberle Harold Prufllwn David XYel1s 85 FFA Delta Theta 1913i Field Senate Established 1912 Fratres in Facultate Hon. Paul I. McCormick Hon. Lewis A. Grollf Edward XY. Tuttle Fratres in Universitate Seniors -I. M. Pliister Sylas S. Meyer Ralpli K. Blakeslee juniors Clifford K. Fitzgerald? John L. Bislier Perry Wy. Tlionias Clarence Kincaid Maurice Alexander? Nlfilliani Field Hn United States Service. Lloyd S. Leesoni Arnold Scliaetzlei Eininett Carrollr I. P. Ellis John C. Clocks' A. D. Yan Vranken Freshmen Garry Bradtr 86 Phister Myers Kincaid Thomas Bisher Blakeslee 87 Founded at National University, XYashi Gavin NY. Craig Percy Y. Hammon xwllllll? S 12 SL E E 5 Q A -a 6' :QQ 44'-fznaaxffxw sigma 31311 Slbbi ngton, D. Craig Chapter established in 1915 Fratres in Facultate Charles E. Millikanilz Thomas NY. Robinson Claire Y. Eberliardifi Fred A. Haunt? Newton Kendall Victor H. Koenig George XY. Nix Loyd H. Coffman Thomas C. Deaneiiz Hubert C. Ferry Arthur XY. Brunton? Stanley L. Ford Henry Ketchum John 3 leK. Marblei: :liMen in Service. Clair S. Tappaan Seniors Lloyd S. Nixi: Emil A. Olson Henry Schaefer, -lr. Hugo Platz S. XY. Th om pson juniors Raymond Y. Haunilc L. Irving Messinger George B. Ross Freshmen I. Clarence Mcileerzfi Clark J. Power Harolde Sebille George Squires Pledge Alex. Malloy Fred E. Subith S8 C., 1903 Frecl Haun Claire lfherliarrl Victor Koenig Henry Schaefer F Newton Kendall Stanley Ford Emil Olson George Squires Alex. Malloy Irving Messinger Hugo Platz Loycl Coffinzm Henry Ketchum Harolde Sebille Rziymond Haun Arthur Brunton Hubert Ferry George Nix 89 CQ am as 4 if -.N Triax ix 1 1331323 fa Eau Sfxappa Qlpba National Honorary Debating Fraternity Founded in Indianapolis in 1908-Active Chapters, 40. University of Southern California Chapter-Establishecl in l'1l4. Fratres in Facultate Hon. Garvin VY. Craig Kemper B. Campbell Hugh Neal Wells Fratres in Urbe Hon. ErneSt Lickley Fratres in Universitate Seniors 'George XY. Fenimore Claire Elnerl1a1'd::: Elmer Hasletti: A Juniors Morris Ankruin Sumner Cheever Fred E. Subith Yoltaire Perkinsl: Freshmen 'William Cleary :l:Men in service. IN MEMORIAM. ISAAC IOFFEE-A brilliant student. Z1 true friend and loyal Tau Kappa Alpha. 90 aim V. Eberhard Frefl E. Subith George XV. Fenuimore Morris AI'lkl'LlIll XYm. I". Cleary Sumner Cheever 91 R1-yn INSIDE AND OUT, THREE GRA WAITIN6- VaR 5AT1E:FI I o o WT Q A ri E 5 Q .H ,Q ' f E! K.. , J" Y , 1l"' M Q1 H0 gonna Has OWN DONTMAKE To THESWEEFQ HERRT OF A . Sogofsm JQEN. 1 .r LOVE E 2 4-ADEARUE V :', I Q 1 ,..: 3 'fi tg , 1 irq 1' s VIL: Qu. te, Qftwnel , CYETT J nu fb L11 ll.n ru-Huy Www-v' ' C0'ED3 I I PFIIYD TA PPA by ' I A Q' Ugg- ,Qi 'I X5 JANUARY MOKN. .F W A KIND GTHF BABYANEW OVER-ME wow! PAIR oF ssfoss-3 , Tap 9.2 lldiiiqjp' ! 93 XX X 4 urp Requested to say a few words of greeting to the students of the University of Southern California, I wish, above all, to express my sincere congratulations upon the manner in which the alumni and undergraduates of the 'University have responded to our country's call for service in the great war in which we are engaged. just now the prosecution of that war to complete vic- tory for ourselves and our allies is the most important thing in the world, the thing to which everything else must yield, for without that victory nothing else is of any im- portance xvhatever to any true American. To use those immortal words of Abraham Lincoln, we and our allies are unselfishly and heroically fighting that "government of the people. by the people and for the people shall not perish from the face of the earth." No words could more clearly state the issue which is to be determined by this war. ln such a struggle the greatest and most enduring record any great institution of learning can make is the giving by its faculty, its alumni and its undergraduates of everything of which they are capable, at whatever personal sacrifice, in the service of their country. To those of us who have faith in our country and its people there can be no doubt as to the outcome of this war. However long the struggle, however great the sacrifice, we must finally win. lt goes without saying that in so far as is consistent with the most effective carrying on of the war, our institutions of learning must be maintained at the highest possible standard throughout the war. Both for the days of the war and for the days to follow the war this is imperative, if that thing for which we are lighting is to be preserved after we have won. In closing may l express my sincere hope that it shall be the privilege of each of you to give efficient aid to the country in the prosecution of the war, and to your college in maintaining the high standard that has always existed. g 94 mms ann the jllilan at bums You are taking no chances when you assert that Amer- icans usually make good soldiers. They are a truly war- like race. They are not eager for war, but they are eager and earnest in war. No decent citizen of the United States doubts that for 2 the preservation of the honor of our country it became necessary for us to strike back at Germany because she made hostile invasion upon rights which we were bound fv to maintain. Every intelligent man knows that we are 9 ' now fighting to save the liberty-loving peoples of the earth from mastery by a tyrannous and brutal power. The opportunity to iight as a soldier for freedom, which now presents itself to every physically fit young man in our country, strongly attractive to all of them who have Q, . . . . f . . . the right kind of blood in their veins. To the man who would be accepted for service in the Army or Navy of the United States, and who has no more imperative duty at home, but who seeks to evade that service because the call finds no response in his miserable soul, I have nothing to say. I would not know how to talk to him in language fit for print. 'WN o 215253: 1 43511, -:-:1:-:-- 151313272-455513: 1-V: 32525222217 E1---:EQ- j.,?2?25: .zraiif F . ,gaigii , ,'f ? I'l12: mgagziaiaiagi- i.- :eff V aiitfftt ' ,ff 2225511 .IE 3 "6e'i2'-F' 9 I 0 5" But it must be recognized that in addition to women and children and invalids and old men, there are also many young men who cannot go to the war at all, and also many others for whom the time has not yet come. In the hearts of all of these young men there is a feeling of sadness and regret with which we must have a genuine sympathy. lt is to such young men that I would like to speak a few words concerning our opportunities at home. This is a war which calls for the loyal service and devotion of every man, woman and child in the entire nation. There is some kind of service which each one can perform. Every individual whose heart is right will find something to do. In the broadest sense of the word, we are all in the service. Each one who meets the demands of the hour in the way that most nearly comes home to him may feel that really he is in and part of the great struggle. The first and important duty for each and all of us who are behind the lines is, that by all means in our power, we encourage the sentiment of devo- tion to our government and to the cause which it is pledged tos ustain. 'XVe must not listen patiently to anything which savors of aid and comfort to the enemy. United in courage, united in conhdent faith, united in willingness to surrender all of our little selfish interests for the great cause, the citizens of this nation again shall prove worthy of their place and station among the free peoples of the earth. Patriotism is a deep sentiment of attachment to hte land, of affection toward its institutions, of loyalty to its government, of faith in those principles which have inspired the people in establishing their institutions. He who renounces that attachment is no countryman of oursg he who denies that affection deserves no love from usg he who fails in loyalty to that government must be alien to usg he who affects to despise those principles should be cast out from the company of faithful men. 95 Through many long years of peaceful days we have been enjoying the benefits of free institutions, won for us by the blood and sacrifice of past generations. lVe have lived our lives in peaceful security. Vlfe have accepted our blessings as ordinary facts, necessary but sure, like the loving care of parents, or like the light and heat of the sun. But now we know that we are the trustees of liberty, and not merely its beneficiaries. Now the dry catalogue of historic facts has become for us a living story of men and women who died or suffered that we might live as we have been free to live. Now we must comprehend that heavy duties rest upon usg that the further preser- vation of our ideals and our institutions depends upon our utmost loyalty and sacrificeg for now have come again the great, the heroic days. As evidence of our loyalty to our country and its cause, which is the cause of civilization and of mankind, we must firmly set our faces against premature and inconclusive peace. Wie have gone into this war for the pur- pose of asserting our own particular rights, but that is not all. The cause of liberty is our cause, and the integrity of nations everywhere is our integ- rity. Qur debt to mankind will not be paid until the autocratic masters of Germany have been punished by defeat so complete that no longer can they hope to dominate the world. The powers now united against them must not lay down the sword, until it is safely sure that the ideals of those coun- tries are to remain victorious throughout the coming years. So, to the young man who is not permitted to go to the war, or whose days in the service have not yet come, I would say that there are broad oppor- tunities waiting for him here at home. Not only are there many activities by which he may contribute directly to the prosecution of the war, but he may contribute also indirectly but no less efficiently by helping to maintain at home those conditions which are essential to our success at home and abroad. "The heart ay's the part ay, That makes us right or wrangf' Any man who loves his country, as a true American should, will easily find ways to register himself usefully in patriotic service. wZ5Lg.,g6?f2 f be at ann I' 5 the an at allege I f A Of course the :Xmerican who obstructs our Government in the conduct of this war is disloyal. The partriots of '76 and those of our Civil XYar con- ducted an armed struggle in order that personal freedom and the principle of self government might be permanently established in the world, The Ameri- can who stands in the way of the preservation of those doctrines and institu- tions. even though by the use of force, is unworthy of the liberty which he enjoys here. He should be deported. XYe are not logical in our treatment of such persons. They have no right to remain in possession of the heritage which they dishonor. It is not fair to the people who are true to be polluted by those who are traitors: to have their children exposed to the prison of the apostate. If there can be any fair criticism of our Government, it would be that it has not measured up to its full responsibility when it permits unamerican and civic perverts to stay here and delile our free soil with their disloyalty, and taint our pure air with their paciiism. A pacifist may have a legal and moral right to think his convictions. but he has no right to voice them when our country is in the throes of war. In time of war the work to be done at home is not less necessary than that at the front. 'llo be sure, the actual combat involves the risk, and often the sacrifice, of life, while service elsewhere does not. But whether we give our health or our lives, or sacrifice our money, our goods, our time and comfort, we must all sacrifice. I doubt if there is a regular branch of the Military service in which some graduate or student of the U. S. C. Law School has not enlisted. Dozens and hundreds of them are at the front or being prepared to go. Dozens and hun- dreds of us are trying to do our bit in some other way. Wfhat can the Law Student do, who, for any good reason, remains at home while others iight at the front? I know of but one man or woman who ever attended U. S. C. Law School who is a slacker, and I gave the Federal officers information as to where he is located. I trust that they find him. I hardly need to affirm my friendship for our Law Students. But friendship ceases Where disloyalty begins. e 97 There are pro-Germans in California. Perhaps your neighbor is one. IT SHOULD BE OUR PRIVILEGE, AS WELL AS OUR DUTY, TO GIVE THE CONSTITUTED AUTHORITIES EVERY ITEM OF IN- FORMATION XNHICH VVILL SHEAR OUR ENEMIES. VVHETI-IER ALIEN OR OTHERWISE, AT HOME EVEN MORE THAN ELSE- XNHERE, OF EVERY IOT OF POXVER TO DO OUR COUNTRY HARM. - Every one of us, who, having the ability, fails to support this war by sub- scribing for Liberty Bonds, to the Red Cross, and similar causes, is a slacker. Every man who seeks by word or act to discourage the prosecution of this war for humanity, is a slacker. Those of us who stay at home can buy Liberty Bonds, subscribe to the Red Cross, and not merely remain silent on the subject, BUT SUPPORT THE XNAR BY CONTINUALLY, AND EVERYNYHERE AND UPON EVERY OPPORTUNITY, EDUCATING POTHERS TO REALIZE THE RIGHTEOUSNESS OF AMERICAS PRESENCE IN THIS CONFLICT. AND THE NECESSITY OF HER CONTINUING IN IT TO THE END. The students of law should study the matter, they should make them- selves advocatesg they should arm themselves with arguments and perfect their skill in the use of them, FOR THEIR COUNTRY. There are many activities in which the students at home may properly engage, indeed should enlist. In addition to those I have mentioned, I direct attention to one field to which law students, in my opinion. are especially called. Many of the men who have gone into action will come back maimed. Many will never return. It is the right of every soldier to know that some- one will adequately protect the rights of those left behind, and secure employ- ment for-those men who come back and are able to do work. Some of these matters have been placed in the hands of the Legal Advisory Board. You can assist it. The Bar Association, and other organizations. are already pre- paring to render service along certain other lines. I have no doubt the aid of the law students will be welcomed by them. Your attitude should be aggressive. You should be just as industrious, daily, in the work of supporting the United States in this war, here in Los Angeles as are the men, your fellow students, who are daily and hourly drilling for action. THEY ARE HEROES AND PATRIOTS. YOU CAN BE HEROES AND PATRIOTS RIGHT HERE-YES, AND PERHAPS EVEN MARTYRS. ' The greatest of teachers said: "XN'hoever will be chief among you let him be your servant." A prominent statesman, addressing the students of the College of Law, in speaking of his college life, said: "If I have been able to do anything worth While, I cannot help feeling that I owe it to this ..,...,,,.,..,,.,....... University. I am not talking now about school training-the books and all that-and that is important, but I am talking about something else, maybe some- thing vague and maybe a little difficult to spell out in words and phrases, but something that gripped, that reached out into my being and laid hold of meg but above all and before all else it made me feel the obligation forever 98 and forever, while life shall burn within me, to give back to the State and to the Country the best SERVICE that there is in me." Thus the church and the school teach the same lesson, that if SERVICE. So far as the State is concerned ,the inculcation of the duty of service is all there is to education. So far as the student is concerned, the ability to recog- nize and respond to this call is the greatest test of character. This is true in times of peace and now in times of war, when we hear the tap of the drum and the crash of shot and shell, it is doubly true. All educational institutions have heard and are now responding to this call for SERVICE. This institution, with others, is sending its best into any and all lines of service, possibly high, possibly humble, for the common good. Our service Hag now shows 212 stars and more are going each week. One gold star signals our first casualty-Mr. Traggser of '13 who was lost on the Tuscania. The world's confiict is the greatest test of the moral fabric of the citizen that the world has ever known. Our young men have been called upon to give up their hopes and their dreams of the future-the dearest possession of the heart of the young,-and to enter a life repugnant to many of them, the end of which they know not. The law schools of the country have given from fifty to seventy-nine per cent of their numbers. This is as it should be. The schools of law should lead in devotion to SERVICE. The lawyer loves peace and so loves it that he is willing to ight for it-peace for himself and for all mankind. The end of the war will see secured for the world and for every person in it "the right to mind one's own business." This small volume goes to the press dedicated to those of our students who have responded to this call of duty. Their vacant places are a con- stant reminder to us of the needs of the hour. The College of Law, U. S. C., extends to those of its members who are now in the service and to those who may hereafter enter, its congratulations upon the opportunity to serve which has come to them and their ability, physical, mental and moral, to respond to that opportunity. Wle regret their absence but glory in their devotion. 99 WMMMWWMWWWWMWWWWWWWWWMWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW DI IIIND THE MEN AND GUNS GOD'S DICTURI TO OUR SONS, I UST DO YOUR ISEST, AND NEVER REST UNTIL YOUYE STOPPED THE HUNS. IKE BRAVE AND STRONG AND RIGHT THE WRONG NO MATTER XVI-IO YOU ARE. SO TAKE YOUR KIT, AND DO YOUR "RIT" FOR XYERE GOING TO XYIN 'IIIIS WAR. -Fred RI. Eaton. WWWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWMWWWWWMMWWWWWWMWWMWWWMWWWMMWWMW 100 NX 'Ihr Qerhire Jflag Vile have seen it daily flying, We have watched it-duly proud. Wfe have praised the men it stands for, We have loved it-every shroudg It's a Hag that stands for valor, And those things we deem are right, It's a flag that stands for our boys That have joined in freedonfs light: Yes, we honor it, we love it, For it means from U. S. C. Our boys have pledged their very life To the cause of liberty! And always it will float there, In our hearts 'twill ne'er grow oldg The blue stars all may vanish, And in their stead may steal the goldg But we'll love it and we'll praise it, And forever it will be In memory of the boys that left From the halls of U. S. C. S. F. '20 102 UH. 5. GL. lam School 1311211 in the Service SENIORS Banta, George Herron, Mark Leo Blair, George DeLany Hille, Jere Greiner Blake, Samuel R. Holloway, Clayton Edward Blanche, Eugene H. Linneman, Hisko Meyer Breslin, George M. Mason, Bruce W. Brown, Ralph James Runkle, Clarence B. Cameron, Don R. Sawyer, Elmer E. Carey, Kenneth Anton Sheldon, Albert L. Clark, Earl W. Smith, Frank M. Dunn. John Carridon Sterry, Philip C. Follette, Channing Thomas, Clyde Haslett, Elmer Resides Vincent. Richard L. Zacher. Edwin F. JUNTORS Ames. Edwin Neal Leeson. Lloyd S. Bank. Elliot M. Lewis Guy Blakiston, John H. Little. VValter J. Briney, Perry Glenn Lonqcroft. Austin E, Burke, John Harley Malette. Frank L. Burton, John F. Marks, Theodore W. Cannon, Arnold Martin Marxen. Edward l-l. Carroll, Emmett A. McBride, James A. Clock. John G. McKinnon. Morton H. Cohen. Alex Mills, Fredrick S. K. Cook, Clarence C. Miller, Lloyd O. Davenport, Allen George Miller, Samuel A. Difani, Leonard Nix. Lloyd S. Eberhart, Clair V. Parker, Robert M. Ellis, Daniel Eric Perry. Howard M. Fitzpatrick, Richard Ring, William C. Fowler, Walter E. Schaetzle, Arnold F. Fox, John G. Semon, Louis Glickman, David Sheldon, Carlyl M. Glover, George A. Shepard, Arthur C. Hardy, Oliver C. Spiess, Louis C. Irving, Louis J. Stahl, Robert J. Jacobs, Otto A. starr, Jiljlgd C Olmsonl Earl E' ctepiens, overt 1. Jordon, Curtis C. Jr Kidder, Ralph G. vv,.Lne,.: Erwih pd' I Kimmel, Stanley P, 'Whitson. Elmer Bruce i' -A' -A' -A' 103 351+ if if af Abrams, Vlfilliani Alexander, Maurice A. Alter, Richard Apperson, Gail D. Barrett, James T. Beal, Edgar R. Briedenbach, Homer L. Brunton, Arthur W. Clayman, David M . Comegys, Leonard M. Conway, Paul F. A. Deane. Thomas C. DeVore, John S. Dyer, George T. Elwood. Earnest A. Evans, Edward M. Fitzgerald, Clifford L. Frampton, Iesse Jones Good, Clifford David Gratz, jake Max Grua, Clifford Hagenhruclc, Williaiii T. Haun, Raymond V. Hiemenz, Bernard Holcomb, Samuel Front Holland, Cecil D. Hughes. Clifford Evans Ioffee. Isaac Lauzier. Earnest W' . FRESHMAN Learned, Elbert VV. Leonard, Allen Lill, Paul Rix Lopez, Albert R. MacGinnis, Francis Marble, john M. Marchetti, Roger G McCleer, James Clarence Mills, Bruce H. Olson, Renel Leslie Packer, Joseph H. Perkins, Voltaire Phillips, Jack L. Potter, Jesse B. Porter, Benjamin F. Prior, Gary E. Randles. Clarence A. Reed, George W. S. Scarborough, Horace Smith, F. Marion Smith. Linton Hinds Smucekr, Elijah M. Swanner, John L. Tyree, Darwin G. Ware, John Allen VVork, Cree T. Osborn Hurlbert if uk -A' ak -A' lO4 Major McKnight Captain Mnrxen First Lieutenant Haslett Second Lieutenant Millikim lf? C v-1 April 3, 1918. Dear Dean: Graduated March 30. They had a hard line, but I picked the holes and got by them O. K. without a demerit. We had a very stiff course, in all had over fifty examinations, in eighteen different subjects. Some of these papers are sent to Washington with our recommendations for commissions, and if we are lucky, diould receive them in about two weeks. Out of the sixty-four men that started with our class, only seventeen graduated. VVe have been given a furlough until April 8, in which to rest up and get fat in. One of the boys that graduated and myself, seeing that we could not go home, have taken a little trip up into Tennessee to the finest spot I have seen since leav- ing California. This Hotel is located upon Signal Mountain, which is just outside Chatta- nooga. This is supposed to be quite some place for, in the Civil Wfar times, from Signal Point, it is said, that the Armies were directed. It really is a wonderful place, and they point out Missionary Ridge and Brown's Ferry, and places where the Battles of Waiihatcliie and Chickamauga were fought. This country is very beautiful at present, it being spring, with the trees just getting leafed out. But best of all, they have fine eats up here. They sure can feed a person, and that always was my weak point. I have not heard from Pat, but I know that he got by O. K. Hope that every one is well and that school is running as before. Your friend, FRANK MALLETTE. 57th Co., 166th Depot Brigade, Camp Lewis, Wlashington. 364th Reg. Hdq. Co. My dear Dean Porter: The flying branch of the service has appealed to me very much. I attended ground school at Berkeley and was fortunate enough to graduate in the eight weeks, which is th elength of the course, without being set back or conditioned in any subject. The course at the ground school is very comprehensive. and the ofhcers are strict and exacting, as all papers are forwarded to Vlfashington, D. C., and included in our service record. Only eleven out of the original fifty-five graduated within the eight-week period. A From Berkeley I was sent here to Call Field, Texas. where we Hy every day. I was able to solo, that is, fly alone, within tive and one-half hours of instructions on the Curtis machine, and with another hour of instruction, was able to solo both the Curtis and the Standard machines. Kindly give my regards to all my friends and tell them that liying is the most wonderful of all sports. Yours truly, EDXVIN F. ZACI-IER. 106 Dear Dean Porter: just a line to extend season's greetings to you, and to thank you for your recommendation of a number of past weeks which was sent to the Division Quar- termasteris Office. Although my duties are not directly connected with that par- ticular office, I have been working with one of the Battalion Supply Officers for some time. Subsistence stores are provided for each of the four companies of the battalion, and supplies'of clothing are handled through this office, as well as all orders for fuel. The length of time that I'll be here is uncertain, for men are being transferred from the Depot Brigade to other organizations at Camp Lewis and to other Na- tional Army Camps continually. My turn may come within a day or so. Until that time I'l1 continue to work my eight, and sometimes fourteen hours per day. eat the three substantial meals provided, and make full use of my cot during the hours of the night-except when called out for fire drill. Emery, my brother, was at Kelly Field No. 1, South San Antonio, Texas, when I had my last letter from him. A number of U. S. C. fellows are in camp here, and one meets U. C. and Stanford men quite frequently. Respectfully, REBEL L. OLSON. San Diego Marine Barracks. Dear Dean Porter: I have lately been wondering greatly how the old college is standing up under the war pressure, and along with thoughts of the old school come those of when I shall be able to return to the class-room and a hundred kindred dreams of the old surroundings. I would sure like to walk in this spring or next fall with all thoughts of national confiict forgotten and take up the old work where I left off last spring. As you notice, I'm still doing duty in the good old U. S. A., but expect to pull out this spring. Possibly you might remember me,-at any rate, my address is: A. C. SI-IEPARD. 101st Marines, San Diego. January 22, 1918. My dear Dean: This is a great life as long as you don't weaken. It seems to agree with me physically, as I have gained thirteen pounds since coming here. Regular sleep and exercise, and wholesome food seems to be doing wonders for all of the fellows. I saw our mutual friend, Captain Frank P. Doherty, out on the rifie range, the other day, and had quite a chat with him. He is not attached to any company as yet, and probably won't be until the second draft comes in. Vkfas glad to learn from Pat that Lennie 1fVright has secured a commission as First Lieutenant. Vtfe had expected to leave here before Christmas, but haven't any idea now as to when or where we will go. However, we are hoping to go to Camp Fremont at Palo Alto, as there is too much rain here to suit us. Your friend, FRANK C. XVELLER, 1914. 107 sfggfzsfggjssggjzafygzafgfsajgfsasjffsiff: when the Buys Qllume jjiilarnbittg bums lVe cheered them as they marched away, 'Mid colors gayly streaming, Wfith shrieking Hfes and roaring drums, And scabbards brightly gleamingg Wlith heads erect and shoulders back. Before them waved the banner That cheered each fighting hero on To death-in any manner. They're flghting now and lighting well. For things we've always cherished, Already true to freedom's cause Some noble men have perished: And when this awful war is o'er. And the stars and stripes are planted, On the highest point on German soil. Well know our prayer was grantedg The boys will then come marching home. The martial drums still beating, And every heart in our great land Wlill send them all a greetinggq The birds will sing a welcome song, The bells with soft notes pealing. lllill tell the world that peace now reigns, A nobler age revealingg Each blade of grass, each nodding Hower Xlfill lift their heads in gladness, The trees will bid them welcome home, Nowhere will there be sadness: lVe'1l honor them, welll love them all, llfherever they may roam, And we'll sing a song for the absent ones, Hfhen the boys come marching home. STANLEY FORD, '2O. ejgjssffjzzfygjsafpgfisjggjzsfjgjzafjggfssfggjssffgsafjgj:sfjgjssftfssfygfssfjggfsefssxs 108 T Z ' 2 ff" F' ir ,,,iif V- Ihdr " 'Yi-2-f-' ZRNVN" 1' X Cx ,I fxf' XXX THA LCQLQUZ If' K NEWYMEXICD-XXL E ARIZONA V ' 1 ' ' HON. HUGH N. VVELLS 110 Fenimore Eberhard Glover Brunton Hubbard Subith Ford Cleary Porter Xnkx-um Kendall Cheever 1ll Copeland Lacey Morton Y Ilrockow Cale Oakley Costello 112 The debating season was opened by Fred Subith and Wan. Cleary, our little Freshman. tackling Occidental on the question of Conscription of Labor. The result was a defeat to our team, but decisions are the least important part of a debate, except in that they arouse a man's better fighting powers and strengthen his determination. The contest was certainly the result of serious work and prep- aration on both sides, and our two speakers proved themselves a credit to the College. The next debate was that with XYhittier, a simultaneous affair. George Glover, Fred Subith and j. Porter upheld the affirmative of the question of Conscription of Labor: Arthur Brunton. Stanley Ford and N. I, Kendall, with the negative, journeyed to W'hittier, but they were evidently unable to con- vince the judges that they were right, or else the judges decided to divide the honors of the evening, for the home team only was victorious. Then later, George Glover, Porter and lY1n. Cleary met Redlands here at home, while at the same hour A. Brunton, S. Ford and N. I. Kendall were doing their best up in Redlands to convince Redlands themselves, and the audience, that the affirmative of the Conscription of Labor question was all wrong. And hnally, as a closing chapter of the debating year for men, the Law School again engaged Arizona, the major event of the year. The subject was the Open and Closed Shop. Alva Hubbard and Morris Anlcrum, who it will be remembered helped to bring lYisconsin to her knees last year, invaded Arizona and came home smiling. George Fenimore and Sumner Cheever met Arizona in the University Chapel. Both our men were well armed and prepagrd, and by their arguments they proved their own contentions and at the same time showed the weaknesses of their opponents' plan. Though decisions are final, and the judges have the official say, everyone is entitled to his own private opinion. The prospects for the coming debating season are not very bright. Many of our debaters are already in the service, and others are waiting their Country's call. As much as we shall miss them, we feel confident that the fight and invinvibility they gained here in this forensic battlefield will serve to make them more staunch, heroic and fearless sons of Uncle Sam in the real battleheld over there. And may each and every one come home again victorious, to fight our battles again for us. DEBATING SCHEDULE U. S. C. Law vs. Gccidental U. S. C. Law vs. Wfhittier QSimultaneous' debatej U. S. C. Law vs. Redlands CSimultaneous debatej U. S. C. Law vs. Arizona QSimultaneous debatej U. S. C. Law Vtlomen vs. Wfhittier Wfomen fSimultaneous debatej 113 Glbe Purpose of abate By Hugh Neal Vtfells. The mind of the college student may be compared to a splendidly equipped work shop, wherein every modern machine and tool is found, but wherein there is found no master hand to use the tools, no directing intelli- gence to co-relate action, and no will to initiate. Very seldom is the student called upon to think for himself,-not merely to cram and memorize, but rather to actively use his reasoning powers in effecting re-combinations of ideas. Debate serves to invigorate the mind by action, but even that salutary ofhce is but a means to a still greater end. The true objective of debate is not mere elegance of polemic style nor proficiency in oral expression. If the fundamental aim be deemed either of these, then debate offers no advent to larger thingsg it merely serves to add elaborate ornamentation to the educa- tional equipment. The mind is intended to be an intellectual and spiritual work-room, where fine and beautiful ideas are appreciated for their own virtues, to be sure, but cultivated and devoted always to beneficial uses and definite intendments. The true function of argumentation and debate is to supply the crucible, wherein the student shall test his knowledge and foment his creative impul- sions. Here, he must do purposive thinking: he must make vigorous use of every intellectual tool: he must employ every resource of his mind and every grace and power of his personality, all to the end that he may induce other minds to accept his conclusions and act upon them. ln other words, it is in debate that the student is forced to use his entire mental equipment to Drac- tical purposes. No generation so truly needs this peculiar training as that generation which is presently emerging from our class-rooms. lYe stand at the portals of a new era in which the problems which have vexed men's minds for ages must be solved. The demiurgic social swell of the present hour will not stop short of a complete and profound revolution in every activity of human life: Democracy must invade society and dominate industry. if it is to be the ruling principle in Government. These inevitable transitions create problems which are colossal and appalling: nevertheless, these very students must solve them: and it is the singular task of the college to prepare them for this duty. In the new economy the vital necessity will be leaders: men who think correctly to right conclusions and who are endowed with the ability to infuse the minds and enthuse the hearts of other men. Manifestly. the mere accumulation of points of knowledge will not serve the purpose. Our colleges must develop alert men and women who shall guide the new move- ment into sane channels: but this can be done only by the introduction of a dynamic element into instruction. Debate supplies this requirement. Because Democracy represents the right and opportunity for mutual expression, it connotes strife. Essentially, it means the inherent and reciprocal right to Flight for ideals. It follows, therefore, that the business of debate is to train men for intellectual combat. Debaters must be lighters. 114 Life is a battle, in which we must learn to "endure hardnessw. Prepara- tion for the struggle is necessary and instruction is unfaithful if it fail here. ls it not exquisite torture to create a keen appreciation for the fine things of life, and fail to develop strength to win clean victory? The man who can face his fellow students, ride down the jeers, overwhelm the obstacles they have cunningly devised, tread the devious path through all their traps and stratagems and compel their respect and force the acceptance of his judg- ments,-this man is not apt to be denied elsewhere. This is true preparation for the battle of life. Dullards become emancipated from their mental prisons. and display surprising reservoirs of strength and a singular conviction in appeal. No man can consecrate himself utterly to an ideal and fail to develop hidden powers. He is never the same man again. He has kept high company with regnant, living ideas. He will be a force for good: a leader among men forever after: he can thinkg he will thinkg he will be heard also, and always effectively. nmen'5 eluate Again the women of the College of Law invaded the field so long monopo- lized by the men of the school, and undertook, for the second time in the his- tory of the college, to share the many honors of the men debaters. One debate was held with the women of XYhittier College on a subject relating to a league to enforce peace. lt was a simultaneous debate, Ruth Costello and Gladys Lacey upholding the affirmative and Dorothy Morton and Nab Cop land, the negative. This was the maiden attempt of all the women, and in them judge lYells has found promising material for his future conquests. By their work and earnest efforts thev once more proved that the men are no longer supreme in the forensic art. Our debating heroes must not ignore the handwriting on the wall,-their laurels are in jeopardy. Owing to the intense war campaigns and activities, the much heralded debate between the major team and Stanford had to be postponed, much to the disappointment of both colleges. However, we are hoping to be able to meet sometime in the future. 115 JILTED? QQ N Fon U! ." ' 71, , T' , ,f Y ? +415 L.- YOUR ,f S A, senvllcnz PERRY . 116 .- i' X N 118 r s VVhat words can describe the light, perseverance and pluck that brought the undeveloped gridiron aspirants at the seasons beginning through a hard schedule of games, until at last a perfectly working machine of eleven men, lighting like the Trojans of yore, defeated the University of Utah Sl to O, and was barely held by California, the pride of the north, to O to O tie. The University of Southern California's football team emerged at the end of the season with the right to claim as good a team as was developed in the state. NVhen Coach Cromwell issued the first call of the season but three letter men of the year previous answered the opening whistle. Added to this was the remark- able material developed by the Freshman team of the year before. The work of the past season was remarkable, on account of the wonderful harmony and hghting spirit which carried the Varsity through the bluest part of the preliminary work. The rudiments of the game were quickly absorbed under the eatch's able tutelage. The team spirit and the unselfish efforts of the individual members shows for itself what can be accomplished when every one is working in unison. The minds of everyone, coach. team, and rooters, were working with but one thing in mind. California JIUST NOT ll'I.V. From a hnancial standpoint. as well as from the achievements of the team, success can stand in capitalized letters. The support of the rooters was responsible for the interest which was taken in the gridiron sport. From the opening game the bleachers were occupied by loyal rooters, who fought just as hard as the team themselves rooted and cheered when the game was closest-thus aiding the Trojans to conclude the most successful season since the return to the grand old American game-even in spite of the war. Arizona Game-31-6 The opening game of the season was held with the lfniversity of .-Xrizona. The lackrabbits journeyed to one little pueblo heralded as marvelous football players and as an extremely fast crew. The score at the end of the lirst half was 13-6, at the end of the game, 31-6. The score speaks for itself. The old come- back. combined with perfect condition. told, with the result that Arizona went back to the desert a much more highly educated team. St. Mary's Garne-0-7 Intensive training and hard practice was all in vain, for the St. blary's team defeated us 7-O. The score does not begin to tell the story of the game. For three- quarters of the game the Trojans kept the ball continually in the opponents' terri- tory. The Saints' only score came in the last five minutes of play, when U. S. C. succumbed to an aerial attack. and Left End Graff, of our opponents, grabbed a long forward pass and ran 70 yards to a touchdown. Although there were but a few minutes left play, the llfesleyans came back strong, and by a succession of line bucks and forward passes, finally worked the ball to St. Maryls four-yard line and first down. How U. S. C. lost the championship at that time has gone down in the annals of football history. Suffice it to say that although the score at the end of the game read 7-O against us, there was not a single Trojan supporter who did not leave the iield with the positive knowledge that the best team lost. 119 GAME YARDS TO GO l MALETTE CAPTAIN 9 .D " -ARIZONA GAME 1 9, me EK' n ""'S,., u '51, 3 . Q' 5. .. In 397.7 "mf-' '. -t1'.'3?-wa- . " E55 .. Yqh k -3-.5x,, ,. 2- ., . - , . , . v-1 VJ, ,,.. ,, , A X, ,.M . . fi.. , , iff'-',1 5. . '- 164- 161 f. ,. P3 f ' ' Q ,-wziffrgfl " n, " N ' -I ,. 5' W:--7" "W" ' U fkhi - - , - Qf 1. A b .we-.ff-..,...,.- .K D ". - . :. sqldl, L Lt r .Lg ,M ,--v -A -- ' vw.. -: ':. I ' A ' Q ...-. rv- 'R 'WH A 'HNJH' fGf"P:,"1':-.-l--.-:.-4- - 'N 1-' ww---5 r. '1-1, 3 3' '?,..3,i - Q.-9---..: A... - -.' . - ' ' :ww -- . r " . ..,s -. .- 3 ' . rn- , 1 . - --. . . w- I ?-iq 'V " . I Qggf 11. ' " 2 if 5 A ., , ,Lrg s, I ..., fv. X .jg fix' - ' it M mf.. H -- - ' .1 . ,, A ' . -f.i,,f,. -fm.: 5 1. - :ll ' ff :D - ,. -e. 'S 1 - , A .W V ax. ug m u N5 55 A......., . K . .. ..,,,.qv, Q, Q , -1 . ,Q A HOLDING THE LINE , ARIZONA GAME il CROMWELL, COACH . TOUCHDOWN ' ARIZONA GAME . N ' ' 1 'A "T ' - -I ,v -- - +- - -1s.:qv--sm-3 Q 120 Army A11-Star-3-0 The next game was played in San Diego stadium against the Army All-Stars, on November 3rd, The Trojans' opponents in this game were composed entirely of ex-college stars. The All-Stars outweighed our team twenty pounds to the man. but speed and condition proved too much for them. The game ended with the Varsity but two feet from the opponents' goal line and another touchdown. Malette's toe was responsible for our three points. Husky, honest-to-goodness line plunging by Hunter and Miller characterized the game while the dazzling broken Held running of "Rabbit" Malette brought the stands to their feet time and again. ' University of Utah-51-O . The Trojans left on Thursday evening, November li, for their longest trip of the year. to Salt Lake City, Utah. lt was easily the greatest game of the season. Determined to wipe out the defeat of the year previous, when the Utes were victo- rious, 27-12, the varsity entered the field keyed up to a fighting pitch that was unconquerable. XYithin the first five minutes of play Malette ran the entire length of the field to a touchdown. Hunter, the husky Trojan fullback. was alone respon- sible for three of our touchdowns, while Malette was a chain of greased lightning. "Rabbit" took the ball anywhere from ten to fifty yards every time it was given to him. "Tank" Campbell also came in for his share of the glory by his great offen- sive work. It was a great game. Not because we won, but because it showed that our team was one of the best on the XYestern Coast. Mare Island Marines-0-34 Our only real defeat of the season came at XX'ashington Park on November 2-l. The Mare Island Marines, composed of veteran college playersfof whom five had played on the University of Oregon the year previous, lived up to advance press notices and defeated us in a hard contested game. Coach Cromwell was tak- ing no chances of getting his best men injured only live days before the California game, so he used second string and Freshman players to a great extent. The Mare lsland Marine football team undoubtedly represents the greatest array of football talent that has ever been organized in one team. Along with the galaxy of stars and the abundance of beef which they took on the field, they also had wonderful teamwork. Their line alone averaged over two hundred pounds: two lumdred and six to be exact, and that the Trojans could give them a scrap, buck their line and threaten their goal was nothing short of marvelou-s. That game gave us our first real chance of comparing our team with California. The Marines defeated California twice. 27-O and 36-O. All eyes were now turned on the great battle that was scheduled to take place on Bovard iield on Thanksgiving day. California-0-0 The most closely fought, the most exciting and the most interesting game of the season was contested on Bovard field on Thanksgiving day. Trojan iight and speed versus Bear strength and weight, amply demonstrated that the Bears were extremely lucky in "getting by" with a O-O score. Numerous boners by Califor- nia only showed U. S. C. superiority in one other way. Malette, Hunter, Hamilton were easily the stars of the game. Seven thousand frantic rooters filled the bleachers and added to the excitement and exhilaration of the dav. All of the games of the season fade in comparative insigniiicance compared with that one 121 I N. CAMPBELL AND HOLDING FOR BEALE 122 game. Mere words cannot tell the fight, pluck, speed and everlasting endurance that enabled the Trojans to send California back up North after barely escaping being defeated by a team much lighter in weight and totally inexperienced. It was a glorious conclusion to a glorious season. It signalized to a glorious season. It signalized the fact that U. S. C. had come to its own at last. Of the old stand-bys of this season, such as Malette, Hunter, Hester, Knick- rehm. Hamilton, McMillan, Taylor, Campbell, Miller and the rest of the varsity spnad, probably most will be fighting in a sterner game next year. It remains for the younger generation to carry forward the old tradition of Trojan pluck and ight. Malettes wonderful open held running and superior kicking ability made him a unanimous selection of all-state and all western halfbacks. Dan McMillan, captain-elect, was given all-southern and all-state selection at tackle. Heres to you, Dan. and lots of success next year. llfright Hamilton was chosen for all-southern end for his wonderful ability at going down on punts and for his great defensive work. Orie Hestor was shifted from center to guard and given the latter selection on the all-southern. Orie was entirely too valuable a man to be left off Hunter and Campbell were both given honorable mention for all-southern fullback and guard positions. And now for next season! Graduate-Manager Bruce has a wonderful schedule made out for next year. Five big games will be played in Southern California, four of which will be played in Los Angeles. The chances for a winning team are exceedingly bright, with most of this year's Freshman team returning. As we look forward to the coming year, it is with the hope that we will be able to equal the record of the 1917 varsity, and with the support of the University. there is no reason why we can't. 1918 Schedule October 19-University of Arizona at Tucson. October 26-Occidental. November 2-California. November 9-Pomona. November 16-Utah. November 23-Open. November 28-University of Oregon. jfrwbman Hiram The University of Southern California was extremely fortunate this year in having the strongest Freshman team that has been turned out of this institution in years. They met and defeated some of the strongest high school teams in the South. Their only defeat of the entire season was by California Freshman on November 17, at Berkeley. Poor condition, staleness, and injuries to some of the best players, enabled the Bear Cubs to defeat our Freshman, 30-7. lsenhouer, Galloway, Evans, Lacus, Blakeslee, Stagg, Holecomb, Bird, Wlillis, Toolan, Dean, Beale, Woodwa1'cl, Smith, Lindley, and Dutcher, all worked hard throughout the entire season and should all make good next year on the varsity. 123 The Coach's Statement Cf 19 monogram men on the 1916 varsity, only three-Clark, Weiss and Malette-returned. W'e were very fortunate in having nine members of the 1916 Freshman team. W'e again ha-fl a light, fast team-averaigng a triiie over 160 pounds, Splendid teamwork was developed, and we came within one game of Winning the State Championship. Next season We will surely have more than three monogram men return, and should have our usual number of reliable men fro mthe 1917 Freshman team. At this time the outlook is very encouraging for a Winning team in 1918. DEAN B. CROMXVELL. Player ,Ioshn .....,..,....,.. Toolen ..,.. De Armond ..,... Beale ....... Campbell 'smith .....,.......,.. Hestor .,........,.., Isenhouer Dahlgren Stag .......,. Taylor ........,..... Hunt ..,.,....,....,. Knickrehn Wfeiss ..... McMillan Evans ..,.. 1-Iamilton jordan ..... Malette ..V.. .... Miller .,...,...,.,.. Bitterfielcl Clark ....... Chesnut . Hunter Lucas ......,.. Dean .,.,........ Broekman RECORD OF TIMES PLAYED I I I Army I I I I u I I Arizona ISt. MarysI All-Star I Utah I Marines ICa11forn1aI 60 40 .... I 30 30 30 66 20 .... I .... 30 ,... 25 10 I 20 I 30 30 30 35 60 55 I .... 30 .... 40 30 40 I 30 30 30 20 10 I .s,. I ,... .... .... 40 I 30 60 I 60 30 60 5 30 35 I 30 25 I 30 15 30 45 I 30 ,,.. 40 5 ,--- I ---. I ---- ---' ,-'- 40 30 60 I 60 30 60 15 20 ..., 30 30 30 40 10 50 I 60 45 30 20 50 I 25 I .... 10 .... 55 50 45 I 60 35 60 5 .... .... I .... .... .... 60 60 45 45 45 60 60 45 60 I 45 I 15 60 25 H ,... .... I 30 45 25 20 ,... I 20 I 45 10 35 20 15 15 30 15 15 40 60 60 I 45 35 60 15 10 25 , .,.. 10 I 50 I 124 I 50 20 Total 190 50 145 170 200 30 280 30 155 5 160 5 280 125 235 105 305 5 315 285 125 130 110 300 60 100 20 CAPTAIN MALETTE, QUARTERBACK "Rabbit" Mallette concluded his last sason of football in a grand series of spectacular and brilliant playing. His wonderful 013611-l'-1ClCl running, his remark- able foot-work, his ability as a dodger, his phenomenal change of "gait," and his steady and accurate kicking stamps him as the greatest backfield man the Univer- sity of Southern California has ever developed. Newspapers of the west were unanimous in the selection of him All-Western quarter back. Frank was always to be relied upon to run a punt back Hfteen or twenty yards and was as slippery as an eel to hold. Frank is now second lieutenant in the Aviation Corps. lVe have conndence that he will compete in the stern game of war just as hard and unflinch- ingly as he did in the various battles on the gridiron. CAMPBELL, LEFT GUARD "Tank" Campbell, the discovery of the last football season, will long be re- membered for his steady, brilliant, and consistent playing by the sport fans of California. From a mediocre player, jim advanced and continued to improve throughout the season, until the California game on Thanksgiving Day, when the big boy. alone and unaided. staved back the onward march of the Norseman, and in the last few minutes of play broke through the opposing line and threw the California men back for an eight-yard loss. He was even more valuable on the offensive than the defensive. Time and again when yards counted most, jim was always to be relied upon for a hole large enough to push a wagon through. Campbell was not of the sensational type, but only those who played on the line are fully aware of his wonderful ability at guard. HUNTER, FULL BACK 'iTurk" Hunter more than fulfilled the prophecy of football critics of a year ago that he would scintillate on the gridiron this year. l-lis line plunging was not to be excelled in this end of the state. The harder the game and the closer the score, the harder that handsome young man hit the line. He was going his best at the Saint Marys game and was good for from three to six yards each time he carried the ball. Keith's consistent headwork and football ability led to his choice by the ma- jority of sporting writers in the south for the position of All-Southern Fullback. He is but a mere 180 pound, nineteen year old stripling as yet. There is all reason to believe that he will be back again next fall. XYatch him 0'o thenl MILLER, HALF BACK "Duck" Miller, the bullet shaped halfback, came to us unknown and unher- alded this year. It took one night for Coach Cromwel lto realize that there was big league stuff in that stubby person. Bob came up to all expectations and his alert, heady play on the offensive was the talk of all city papers. He hit the line like a steam roller and was about as easy to stop as one of Field lllarshal Haig's tanks. His work on the defensive was even of a higher order than his offensive. As a secondary defense man he had few peers in the state. He played a clean, hard game, and seemingly the harder the knocks the more he enjoyed the game. Bob is now in the navy. May you hit the line of Germans just as hard as C you did the line on the gridiron. 125 HOME, BACKFIELD John Home's consistent, hard work earned him many a warm friend and numerous words of commendation. Although not playing in sufficient varsity games to warrant his receiving a sweater, nevertheless he deserves fully as much praise as any one. He took all the hard knocks that befall any of the second team men and demonstrated that he had the two requisites of a good football player, namely, pluck and persistence. It was an accepted fact prior to his enlist- ing, that he would easily make the varsity next fall. Here's to you, john, you are of the same stuff that championship teams are made of. FRESHMEN TEAM MEN jimmy Smiths great charging ability, combined with his wonderful light makes him an ideal line man. Throughout the season he alternated from fullback to guard. He was elected Captain of the Trojan Peagreeners early in the fall and was largely instrumental in the conclusion of a most successful season. An injury to his shoulder incapacitated him from playing the last few games in his usual brilliant style. Watch this young gent go next year! HOLCOMB, GUARD Sammy Holcomb was the live wire of the freshman team. What he lacked in size he more than made up for in pep, pluck, and speed. He was in the game every minute and his heady playing won him the commendation of all. He liked to play againts bigger men, for he realized that "The bigger they are, the harder they fall." Sammy has enlisted in the Naval Reserve. Put the same pep in the game of war and we know the Germans will know it when you get "Over there." BEALE, LEFT GUARD Among the men who played on the freshman team the past season there are some that we will not forget even though they should never play again, and one of these is Paul Beale. lf you recall, he is that husky young person who played left tackle. who darted down the field after the man with the ball. Ever on the alert he played a hard, clean, consistent game and was a man that you would enjoy playing with because you know that you can depend upon him to do what he should do. Not only did he star on the freshman team, bu' he also performed clever work on the varsity. He played in at least three big games and each time showed up to great advantage. His work in San Diego when the Varsity played the soldiers was of a most excellent character. Beale will be back again next year and with the added weight which he has accumulated since last season we have no fears in predicting that he will be su- perior to any opposing tackle he may meet. It is a foregone conclusion that he is the man around whom Coach Cromwell can build a solid line. STAGG, GUARD john Stagg displayed remarkable ability throughout the entire season as guard. He was always on his toes. His fight and ability to diagnose the oppon- ents' plays earned him the privilege of playing on the varsity against the Mare island Marines. He is equally as good either on the offensive or defensive. john will be back next year, when he should have little trouble in making the varsity squad. 126 M yrls FOZLY ro Br, WISE, Blffgib WISEIP TO BE fOOUSHf. SPE.6EgsL - , ' X CAMPUS BIPHHDAY f X f DmcE EDITTIXON- ix ,,-C 1 1 X ff egg- 'Ui' X CSJCENT or A,I.', ss 4.-BULLTJ HUMOLIQ Gown- 9 - A Y I VOLUME ONE Los ANGELES. SEPTEMBER MORN No. 23 STUDY-LESS DAYS AT X OH, BOYS! SEE WHAT'S U. S. C. Order of Legal Herbie Slams Law Books Shut WASHINGTON, Feb. 31.-Follow- ing the orders of Food Administra- tor Herbie Hoover, the College of Law, U. S. C., has announced a study-less day. Not to be outdone in patriotism by the rest of the United States, students at the Law College have voted unanimously to give up study- ing, motion pictures, dips in the ocean, or the ballroom, light exer- cise and occasionally an army ride will be substituted, The loss of studies will be felt keenly by sev- eral students as well as the faculty but it is thought most of the class will be able to struggle through on a light diet. This will, of course, work a hard- ship on all the students at the col- lege. When interviewed this morn- ing, however, regarding the matter, all expressed their willingness to abide by orders and stated that only a dire extremity, such as that which has overtaken the League, would force them to give their consent. The Law menu will now read: Days Study-less Thankless Thoughtless Meaningless But not Worth Less. -when we PREXY SCRAP WAXES HOT a drauahi- . "Where's the President?! ?! Pres- ident! Preside-e-nt! echoed the poli- ticians or Tao Bldg! This shout of joy arose in the Assembly Hall when the annual election of student body ofiicers was held. No answer ...... Betz- O- Betz! Vice President! Huh? At last she was discovered in the depths of the Stare Decisis and borne victoriously to preside over a crew of thrilled attorneys tin the budl. "Meeting will now come to or- derf' sang the sweet quivering voice of Cecile to the tune of a tap- ping pencil. And-shattering all traditions-out of chaos came the sweet order called for. "Meeting" announced the need of a secretary, and following the dic- tates of an over-enthusiastic coun- sellor, Miss Betz called her kindred spirit, Ida Evelyn Truman, to the stand. Continued on Page 2 HIT NEWT! Spring Love and Stare Knock Over the Editor "Spring has came." When Newton Kendall, star of the Stare dismounted from the ele- vator at the Campus this morning he made this momentous announce- ment. The reporter looked a bit quizzical and felt decidedly skeptical. "How do you know," he ventured to ask. Kendall gamboled joyously, skip- ping with dainty lightness up and down the greensward. "Know," he chortled, gleefully. "Know," this time in astonish- ment. "W'hy," he stated, "Spring is the time for eatless meals and sleepless nights caused by an indescribable pulsation that sends your mind to sentiment, and tin parenthesis, se- rious subjectsb. "Also, This is the time for all good men to come to the aid of their country. No. That's not quite right. This is the time a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love." "Oh," murmured the intelligent reporter, the big story breaking. "You are in LOVE." Kendall was neither permitted to affirm or deny. His manager, Campbell, who had arrived to meet him, boomed in a heavy bass that it was merely a welsh rarebit, and being an editor that ailed the big chief. Then they descended . lVia the elevator.J 2 L E X - E T - C O N Q WHO WROTE "THE FAERIE I BI E F A QUEEN?" LDR D MULL INCH If Spencer had seen our modern stars in H- F32-P 1 g d 1 ' UTHE WIFE I WILL BE, is aairlileefgilusiniiwou d in eed iave One Night Springhtly she steps in her skirt of only leather, at the CENTURY Sl and S2 XVINTER GARDEN ROOF GARDEN Next Wieck! Next W-'eek! Next XVeek! The Hit of the Year "THE WILD, WILD WOMEN" Tanied by the world famous Woman hater AL MALLOY Popular Prices, 10-15-20-SO Cents. SYMPAPHONIUM ALBER GRAND OPERA COMPANY IDA TRUMAN, Boloist Performances every Now and Then IN PRIVATE CORPS Judge Houser-Miss Oakley, do you know what a f'Cal1" is? Class Cin unisonl-We'll say she does. MORPHEUM BILL ENTERTAINS To the sound of castanets and the tap of the drum, Jean Lorter ap- peared on the stage. Gracefully it whirled. Madly it pirouetted. First on one toe, then on the other until all ten had been given their full quota of exercise. , Having accomplished this, the Jean whirled a few balements over his shoulder and to the sound of Tap, juggled Property and Sales. He was applauded to the echo Csaid echo reaching down at least ten or twenty years to successive Fresh- mentl. At the conclusion of Jean Lorter's skit, Little "Monk" did a whirl- wind dance, interspersing the dance with dry patter anent a contract relating to marriage. "Love and Crime," a thrilling Bowery Sketch, Was presented in which Percival Ham-And took the lead. He was supported by a bevy of green Frosh. His act will hold- over next week as he proved one of the most spectacular on the bill and furnished numerous thy-i115 for the lovers of reel action. "STlP" .TIME DAY Anna. tin Stare Decisis Officej- What kind of a time are you having Freddy? lGet that, Freddy?J Freddy-Fm having a blank of a time. Anna-All right, We'll stipulate that. CTwo minutes later.l Freddy, what kind of a time are you having now? Freddy-l'm having a stipulated time. An excellent number and a de- cidedly novel one at that, was an inferior court scene in which Judge presided. The inferior court lifted its eyebrow in a haughty stare as the curtain arose. Les- sons in satire and cold contempt were given but warmed up to occa- sional human interest points as the play progressed. The usual happy ending put the audienceffin a good humor for the remainder of the night. Tickor Luke Makus plead with Will and Research while Hon. Es- quire Freddy Whats You Are searched in vain for his Private Corporation. The Morpheum will remain open this summer for a six weeks' Chorus. All wishing night entertainment are urged to attend. Which may have been worn on the highland heather. There in the classroom she takes a front seat, With knees highly crossed, showing ankles most neat. She laughs with all boys, I wot them good friends, Why talk with the ladies, whom she says are just hens? Why should she bother with a col- lege affair, With politics dirty beyond compare? All such things she declares are a bore, Although when left out, she's out- rageously sore. And I fear at the bar her opponents will flee, For Bab's tongue is surely a thing dead-lee. DRAFT FELT Continued from Page 1 As a "lien" long youth of many angles arose, a hush fell upon the descendants of Demosthenes- Phil -was RECOGNIZED- this falso breaking traditionslj so startled him, that he forgot his ancestry and iiounderingly nominated his fthe student'sJ candidate. What? Surely not Twins! Oh no! Gazing heavenward one recognizes the luminous dome of our Federal Clerk tGeorge Fenimore Cooperl. Also expecting "recognition" by a "hush," he throbbed with eloquence, punctuating each and every nomi- nation with a brilliant recitation of the "A, B, C's." It had been moved and seconded that the nominations for manager be closed-when thoughts of Lucille reminded Newton of his Ford and he forthwith bethought himself to enter therewith. But lo! the nom- inations were CLOSED! Then we argued ............ We felt a draught-unheralded enters our Dear President. Meekly he sat himself upon a vacant chair. The nominations were closed- but-you can't keep a Ford down, so it entered by petition. MEET- ING adjourned. Adieu. LEX-ET-C ON 3 A A H 1 ' . l" 333' I .- Q I ., , - 60319 BAD 4 - AND INDIFFEIPENT 'BIG FIGHT IN ASSEMBLY HALL RUNS ALONG WINDOW LEDGE Lawman Attempts to Escape Pursuer The library was roped off. Standing along the sidelines and peering into the arena were Cali- fornia Appeals. Straight Cals, New York, Latin Dicks, a metropolitan population, in fact. lt was in thi sspectacular setting that Bedford met Shaw. And the cause of the trouble was as usual-A Code, legal term for a woman. CSee definition. Secret and written in a strange language. Complex.J The Code dangled gently on the desk beside Bedford when Shaw spied her and attempted to play the role of Queener. A battle of words ensued. This was followed by rapid fire, in which Shaw and Bedford swung madly from iron post to iron post: dashed along the window panes: scampered across the ceiling and after arguing the question pro and con, decided upon compromise. They split the purse. The judg- ment was aiiirmed by the audience. IS-IT-RITE Question-Can a married woman alienate her property? Answer-Yes! If she is feme sole! "HIPPO" LEADS MARBLE ROLLER VICIOUS ATTACK WITH K IFE BEEF TRUST IS CRAP WINNER Grabs Prize a Athletics t Frat 'the MTank""CCampbellj refreshes A Campbell, otherwise known as the "Tank" for heavy action, Leader. Kennacott, Second. Albers, Third. This was the score in the marble ' rolling contest as it stood at the end of the famous Hop entertain- ment held at Maier Park. Three tContinued on Page 51 MOUSTACHFIS vlcnm or 'mnsvlss Scissors Weapon in Sudden Onslaught It was a triangular fight. And it cost Pelzer his pride. Here is the way it happened. Unsuspccting' of the fierce encoun- ter about to take place, Pelzer was studiously occupied in the library. His third eyebrow, the pride of his life, reposed serenely on his upper lip. Armed with a scissors and a pocket knife, Sturzenacker and Monte Phister approached. VVith a yelp of joy they leaped upon Pelzer. VVild gurgles! Wails of sorrow! Sounds of gnashing teeth that gnashed! Pelzer attempted to spar. He was blocked, He tried a sidestep. He was tripped. A half-Nelson was broken. And when he arose, one-half of the pride of his life was gone. One- half the sirsute adornment was no more. Pelzer then turned upon his assailants and borrowed fifteen cents. In a few more moments the moustauche was entirely gone. SELAH. LOTS OF ACTION JudgeC1'aig-Wliat is the defini- tion of law as given by the author? Freshman-Law is a rule of ac- tion prescribed by the supreme power in the state to protect the rich man from the poor man. 4 LEX-ET-CON CAMPUS SKETCHES + + + + A + BY x. Q. Suze. Cx O ,f 2 - i., --- .:- -r. Q .1 J Ill 'I' ff 55- Ei .' .C 3' . I.. I.. 555 6, F555 . L Exiwcmss QAWXTIDSJ 'll :H FEL - ,553 rf' , Ili im k ,A 53311 ! ig?" f I 1 C .eieiisf Tw . - W9 -::::::::: wow . , . A A - 2555555 v-QACTTCE Q - ' T Eifiimiifiif' EEEEEP 4 - at S: J .. "T 1 . ':::f A 'T Q mf I SKETFCFVXES ' I I IIl-.E- P,,,lAX ' fi , :nom ou? x 4 EXCELLENTLY I Nil.: EQUIPPED . i . fA:1':2'S ,Illll FRESHMEN BANCDLIET 4 4 + on x 4. BY STUM g, AKE I -ms' Tms Jovrcm. ' ,' .. MAPYLANW CiQ?WT.!'gE MDSSEELNDS IQ-7 f' CRE ':UZX355"4'3 'FND THE Mama -- MARYLAND 'BONNTE' T WLOVE' Z TE :Regis g'2'X',S',,iS'UY OA , Q1 0' STEDPED om X QESSN X 71 OUT. Soup WAC' ' f- X 1 KN win I , I 5, C K CRSYFED QT .T-5 W Lamaze .EACH T 9 A QHUMERXC WAY HE Bower, 1 ' og-LCE, V9 fx 0 v x 1 W' WA?-BERUNG . a OTC ,G f ii . o fx: k ' f . N M I - - " 4 MOOT' ' URT - fuse .WZ .Z """fa.aa. " ill l5EEE5:'!!!2 CATASTQOPLW ':unu CATHERXNE E U A 1 -Hifi!!! 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'fgg T if f is L EEEHE- ' 2 I ' 1 , ,L ::..::.g.: ' I T --:f::r::: PUBLISHING ", ' I ':-iff' OFPLANTHE I -0 YOUNG 1 Y 'Vf isis: I l "LEK'ET'CON" Tglfffiil' X 1- 5' T iff: E35 V "' Ill n , , lu I n:l T15 I fi r , ' Y I Q ln SENKDRS G 'T 4 'O' 'Q 4' 'Q' 4- BY I. B. A SCRUB. AS THE NOW ' LEMME How AM 7 N cowcwen GOT 'T WOTU- 5,1 fy vsuibggse 1 EVER - W PICTUQES ' DO WWA -' ww. vm-x 7 QONNA' wma 0 OO O r-um 'T ? ' ,-" QD A THE RENT - . X , ,' , .2- ,AS 1 'X gel " ' - HE ' X . vs H wr H ' -L ' 5 o WD 0 X B !. Q FAVOQ!TE DAS-rn-AE - --,1',f 'Q 9 - Q AMEDLANCE CNASINQ LEX--ET-CON 5. I PLAYMATE OF CAT "SMOKE" PROTEST O BOXES DAILY IN CAGE OF FELINES GLOVER QUITS SCHOOL FOR WAR Spotless Record Lands Him Berth Glover signs up with the Tigers GLOVER PASSES BUCK TO THE TIGERS Attorney George Andrew Glover, lady charmer, has at last agreed to earn his own living. For the past many years he has made his living off of the dear public but now it is understood that he is going to labor. However, his work will be one sided as this worthy gentleman has signed up with the man-eat- ing Tigers. This was the report. On interviewing Mr. Glover the foi- lowing facts were discovered: He has never played poker, pool, WANT IT HERE IN THE HEREAFTER For some reason or other there is no convenient place in the build- ing for the Stronger Sex to inhale the weed. We have been in receipt of many and burning criticisms on this point and in accordance with Vox Populi, and General Concensus of Opinion, we voice the request for such an addition to the Law Campus. It has been pointed out that the Weaker Sex has been provided with two rooms. Of course, we strongly believe in the seven rules of Chiv- alry and the Seven Canons of De- scent. However, we earnestly be- lieve with the General tConsensus of Opinionj that we add the state- ment, "It is better to smoke above than below." flinch, old maid, or checkers. He has never worn a pair of boxing gloves, nor has his gentle frame ever been graced by a football suit. He has never been near a place where Malted Milk was sold and served and has lived a pure, clean and holy life. His sox he never changes which account for his strength. His face is bathed each and every morning with cream sub- ject to the approval of the cat. So, as a conclusion for the fore- going facts it is found that if the Tigers try to eat said Glover they will have a pretty tough customer to chew and anyone who endeavors to compel him to work will ind a harder job in that. WHEREFORE it is ordered ad- judged and decreed that he shall not be henceforth allowed to dese- crate the halls of this worthy Col- lege of Law. FINIS. EATS SOAR TO STUDENTS' SORROW Free Food Taboo Is Cause of Grief A petition for reduction in tuition has been made by Law School stu- dents. The pension of the legal man has been removed. Heretofore he has been able to stroll down to the Waldorf, order 50-cent lunch alas! Those a foamer and eat a ,for five cents. But Idays are once-have-beens. They Gandier ordi- are no longer. The nance and the fair sex have worked to their end. The price of living has accordingly gone up and the spending money of the student has gone down. "HIPPO" MAKES RECORD IN SPORTS Keg Juggling Feature at After- noon "Meat 77 lContinued from Page 39 kegs were carefully carried to the park. These were used as foot- stools and headrests. They also furnished the bases in the baseball game. Phi Delta Phis, Phi Alpha Deltas, Delta Theta Phis and Delta Chis garnboled joyously over the green- sward of Vernon or sportively hurled the three kegs about. Phil Burns won the prize for do- ing away with the lunch. He con- sumed 'three-fourths of the pickles, rye bread, sausage and water that made up the delicate and dainty lunch of the society favorites. Music on the soup-strainer was played during the luncheon hour by MacMillen. Shooting craps with square marbles was one of the chief pas- times indulged in by Menzies, Jones and Aberly, while Hoffman and Burke outdistanced each other in a marathon. 6 LE X-ET-CON CA GUFLAGE J .ai .99 U99 .95 .29 J' UNSOCIAL SOCIETY :: GE TLE ART SPIN YARN AT PATRIOTS' CLAY MODELS FOUND IN TEA W LAW Miss Anna Brockow, assisted by Miss Mab Copland, two local favor- ites of the big' Campus, have Organ' ized a knitting guild. Miss Broc- kow has started on the eleventh pair of socks while Miss Copland has devoted all of a Case to the completion of a sweater. Thirteen members of the fair SEX spun yarn and when tea was served, Fletcherized the lint. This is the latest in dessert. Should you doubt consult Noah or Hammond, either can give you au- thentic information. DAINTY RALPH IS TENNIS HERO Dainty Ralph Sindorf, hero of the Tennis Racquet, is one of the debu- tantes of the early summer. Garbed in spotless white Hannels, and a flowing tie, he has proved the cyno- sure of all feminine eyes. Cindy with a racquet under his arm has dominated all the tennis fields and when it comes to picking Daisies he can give pointers to any of the girls. Dashing new styles demon- strated by this swagger young "deb" have been the talk of the Campus for many days and there is more than one co-ed that has dis- covered his sweater "just fits." Tajo Sculptors Have Excellent Material The Tajo sculptors are rushing orders this season. Excellent mod- els in clay have been discovered at the Law College and work is under way at a rapid pace. Futuristic tendencies are decid- edly noticeable, and as a result, law will be revised. In fact, although the so-called school of futurism is supposed to be new, it is in reality as old as the world. The iirst futur- ist was the serpent that tempted Eve. Deceit is the foundation of the futuristic art. Hence its invasion of the Law school. Camouflage is the new French word for art. Camouflage makes a big gun look like a canary bird and a dull student like a Rhodes Scholarship man. TRUE ART IS DEMON- STRATED Mab Copeland was entertained last night by the Bachelor Club, which has just opened up its new hotel and club room at Venice. Yes- terday afternoon she addressed a mammoth mass meeting at Playa Del Rey on the subject, "Ancient Rejuvenation of the Snake Family." Before the meeting she was sus- pected of knowing something about the subject, but after the meeting everyone agreed that she was the leading authority. : : LOUD MUSIC 'G on N32 L 3 SG fa. 6 LATEST STYLES Everything is written in Key- Notes this year. THE RECESSIONAL When the Dean sings "You are at liberty," everyone stands up and applauds. Those still asleep are aroused by the applause, so one re- mains in the class room all night. INQUIRE OF CUPID First Student-Hey, do you know Lew is married? Second Student-Where did he get the two dollars? First Student-I guess on his credit. Second Student-VVhere'd you Hnd out he was married? First Student-Saw the notice on the bulletin board. Second Student-I thought he was going to marry Baltimore. LEX--ET-C O N 7 FOOTLIGHTS By Stage-Door Johnny TRAGIC PLAY GIVEN BY GIRLS Thrilling Melodrama Staged in Rest Room WOMEN'S WAYS Or THE TRAGIC DEATH OF "LEGAL LIGHTS" Scene-VVomen's study of the College of Law, U. S. C. Time-October, 1917, early even- ing. In center of stage is a table about which are several chairs. The fur- niture is cheap and covered with dust. At the extreme left is a row of windows, which open onto the college campus fthe fire escape. Through them may be seen the roofs of surrounding office build- ings forming an interesting hori- zon. Back left-A large, conspicu- ously dirty mirror, upon which are pinned a series of notices, stands on an easel. Back center-An open door discloses a small ante-room. There are hats piled on the shelves and coats hanging limply on the walls. They all look worn and quite out of fashion. Back right- A mass of steel lockers. There are a number of women in the room. They stand in two dis- tinct and apparently hostile groups. One group is around the mirror. The attention there is centered in the efforts of a happy blonde girl with a straight boyish figure. She is displaying some of the latest dance steps. The other women in the room are near the lockers at the right. They whisper, nudge one another, gesticulate and ex- claim, "We'll show them!" "Just remember!" "You do that!" etc. Note.-All names have been cen- sored out. CLOSE ONE I NOVEL STUNT BY THIDDIE At the Magniiicent Movie Em- porium last night, Tliiddie Barie appeared "Within Her Clothes." This is by far the most original thing that Miss Barie has ever done. IF YOU HAVE TEARS, PRE- PART TO SHED THEM NOW President fshe is a blonde, car- rying an excessive supply of avoir- dupois. She comes forward from the group at the mirror and sits at the table with her back to the au- dience. She begins in the usual waylz The meeting will please come to order. CThere is a rush to the most comfortable chairs.l This meeting is called for the election of officers for the Legal Lights, the association of all the women students of this college. If there is no obiection the reading of the minutes from the last meeting will be dispensed with. fSilence.J Nominations are now in order for the oiiice of president. A Member fshe is a blonde. strik- ingly dressed. Her accent is for- eignl: Inominate . CShe indicates a small dark girl with whom she had been standing at the lockers.J Another Member: I second that nomination. One nominated Cshe appears elatedl: Oh, dear! I am' simply overwhelmed. I don't think I could possibly take it. Fourth Member ishe is a sweet- facedi young, bright-looking girl. who had stood with the group at the mirrorl: I nominate . fThere was a second.l First one nominated fher face has fallen. She strikes her breast in supreme agonyjz To think that little l-, my friend, should nominate her against me! I could have stood anything but that! fShe tragically runs her hands through her dark, curly hair.J There is great excitement. A Member: I move that the nom- inations for president close. Another: I second it. SWIMMING GIRLS! Turn Your Back Max's swimming girls were out in full force in the "Mince-Pie Me- lange" last night. One girl wore a wig. SOFT MUSIC President: Nominations are now in order for the vice-presidency. A Member fshe jumps to the floor : I nominate -11. lShe sits down victoriouslyj There is a suspense. Other nom- inations are apparently expected from the opposing forces, but none are forthcoming. Nominations for the office of vice-president close. First one nominated for presi- dent: I nominate -- for sec- retary-treasurer. IShe scowls when there is no opposition. It is evident that she has pugilistic tendencies, and likes a good fight.l Fifth Member fshe is a Winsome Irish girl. Before the meeting she had stood with the group at the mirrorj: I now present the proxy votes of -3-, -1-, --, Hfld -1, for the oflice of president. First one nominated: I appeal to our president. That cannot be done, The constitution was referred to, and-it was done. A Member fthe blonde, strik- ingly dressed one, with the foreign accent, speaks loudly: I am through forever with all school affairs and all other organizations. If girls were only like men and would hang together better! But it is just women's ways. fShe laughs metallicallyj All candidates fin unisonlz I withdraw. All members fin unisonl: I with- draw. Witliout officers, without mem- bers, therewith endeth the Legal Lights. Requiescat in pacem. X-ET-C YE-I-3D1ToR1iAL PAGE EDITED BY HEZA LYRE ENTERED AS SECOND- CLASS MATTER CARTOONS BY ROCHE STAFF -DISABLED FINANCIAL EDITOR S HUMAN INTEREST BY SOB SISTER SPORTS BY TOUGH GUY DRAMA BY KRIT-EEK LOVE VERSUS DEBATING According to the decision of Judge Hugh Neal Wells, love and debating are in the same class. The learned judge has handed down an exceedingly able opinion in this subject in which he has presumably spoken the final word. Although the judge is a noted authority on all subjects, it is possible for even the greatest of us to slip. In this subject we beg to take is- -sue with his Honor. We have found that Love is a companion of Flow- ers, Candy and the Theater. On the other hand, Debating is Thorny, Bitter, etc, Occasionally, you will say, Love is also thorny and bitter. Doubtless true. But who is there that will contend, you may debate against the exponent of vaudeville or nibble a succulent chocolate while arguing a learned question. Nay, nay. Fie, tie upon such an opinion. Love, we hold, is Love. And- Debating is-Debating. 1 READ THIS PAGE FOR YOUR DAILY ADVICE DO AND DARE IS OUR MOTTO THE EXPOSE An Editor's Expose Or the Trail of a Pin We are a fearless paper. There is nothing that we hesitate to ex- pose. We have exposed all the in- visible government there is in this school, and we shall not hesitate over that which is left. Today our reporter discovered a pin lying on the floor. We placed two and two together. tThere was only one pinj. Someone had passed. We followed the trail left by the pin. Through thin air we passed into the Beyond. Ah, there it was. Standing, fearless and unashamed, the Assembly Hall was revealed. A lone occupant was in its center. He was poring with a pretention of studying over a huge tome of Black- stone. And there, sure enough, was the upper button of his vest Miss- ing. Gentlemen, We pause not. We expose this young man. He was unkempt. The button was missing. And the pin.-The pin belonged to him. SUNSHINE NOTES SMILE AND YOU WON'T CRY LAUGH AT THE OTHER FELLOW AWE-G-IT'S JUNE DISCOVERY MADE BY SLEUTH IN WAR AND LAW If you enlist- You can have ACTION You can PLEAD tdoesn't do any goodj If you DEMUR, you are called Only MOVE made is forward You can't get a STAY OF PRO- CEEDINGS Can obtain a CHANGE OF VENUE HABEAS CORPUS proceedings suspended You are SUMMONED Can have plenty of SERVICE Start with a NON-SUIT Instead of NON COMPOS MEN- TIS. Have non-coms Frosh VERSUS Rookie Existence is BRIEF in trenches CITATIONS for bravery There is no ARGUMENT' about war Sherman gave the DECISION. SHERMAN WAS RIGHT. IVORY SOARS UPWARD IN PRICE Owing to the high price of ivory, many of the College of Law stu- dents will receive excellent pay for the use of their heads this summer. An authentic report from the East stated that ivory had gone up at least a millionth of a degree in price, consequently the student heads will also rise in value. Sev- eral prominent men and women from U. S. C. have already been chosen to H11 high places in this line the coming summer. Announce- ments will soon appear giving the oHicial list. fRead Lexetcon for next instal- mentj. LEX-ET-C Wo ANSN PA,c15i GOOD RECIPES FOR DAINTY PEOPLE TO WIN THE SHERIFF Approach sheriff with due cau- tion. Wave a few greenbacks non- chalanetly in upper right hand waistcoat pocket. This is for ef- fect and looks better than the pock- et handkerchief. Be sure and wear a Kelly. Leave your spats at home. They will do for a rainy day when necessary to keep the ankles warm. Having thus looked after the personal appear- ance, walk valiantly to the police station. Pass sedately by the bars and demand to be shown into the inner ofiice. Always demand. Noth- ing less than firmness goes with un- der menials. You will first see the sheriff standing beside a desk. An impos- ing desk, we will say, so you will not become confused in sense of direction. Stride up to it. If you are over- looked, be assertive, slap the sheriff gently on the shoulder, hold out your little finger for a handshake and in the same breath fbreathe as you do thisl assure him that you came from "the old home-town and knew all his family." Also tell him you won't give him away. You are now safe, and can proceed to any topic of the day. The above is the masculine rule. If you should be a woman tah, that you should be a womanb. Ap- proach With a mincing step. At least one inch of purple hose should be seen, not heard. You may smile coyly at the sheriff and press a bunch of violets in his hand. If he asks you to go out and capture the Kaiser, tell him that's what you're there for. Never hesitate. Let him know you are a good fellow. You are safe in the arms of the law. b BEET FLIM FLAM ADVICE TO LOVELORN Deer Beet: I am very beautiful. I love the law. I am a student and, at the same time, I am a coquette. Beauty is my first name and In- telligence my second. My friends say I am too modest and, of course, I am. All the boys love me. What I want to know is this, Dear Beat. How can I become the honored and dearly beloved wife of the judge? CUTEMS. Answer- My dear Cutems: Anyone with your Intelligence and Beauty will have great trouble. If you follow my advice, however, you will come nearest succeeding. To effect a meeting between your- self and the judge, remove a silk gown from the counter of any store. The meeting will then be hasty. FN KX .A Take your two blue eyes, deep blue and welled with tears, in both your hands and place them sadly on the judge's bench. Keep them there throughout the trial. Let them blink PUT THIS IN YOUR COOK BOOK TO BECOME A REPORTER First: Seize a typewriter in your left hand. Sprinkle liberally with pats by left finger. Assume frown- ing expression. Mix it with arm movement. Add a grain of salt. a sweet smile, an occasional eye-up- lifter and a nose-in now and then. Never permit your editor to see you unless so occupied. Serve for eight hours in Stare Decisus of- fice. Garnish with sob-sisters, an occasional man, a freak and a cave photographer. You are now it. TO INTERVIEW A MURDERER Approach softly, carrying a small sack of peppermint candy. Press his hand softly. Say in soothing tones that you think he's terribly clever and you want to know if he will condescend to accept a dinner invitation-provided, of course, that he be permitted to dictate the menu to your chef. Remark about how stupid it must be to be inter- viewed. As you are leaving look at him coyly and say, "You duck, of course you're guilty. No handsome man CAN be good." Kiss his ear play- fully. 'Then dash madly forth before he has time to deny it. Full confession in the next edi- tion. VINC KNOWS What Mr. Morgan doesn't know about marriage and all its phases isn't worth knowing. We wonder if he speaks from experience. tenderly and sadly upon His Honor. Make your voice mellow. You can do this by permitting it to lie in the sunshine. Have your hands suppli- cating. In this respect they must not be deft. Pass most of your time on your knees. The judge's heart will melt at the sight. He is then yours, and will himself pronounce your sentence. X-ET-C iN!?.:.!E!3.ft,. .IEE 1.2.95 TO THE EDITOR OF THE STARE lt is a pleasure for us to compli- ment the management of the Col- lege of Law for the wonderful im- provements that have been made during the past ten years for the accommodation of the students. At law, as it should be in all colleges, we have traditions that no power of the Board of Control, or persons having the direction of affairs at the College, can usurp or dare to remedy. To all persons who ever visited the College of Law, in its beautiful location amidst all the noise of the Mexicans and chorus girls of Northwestern Los Angeles, one of the finest recollections is that of taking a round-trip in the famous "Tajo elevator." This symbol of the old monarchistic reign of the nobles of the Aztec is rightfully left to its own devices, and we, along wit hall loyal alumni and students of the College of Law, would deem it an insult to change or modernize it, as it is one of the few pre-his- toric relics remaining of the pueblo of Los Angeles. Then we have that wonderful Swiss clock: that clock that an- swers roll every morning and every evening at the hour of 1:45g that faithful reminder that "haste makes waste" and that symbolizes the slow and drowsy manner that was characteristic of the Dons of early California history. We have the same easy, comfort- able chairs that once were var- nished and dustedg but agreeing with the view of those managing the College, it would be almost criminal to spoil their historic value by supplanting them with anything antecedent to the time of Louis XVI. One of the finest moral rules ever established by our College author- ities, and one to which much recog- nition is due, is the decree abolish- ing the smoking room, and forbid- ding, as far as possible, smoking among students and members of the FACULTY. Although at first thought this may seem harsh, seri- ous reflection will lead one to rec- ognize its high morality, and the management has been repeatedly complimented on its establishment and enforcement by mothers and little sisters of innocent Freshmen, for one will realize it tends to re- duce vice among the school boys, and if they do not congregate in a room together, they cannot form bad associations, and without as- sociations it leaves the time of the student entirely for study and re- flection on the future. You have all learned by costly experience that "too many cooks spoil the soup," and after many years of experiment, our College authorities have found this out, and taking advantage of this valu- able knowledge, have a centered of- fice force of one person, who rec- ceives money, dispenses with val- uable knowledge of the curricu- lum, answers the telephones and keeps the College running ef- ficiently in the first ranks of Col- leges in this country. Under our new system, ir one wants to find out when the next class takes up, or desire to pay tuition, all one has to do is wait in line for the office force to return from her lunch, and when your turn comes you do all your business at one time. This is true efiiciency. The same can be said of the telephone. What is the logic of having more than one tele- phone, when you can talk just as long on one? None, we sayfand if you should be so bold as to disre- gard the high principles of oflice eiiiciency and want the other tele- phone, we say you are rightfully punished by being denied its use. We have been taught that to rem- edy an evil, remove the evil, and it cannot be disputed that furnish- ing towels, dririking water and cups are the carriers of germs and dis- ease, and we therefore heartily en- dorse the abolition of these death dealers and germ carriers. DEAR EDITOR As a general rule, the world is made up of "ordinary people? and extraordinary people are the excep- tion. At Law the general rule is men students, and the exception women students. When you pass this one general rule, and then go on to say that one of the exceptions to the rule is the greatest of them all, you go a long way. THAT'S ALL, W Emma DERE Brother Has Lost Sister's Ad- dress KATE! PLEASE READ MY dear sister Kate. It has been a long time since you heard from me and it is going to be a sight longer before you hear from me again. I am writing this because I am infat-uated with the crowd that is around here. There is this crazy Cleary. He is sitting over on the desk and talk- ing under his hat but never-the- less that will be all that is said of him, the big book. Miss Betz is here too. She is ZL cute little girl. There is a fellow somewhere in France that is dream- ing of her and if she were there no doubt she would be a great in- spiration to him. Moral KILL THE HUNS. Newt. Kendell just breezed in. He and his own. Gee I'd hate to- own him. The weather is very nice anyway. Our horrible Capt. Glover. Z1 Lieut. in the regulars. He expects to join the Salvation Army and go in train- ing pretty soon. This bird Rifkind You Know him. VVell, whats the use of wasting pa- per on him. There is a little girl here by the name of Rosie. She is about hap- py now as she is smiling. I never saw her when she was not but there may be a time. CContinued on Page 123 Lex-ET-can-B ON 11 THE-WIFES-PAGE REEL LIFE VS. THE MOVIES Edited by the Pote REVEL TIONS OF A WEAK AND A STRONG WOM By Mrs. Helpless By Mrs. Hercules REVELATIONS BY AN ATTOR- NEY'S WIFE "We were very happy. You notice that I use the word "were," "It is used advisedly and inten- tionally. CHI do nat wish my intentions doubted so early in the seasonj. "As I said fdeep sighJ,we were very happy." It was tne College Wife talking. A dampened ball, that was once a soft, iilmy kerchief, otherwise used for the nasal appendage, was tear- fully pressed to each eyeball. This was done alternately. "About a month after our mar- riage," continued the College Wife, "I noticed that my husband became somewhat irregular in coming home to meals. A long, deep, desperate, dampen- ing silence entered here. At last, the Wife, resumed. "I thought the reason for this was that we had lost our cook and I was compelled to do the cooking. This fond delusion fa long pause while the Wife looked sadly at the delu- sionb, did not last long. "The women's club met at my home. All my friends complimented me on my biscuits and told me my husband was a brute, and they were sorry for me. Of course I was mys- tined. I wondered. 'fThe excuse my husband gave for being late to meals was that he had so many clients he couldn't see them all in daytime. She eats at the cafeteria, And earns one dollar a day, She wants to be an actress, But her feet are in the way. - FLEUR. ls Harold Bell right. A'Several times I went to his office and saw no one there excepting, of course, his vulgar stenographer. Some have considered Sturzie's stenographer rather pretty, but, of course, a stenographer can be mere- ly nothing. It is quite beneath one's interest to comment upon her. Girls that work for a living really are so coarse, you know. And so common. fThe iilmy handkerchief stiffened with haughteur. What! A hand- kerchief doesn't stiifen? Most as- suredly it does in the hand of a Client.J The wife paused a moment, then continued. "But you never can tell what is going to take a man's fancy. Be- ware of all men. You really can't believe them. They are tricky and deceitful. If you have been so un- fortunate as I and married an at- torney, you know what I mean. My husband always had some new rich client with whom to confer, but all the time the amount of his income diminished. That is the amount that came to me. What he gave the stenographer went on his office ex- pense. At last I caught the wretch. It was on the tenth of December. I went to his oiiice And Saw Con. CONFESSIONS OF A WIFE It is terrible! To be so strong! To have a career ahead of one! In fact, to have the greatest advancement open to treading feet and to be so handi- capped. If James would only cease the cooking and leave the darning of socks to his father! But no. He seeks to save every penny. He will not even see that his suits are neatly pressed. And when I bring home my friends, James will per- sist in serving dinner wearing his kitchen apron! It is maddening. I fear me there is nothing but divorce left. It has happened at last! Now that we have decided to part forever a great load is off my mind. James refused to put on the evening gown I brought him that he might appear at equal advantage with that stunning Mr. Mary MacDougal. We have quarreled. And soon we Will part. I have thought of all our young years together and have placed them in the past. I have said good-bye. Of course I shall let James bring the suit. He can allege desertion, and after that I will give him a nannuity-and now on for beautiful Julius Caesar Al- phonso de Gaston. He will properly grace my home and my dinner table! Ah! It is wonderful to be a lawyer-ess, 12 LE X-ET-CON WASTE BASKET Edited by the Pate SOUlRREL'S CORNER NUT FOOD Spring, Spring, wondrous Spring, If it wasn't for Summer We woodn't have Sprung. Say, Do You No Eny Mor Jokess SPEEKS FOR HISSELF Boys, do you remember the old song: "Sing a song of sixpence, "A bottle full of rye!" Well, boys, those happy days have passed. NOW QUIT DEAN Dean-Give an example of where the court will take judicial notice. Teel-It will take notice of the fact that ,for instance, King Solo- mon had a thousand wives. Dean-We will pass that for fur- ther discussion. tContinued from Page 103 Dear Old Fat Campbell He is losing weight. He used to weigh about a ton but now he only weighs 1599 L.L.B.S. Fredie Subith. He is running for office. He don't know no better no-how. He is cute like Miss Betz and thats why all the girls like him. I don't dare say nothing about miself no-how as there has been too much said all ready. As never was yours, E-PLURIBUS UNION. NO COMMENT Malloy and Devin, sleeping beau- ties. Residence, Hale on Bailments Bldg., 7 O'clock and Porter Streets. College of Law, U. S. C. JUST TOGGERY In the cars the ads began, It is the clothes that makes the man, If you want a good suit cheap, Two dollars down and one a week, Isaac Goldstein wants a chance To make and Ht your Sunday pants, While young Tom Brown he sets the pace With nifty hats for men of tasteg The gold-dust twins we next espy, They don't wear clothes-we won- der why, But the naked truth we'll all agree They'd look the goods in toggery. IS THIS A SONG? Togs, togs, toggery, Clogs, clogs, cloggery, You and l' and he and she Our only thought is toggery. Los Angeles Spring street stores are fine, They carry a rare assorted line, At ze ville paris you pay the price, But gee, ze goods are very nice. At other stores of course you'll see, The latest styles from gay paree, It's just the same where'er you go, On Sundays you have got to show, -your Togs, togs, toggery, Clogs, clogs, cloggery, You and I and he and she, Our only thought is toggery. -HENRY FLYNN. OBIT- The Law Lyceum has gone. It passed out with a final gasp. The Mexican Kitchen has yawned in vain for its supper parties. The Enchilado debates are a thing of the past. The famous meetings are now chronicled events of history. The faculty is earnestly requested not to attend the Iinal rites, although flowers will be accepted from fel- low law students. RESULT OF WELSH RAREBIT She's the last rose of summer, Left blooming all alone, Where the morning glories climb, And the wild cats roam, Where the dogs' whistle music To the bark upon the trees, Where the gold-fish are blue And the birds have ileasg The peach tree bears the pumpkin, And the wind seems still, As she places her hand, On the window sill, She feels the pane she's looking through, And doesn't know what in the world to do, When all of a sudden she grabs her hair And flings it around the leg of a chair, As she fell to the floor in wild de- spair, The noise woke her up, she was combing her hair. THE SAME GIRL She stood by the Pacific Electric, A thinking and wondering why, They hadn't made the thing longer, Instead of so gosh-darn high. An auto sped by, whose color was was red, And to her not a word it said, Her heels hit hard and the next day they say She was seeding cherries twenty miles away. IT RAVES They say the war has checked the growth Of grasses, gayly blowing, But we are glad to note the hay On his lip, still growing, Although 'tis yet of tender age, And needs more cultivating, We're sure the father of the dock Will do the irrigatingg And when a few years pass by, Although the hue may vary, We think we'll still behold some grass On the upper lip of ?-. LEX-ET-C ON 13 I-IUSBANUS STORY I-IO E LIFE DI,.CI.O.. ED WI-IE I-IE "SEEKS" ILOR HIS LIFE IN EPISODES Today Ah! There are times when I almost wish that I had remained a pure young man. It is indeed trying to be married. This morning over our petite de- jeuner, my wife looked at me coldly. I shivered with a premonition of impending evil. Can it be that she is ceasing to care for our home life? I must be careful to appear more attractively. I stopped by my tailors manicurers and trousers. After must be careful down in appear- when there are on my way to my ordered some new all, a married man not to become run ance. Particularly so many young men who are keep- ing up with the latest style. I xxx, X I , , - J ,I f I A ' ,dxf 1' X Sn --t E Q6 ' a s 'inrf i- l -I. MARRIAGE T0 LAWYER-ESS A TRIAL ADVICE TO OTHER HUS- BANDS ALWAYS WEAR FRILLS A PINK RIBBON OVER THE LEFT EAR IS MOST EFFECTIVE SERVE HER FLAPJACKS WHEN HOT KEEP THE SMOKING JACKET HANDY HAVE YOUR HAIR DRESSED NEATLY IN THIS WAY YOU'LL BE HAPPY Yesterday Again Anita loked at me. It was while I was plucking pan- sies in our garden. Surely. the pansies are innocent. What could she have found to ob- ject to in my blameless occupation? But she was evidently irritated. She eyed me stonily as she passed out to the garage on her way to the oflice. I am now weeping. This cannot go on. Shall I go home to mother? Alas! Tomorrow The crisis has come. Anita stood before the mantle. this afternoon just before dinner. I was dressing when the sum- mons came ,but knowing her dread- ful temper, I dared not disobey her. I hastily threw a negligee about me and hurried down the stairs with my powder puff in my hand. Anita called me into the library Shall I ever forget that awful mo- ment? "Reggie," she said, "I cantt stand it. You're getting on my nerves. Either you have to have your barber cut your hair differently or I shall divorce you. And mind, not a cent of alimony, if I do." My heart stopped beating. But then it began again. She is still my wife. She has consented to let me remain under her roof until the barber's is open in the morning. 14 LE X-ET-CON THE SAYING Goss THE OLDER THE JOKE Tru: Ewan rr Gnows Cfhis Cute Remark Was Made By 0ur Editor-Standing On 0ne F000 REVERSING THE DECISION She-The reason you are not rich is because you are intoxicated half the time. Poor Tramp-You have it re- versed, madam. The reason I am intoxicated only half the time is be- cause I am not rich. A LA BILLY Corner the Brightness where you are. GET THIS What is the highest Water fRightsJ mark? Low, very low in FACT. DID YOU? "Did you ever feel like a pair of socks that needed darning?" "What do you mean, worn out or just holy?" The U. S. C. Law School campus, located on the southwest corner of First and Broadway, is now locked up and none of the students are ad- mitted. Owing to this most lament- able fact it is expected that the school will move to Venice where the boys will have more ELBOW room, and also a place to put their feet. HEARD ON THE CAMPUS Williamson-What would you sug- gest as a costume for me for that mask tomorrow night? Wilson-Sprinkle some sugar on your head and go as a pill. Instructor-What is Law? Student-Law is the last guess of the court of last resort. YOU FEEL BY THE SCENT Tap-Of what is time the es- sence? Frosh-Time is the essence of merchantable goods. HEARD IN TORTS Mr. Owens-What is libel? Student twhispering to other sit- ting down -"Give me the answer. What did he say about the Bible?'l PERSONAL PROPERTY The Dean-He lost his deer by not pursuing it. Polite Student-Yes, so many men do. Hammond-What does the Crimi- nal court owe the jury? Bright Freshie-Food, shelter and clothing. Tappan-What is a promissory note? Junior-A promissory note is a means or device of satisfying a debt without paying it. x Wanted to borrow money, secur- ity promissory note. Apply most any attorney at law. HE WILL LEARN Tap-What is a contract that car- ries no obligation. Brilliant Freshie-Marriage. Ida-I wonder what is the matter with my head. Frank-Perhaps you are trying to think. Wanted: Another watch fob. H. N. Wells, Judge. Defendant was accused of grand larceny. His attorney strictly ad- monished him not to make any statements or answer any questions propounded to him by the district attorney which would incriminate him. At the time of trial the fol- lowing question was suddenly asked him by the prosecuting at- torney: "Now, make a clear breast of the matter and tell the jury how much money you stole, where you stole it, and where you hid it." The defendant just as promptly answered, "I didn't steal any, I didn't hide any, because if I told you, you'd take it away from me." Junk Man-Have you any old cans? Red Cross Worker-Salvage? Junk Man-No. Armenian. LEX-ET-C BETWEE Us Thing We Don't Print EDITED BY - - DIFFICULT THINGS TO DO AND SEE It's a hard thing to tell things to Sturzie he doesn't already know. To see Kaiser acting serious or sensible. To see Mollie without a dimple and a smile. To hear Vic talking about any- thing but politics. Cecil without Ida. Sumner when he isn't in good humor. To see the second seat on the left side of the instructor's plat- form minus Mab. Dellamore when he isn't busy. Miss Drain not sitting next to Miss Leitch. Ellis verbose. Fennimore when he isn't pre- pared to give a long, voluminous speech or oration about naught. Leo prepared to recite. Maurice Ankrum and Anna Broc- kow together. To see Kendrick unprepared. To hear Kennicot talk. To see Kiggens walking, talking, or sitting without Mollie. Larson when he isn't taking notes. Lukens come on time to Evi- dence. To see Marsh without Baltimore. To hear Meyers talk or recite rapidly. George Niw when he hasn't a pleasant word. To heat' Pelzer when he hasn't a new joke. To see Rifkind walking down Broadway without a girl. Shaeffer worried about exams. To see Sindorf when he isn't try- ing to borrow someone's Evidence. Stagg without Manon. When Teel isn't asking foolish questions. WI'ie1i Miss Vealc doesn't like a handsome man. Bill Williamson when he tipped his hat. tHe never tags his grio.l McIntosh wait until class is dis- missed. BLUFF AND NONSENSE The above title is strictly for the benefit of the faculty. The below is a treatise on how to escape recitations and gain credits. We now begin. Roll Call. Answer, perfect. Excuses-By bright pupils and teachers' pets. Must attend debates. I am to have leading argument in such a de- bate in the year 6918. My father, mother, brother, sis- ter, grandmother, uncle, aunt, grand- father, step-sister, half-brother, and all other kind relatives are seriously ill at home. fMoral. Baseballj Must see brother off for the war. fBrother is two and a half years old. It is a tender parting. The only one to suffer is Personal Property and Sales. His growth is postponed a week.l I have several justice court cases to argue. fBright student one hour later in front row. Jazz band. Dancing girls.J I must serve papers. tLater seen handing tea to dainty girl at garden party.j THIS IS A JOKE We have a Lord Koke all our own. To see Kendall when he has something to say. To talk about any girl Phil Burns doesn't know about. Eaton with his overcoat off. Camp without a iiower pinned on his lapel. Mrs. Crenshaw or Miss Bulfmch when they don't smile and knit. Fred Subith without an good dis- position. George Glover when he isn't teas- ing the girls. Alimisis when he isn't queening. A clean upper lip on Harvey Hig- gens. 'R:Inta Without a pipe in his mouth, phistcr when lie isn't smiling. T osee Anna Brockow. Ida when she isn't iiirting. Campbell when he doesn't jolly. Morgan-When may a married woman be sued alone. Editor-When her husband is not a necessary party. Rosie, innocently-You know a nice place for attorneys now is in the Intelligence Office. Campbell, fatuously-Thank you. Ankrum lafter making a touch from All-Think I'll marry a poor girl and settle down. Hubbard-Why not marry a rich girl and settle up? Mr. Morgan-Through calling the roll in Code Pleading. Burns iawakening five minutes later?-Burns is here. Mr. Morgan-All right then, we're ready to begin. Oh what's so rare as a high mark in Damages? tunder "Slander and lible"J. CHORUS Co-Eds: Law will permit no other master. NOTHING IN GENERAL Cleary: When I was a young- ster, a psychologist felt my head and said I was going to be a gen- eral. Kendall: And now see what you aren't. STRANGE COINCIDENTS Isn't it funny that Miss Lacey happens to get seated between Prudhon and Hughes in Torts every Friday evening and seems to have such a pleasant time with her com- pany. WE KNOW Eve' comes before Night. 16 LE X-ET-CON WA T ADS ANYTHING FURNISHED FROM A WIFE T0 A KAISER-CHASER HELP WANTED-MALE HELP WANTED-FEMALE INSTRUCTION ADS Wanted: First-class barber to re- more a third eyebrow on upper lip. See Harvey Higgens, Senior Class room. Wanted: Gentlemen to sell kisses at the Red Cross benefit. Do your bit for the boys over there. Apply Red Cross headquarters. LOST AND FOUND Lost: From the Executive Com- mittee one Marble. Please return to the Dean. No questions asked. Lost: Practice Court cases. Please return to Mab Copeland and receive reward. Lost-Stolen or Strayed. One Memory system. I will reward the finder. Professor Montgomery, Se- curity Building. Lost: A thesis on the art of tak- ing. Please return to Mrs. Smith of the Senior class. This is an heirloom and can't get along with- out it. Lost: One Ford auto. Last seen in the possession of Murray. Foul play feared. Call Wreck'em Com- pany. Found: A diary of "Girls That Love Me." Name of Fred Subith on fly-leaf. Please call at the Stare Decisis for same. SWAPPERS' COLUMN Wanted: Wife who can run the typewriter, write shorthand, brief cases and take care of my office while I am in the Justice Court. Excellent opportunity for an old maid. Bill Williamson, Senior Room. Wanted. Wife. Must be capable and strong, to take in washing. Steve Bedford, care of the Junior Class. Wanted: Women for conductors on the Rapid Transit lines. Must be honest. No lady lawyers or lady law students need apply. Wanted: Active, intelligent and unscrupulous women for witness and ambulance chaser. Apply Koenig, Haun and Kendal, Attor- neys, General Delivery. MISCELLA NEOUS WANTED: A good coach in all branches of law to help me in reci- tations, This is Aa real job. Fresh- man class. Wanted: Law student to work in law office. Run errands, answer phones, serve papers and do other work twelve hours a day. No sal- ary, no advancement. Wonderful experience. Apply U. Ketchum and I Skinem. Tightwad Building. Wanted: Good looking man to pose for art work. Un-married r-gan preferred. See Ida, 501 Tajo Build- ing. Wanted: Check boy, good look- ing, for girls' study. See Miss Bar- rett, Mgr. Will trade note book in damages for proxy in code-pleading. Will trade my sheepskin for something digestible. Frazier Mc- Intosh, Attorney at Law. Allow use of my complete law office in trade for some legal knowledge. Apply any attorney. Render legal services in exchange for tonsorial work. Apply Larson. Wanted: Partner in law office to do the janitor work and handle su- preme court cases now pending in my office. S. S. Meyers, Attorney at Law, Bunk Building, Watts. Wanted: Men to bring us their divorce and damage suits, black- smithing and auto repairing. Safety razor blades sharpened. Funeral parlors in connection. Coffman, Haun and Thomas, Junior Class room. Art of bluffing: Taught in one lesson. Apply Joseph J. Rifkind. Lessons in knitting: All sys- tems taught. Crenshaw and Bul- Iinch. How to combat cupid: See Miss Bock, Senior Class. Complete instructions in the art of memorizing: See Dean Porter. Instruction in anything at any- time: Ask any Freshman. For a complete eulogy on "Rights on Water." See Lux vs. Haggin Craig, Alley Building. FRAT ADVERTISEMENTS Delta Chi Queeners Vifant Partners for Jazz Dance We have the largest fleet of auto- mobiles and telephone numbers of any organization in the Law Col- lege. Patronize us girls. We like it. We are willing, accommodating, obliging and goodtempered. All our men are Haberdosher's I models. Also, We are the Oldest Fraternity in College. We are open to Inspection. Come and do the Grizzly Slide, The Umpty Uggle, or Slippery Sliver. WHAT THE EDITOR FORGOT ANNA BROKOW WANTS SOME JOKES SOME BRAINS CLEARY SOME SLEEP DEVIN Photo, Fred Subith :lfinis 143 R0DE0 UNIVERSITY IIllllllIIIllllllllIIIIIllIlllIllllllIIIlIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllillllll llllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll ebicatiun To those men of the University who have answered their cou11try'S C1111 in its hour of need. we respectfully dedi- cate this edition of EL RODEO. nnlnlmlxlnilInunlllmlxlnllInullmlmlllmlnullnluunlunllnlnnumunnnlll CSF f x.7 f- Y-J ,N C Elo' fx :avg ff 145 Q51 Bohm Staff STAFF Harold XY. Tucker .... ..,..... . Byron Hovey ..... Yerner Johnson.. Marion Neuls. . . Charles Casey .... XY2l.l'l'Cl1 Lamport. . . Ruth Durlcee .... Nellita Schlotte. . . Katharine Fitch. . Harold Brewster. Frefl XY. Bowen.. . . .Edl'f0l'-llll-ClZf6.f . . .Ol'gCIIZZ'SClfl.O1ZJ' ......CIosscs . . . .Sororfiios . . . . .FI'tlfCl'1lI'fI.L7S . . .Honor Socz'efz'c5 . . .Soizior Records IVOIIIFIIVS fl flzlcffcs ......HL7ll07' Roll .........DL'17Llfl'lIg Bzzsilzoss .lfozzagor CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Helen Hargis ......................... Jzzzzfor Dl'Ll1IICIl'l.CS Jean XYallaCe .... .... F l'C'Xf1l7IC'lZ Slzojvslzofs Tom Metcalfe .... .... S ojvlzouzorc Slzofslzots Wie '? 146 Marion Neuls Verner Johnson Byron Hovey Ruth Durkee Warren Lamport Fred Bowen Harold Tucker Charles Casey Nellita Schlotte Jean VVallace Helen Hargis Katharine Fitch 147 Qliuitotial Wfith the publication of this annual, it becomes increasingly manifest that the administration and the student body by a lack of co-operation are causing Liberal Arts, a college able to maintain a clock and bell system requiring almost constant nursing by one well-paid man, to lose its pre-eminent position in the colleges of the University, to become a brummagem institution. To illustrate the abject manner in which Liberal Arts was compelled this year to play the mattress to Law's gymnastic act, it should be necessary only to point out that the staff of the Stare Decisis not only made an El Rodeo possible, but granted us the pages necessary for a small joke section, a history of the college year, the dedication, this editorial, and the Honor Roll. At a time when a year book seemed more than usually necessary because of the many student leaders leaving the Uni- versity as a result of the war, the promoters of an annual were accorded no sup- port by the sanhedrins in authority at Liberal Arts. lVe hope that in the future some new arrangements will be made in regard to the publication of a year book which will prevent such a chaotic state of affairs as attended the issuance of this one, and which will enable Liberal Arts again to take its rightful place among the colleges of U. S. C. It seems unlikely that so long as it is the practice of all colleges to prepare separate books and to issue them separately or to include them as separate books in a volume bearing the symbol of another college, the spirit of unity necessary to a University ever will be developed. A certain amount of jealousy and injured pride is inevitable when El Rodeo, Pharmacy, or what-not is spelled on the cover S-t-a-r-e D-e-c-i-s-i-s. In order to promote a greater harmony at the University. we suggest that all such face cream names as El Rodeo and Stare Decisis be discardedg that a name be chosen which will be equally applicable to the various colleges, and that in the future all classes, organizations. fraternities and sororities be grouped together. It should not be necessary to wait until all colleges are located on University Ave- nue before some steps are taken in the direction of fostering a Greater-Un? vrsity spirit. At Liberal Arts there should be no objections to dropping the name El Rodeo. Translated, it is inaccurate, being a "round-up" of only one college. And the argument that because Los Angeles was formerly a Spanish community, our year book should be given some fustian title in that language, is about on a par with the suggestion that because much of our present-day population is made up of Mexican section hands, this book should be printed by the street car company. In the stead of El Rodeo and in order to avoid any accusation of favoritism to Liberal Arts, we suggest that some name entirely new be chosen. The Bear, for example, would be an appropriate name for a California book, as The Gopher is an appropriate name for the Minnesota publication. Much duplication of art work and printing matter would be avoided. neces- sary war-time economy achieved, and a step made toward a Greater-University spirit if the suggestion here briefly outlined were adopted and one book published each year, instead of the customary eight or nine separate books in one volume. Thanks are due to many students for the part they took in the preparation of this book, and these thanks are given whole-heartedly. XYe are indebted to the various classes of the University for their initiative and spirit in contributing accounts and snapshots of their activitiesg to Miss Mabel Russel of the Regis- trar's office, and to her assistants for their aid in gathering the material necessary for the Honor Rollg to the art students whose work is included in this section, and to the members of the El Rodeo staff. TJAROLD XY. TUCKER. .. .-. .-. .-. .. on an .- uk ak -A' i' at -A' t ir kumar lioll Adler, l-lerman Ahrens, Lyle .-Xinley, Charles Ainley, Ralph Gray Alber. Arthur .-Xlher, Herman .-Xllen, Lawrence Anderson. Hallam l-l. .-Xvery, Lewis Gorton Avery, Ralph YV. Bailey, Eugene Baker, Ben Ball, Lewis Bamesberger, John George Barcome. Edward Barkley, Samuel Deal Bashore. Noah Eugene Baum, Frank Beeks, Graydon Bell, Cliver Berner, Leo D. Bishop, Ernest George Bird, Richard Blake, Sam Blalock, Ugene Blanch, Paul Wfesley Blenkiron, Paul Bonelli, Vllilliam Borgstrom, Chas. XVehster Bose, Roy Bouton, Edward Bovard, Charles Burton Bovard, VVarren Bowen. Fred Brannan, Julian Link Bridwell, VValter C. Brown, Linus Broxon. Donald Rich Bruce, Charles Bryant. Iohn Scott Buck, Daniel Bunker, Ican Paul Bunker, Verne Thomas Burdick. Earl Burke, Earl Burket, Albert Dana Burnight, Ralph Burnight, Robert Burns, R. VV. Burr, Clifford A. Butterlield, Clarence Butterlield, Howard L. Bravender, Paul Cannon, VVilson Carleton, Harold Carlson, Leonard Carse, lrlerbert E. Carter, Ray Alden Carter, Russell Casey, Charles 'Wendell Cashim, Harold Carver, Roy Chaffee, l-lerbert N. Chamberlain, Clark Chamberlin, E. J. Chapman, Arthur Chesnut, Robert Chick, Ralph Clark, Leo Clark. Ralph Clark, Ray Clement. l-lall Clilif. Nelson Alfred Clifford, T-l. E. Cloud. lllarshall Colburn. Wfalter E. Collison, J. Clyde Consigrny, Reginald O. Cook. lflarold Cooper, Edwin M, Cooper. Paul Cornell. James lrl. Corpe, G. S. Cox. Lester Craie. Gerald Craig, Leslie Cripnen, Reid Croissort. Albert Cummins. Fremont A. Curran. Fred Dallas, VVilliam Davenport, Allen George Davis, Ralph E. Dau, Neils Deaver, Charles Deuel, Clyde Dick, Sam Dickey, Lindsay Dietrich, Edward Difani, Leonard Doheny, Edward L., Ir. Dowling, Paul -A' -A' uk at if at at -Ir -lr -A' ak -Ar 152552555afjggjsafygjzajfgssxsafggzsfjgjsafggjfszfygjssfggjeiff:itsafgggfsajjggjzafgjsafgggjeafygjzit ir -A' i' ir if Duerr, Arthur Durfy, Leland James Dutcher, Arthur R. Dwiggins, John F. Dyck, John Paul Elliott, J. Paul Elmore, John Emery, Owen C. Emtman, Erie W. Ercleston, Earle Stevens Evans, Manfred Farley, Floyd Farnsworth. David L. Fitzpatrick, Richard Flynn, John Fellows, Lloyd XV. Fossett, Harold Foster, Emory A. Frank, Ray Frasher, Roscoe Gaines, Paul Gard, Claire Gard. Earl Gard, Raymond George, Harry Gillis, Lindsay Gilmore, M. L. Goen, Paul Goodell, Percy Goodrich, Clarence Goulet, Frank X. Gower, W. F. Gray, Lester Griffin, Herschel Grimes, W. F. Grow, William Donald Guthridge, Russell Hackney. Paul Haisch, John H. Hall, L. S. Haller, Walter Halsted, Lloyd Hamilton, William VVright Haney, Ralph Hannahs, James R. Harper, Joseph Ham. Harris, Harold Ross Harris, Leonard H. Harvey, Thaddeus Haupt, Fred Haupt, Ludwig Chapman Havener, John Lee Hawley, Willis M. Hazeltine, Roland Hazelton, Earl Henderson, Clifford Henderson, Philip Henderson, Randall Henshey, Howard Hewitt, George Hickox, Millar Woodson Hicks, Robert S. Hodge, Vernon Hoechlin, Carl Holloway, Clayton Holland, Leland William Homuth, Earl U. Horton, Ernest Horace Horton, R. J. Howard. Edward A. Hoyt, Howard H. Hughes, Clifford Hunt, Paul Adams Hunter, Graham Irving, Lewis lsenhouer, Bill lsenor, Pete James, Everett R. Jamgochian, Matthew Jayne, Ralph Jessup, Walter E. Johnson, Charles Sale Johnson, O. Verner Johnson, WVilliam Jones, Fred Jones, Herbert Jones. John Paul Kaprielian. Michael G, Kaye, Virgil Kelly, Fred Kemp, George Kent. Arthur Kimmel, Stanley P. Kendall, Joe Krause, O. K. LaDue. VVendelI Lane, Clayton Leadingham. Russell M. Leisure, Hoyt Leohner, VVilliam E. Leppert, Ed E. Levy. Charles Byron Lewis, Eugene Lindley, Francis H. Lockhart, Hugh Long, Wilbur Longmoor, Jutten A. Loud, Harold Lester Lucas, R. Percy Lytle, Robert 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 -V- ir -Ar if if ir -A' if -A' -A' McAlmon, Robert McClellan, Leslie N. McClintock, Clarence McConnell, Dee Charles McCoy, John Carl McCrary. Tom McCrea, Francis McDonald, Bert McEuen, Fred L. McFadyen, Dwight Mclntosh, Chester Mclntosh, Donald Mclntyre, Percy T. Mcinney, I. McMaster, Robert McMillan, Dan McQuiston, Clyde Rich Mahoney, Clarence Mantonya. Linton Marsh, Edward B. Marshall, George H. Marshall, Oscar C. Martin, George M. Martin, Leonard Caniburn Marvin, Cloyd Heck Marxen, Ed Matthews. Frank Mattoon, Everett VV. May, Francis Davis Mickey, Paul Miller, E. NV. Miller, Glen l. llliller, Martin S. Miller, Myron Miller, Ross V. Miller, Williaiii R. Misch, Joe Mixer, Eugene Moftitt, Thomas R. Moody, Earl E. Moore, Glen Moore, R. D. Morrow, Howard E. Morrow, Paul R. Morrow, Ray Leslie Moseley, C. C. Mosher, Frank Reid Mueller, Elmer Mullen, Edmond NV. Multhauf, Luie George Munro, J. A. Murphy, Raluh E. Neighbors, Sidney W. Nelson, James L. Nelson, Manual Drummond Nelson, Roy VVilliam Newell, Kenneth C. Noeltner, Clarence Nordstrom, Benjamin G. Oaks, Mervin Oertley, George H. Olds, Reginald Olson. Emery E. Olson, Reuel Oster. Donald Owens, Tom Owsley, Iohn Guy Oyler, John D. Padriek, Charles A. Palmer, Raymond I. Parmelee. Gale F. Parrish, Harold F. Patterson, Joe Jay Patton, Stanley F. Pearson. Emmet A. Peck, 'Wayne H. Peckham, Everett R. Perkins, Clarence Perkins, Voltaire D. Pfalnfenberger, Clarence Phillips. Paul jonathan Preble. Boyd Prior, Earl Prior, John lfVoolsey Proctor, Ralph Roscoe Rainsdell, Davis L. Rapp, Weiidell Reed, Lawson Riche. H. Joseph Ritchie, Gerald Rogers, Leroy Anderson Roome, Harry V, Rudd, Will Runkle, Clarence B. Ryan, Frank Schick, Charles Schieber, Oliver Schmidt, Gerhard E. Schoeller, Jacob D. Schoetl, August Schultz. Lawrence Henry Seott, Clifford Seaton. Charles Williaiii Sebelius, Carl M. Sexton, Andrew Donald Shafer, Jack Sharp, Luther Shay. Carleton C. Shaw, Wziltei' P. Shellenberger. 'Webb 4- 4 4 4 4 4 4 -V- if at -A' -A' Sheppard, Benj. T. Shimini, Howard Shinn, Juneau H. Simmons, Glen Simpson, Eddie Single, Forrest E. Skeele, Franklin B. Sinclair, Freeman VVilliam Slaughter, Paul M. Slosson, Harold Dye Smith, Charles Smith, F, Marion Smith, Vlfeaver Haynes Sowden, Harry Spaeth, Wzilter H. Speer, Carl Spencer, Chester B. Stannard, Ronald Fenn St. John, Lloyd St. Johns, Harold V. Steed, Roy Steelman, Sam Stevens, Leslie Steward, Howard Stewart, Newell Storey, J. Clement Stradley, John Morgan Strong, Harold Arthur Sunkel, VValter XV. Swain, Frank Graham Swaner, Charles Swanson, Albert Sweet, Vlfalter H. Swope, Percy Angus Taylor, Arthur Teel, Roy Clifford Teschke, Fred Thomas, Virden Thomas, Vtfalter Thompson, Earl Thompson, Lynn Thompson, Ralph Sherman Thompson, Wfilliam Irwin Thrapp, Eldridge Tompkins, Roy Lee Torrance, Arthur Frederick Tower, Beryl Tracy, Reynaud Peter Truesdell, Clifford Ambrose Turner, J. R. L. Tutton, Stanley W. Valdez, Thomas Van Court, Carrol VanVelzer, F1'2l1IClS Clare Vermillion, Ralph Elton Volk, Kenneth Zuinton Wfaddell, Al NVaggoner, Harold E. XVahrenbrock, Elmer Wfalker, Charles Z. XValker, Edward T. Walker, Evered XValker, Lloyd Walker, Richard Wallace, Donald J. XrValler, Lawrence XVare, Paul R. W'atkins, VV. M. Vtfatson, Harold G. 'Watson, 'Walter T. XVendt, Alvin XVendt, Harvey XVheelan, Robert B. XVhitcomlJ, A. C. XVhitComb, E. R. XVhytock, Norman R. Wlickersheim, Lyle VV. XVilcox, Paul Blaine Wfilkinson, Frank Wlillett. Hugh W'illiams, C. T. XVilliams, Harvey K. Wfills, Rex W'ilson, Eric XfVilson, 'Wilfred NVilson, Wfilliam C. KVilson, Theodore R. XVinters, Francis XVirsching, Carl B. XVood. Perry XVoods, Harry Cottrell XVork, Telford XVright, Lloyd Yakeley, Leon Young, Romaine Zeorian. Solomon Zuek. John NECROLOGY XMantonya, Linton tValdez, Thomas fDied in service tZeorian, Solomon Hollabaugh, Julian ali' ix., we sjxg. 5,115 .xl ir -If ir 153 ' M Halsted Himrod Nicholson Dr, Stowell Chl Kennedy GRADUATE CLASS OFFICERS 1'lliI'.5'll SC'I7IC.S'fl'J' SC'l'0lld St'11zr.vlc'1' Emery Olson ....., .... P 1'r,w'zic11z' ........ Lloyd Halsted Gretchen Uhl ,....... .... I '1'rv-f'rvs1'dv111' ...,. .... ll 'linnie Himrod Marjorie Kennedy ...,, ...St'Fl't'flIl'-X' .......... Marian Nicholson Pnth lX"laeDonald. . . T1'vnsn1'r1' .....,..... ,.. Earl Davis Lloyd Halsted ...,. .... S vrgfmnI-uf-.41'111x .... .... G retehen Uhl A TRIBUTE There is a figure so closely connected with the University, so dear to the students, that it is the center of all that goes to make up the University of Southern California. No student, graduate or undergraduate, but has known the inspiration given by the white-haired gentleman who looks in each student's eyes, prophesies to him his future, and fills him with the desire to be of use in the world. To be loved by all, to inspire all-it is a gift of God given to few, but He has granted it in abundance to our Dean, Dr. Thomas Blanchard Stowell. A glance at the long and varied list of institutions represented in the enroll- ment of graduate students readily shows the popularity of the Graduate Depart- ment ot the University of Southern California, as a place for further study. This list of universities and colleges, together with the number of representatives each has enrolled, is as follows: 154 University of So. California .... Pomona College ........... Stanford ................ University of California .... Occidental .............. Chicago ............... Columbia .............. .. University of Nebraska .... Vassar ................ Minnesota ............ Greenville ......... . Northwestern ......... State Normal, Kansas ...... Iowa University ........... Oregon Agricultural College Denver University ......... Redlands University ..... Missouri University .... Ohio Vtlesleyan ........ Nazarene ......... Cornell ........ Yale ......... Keio-Gijiku . . . Whittier . . . Wfasecla .... Hamline ..... Valparaiso .............. Smith College ................. University of South Dakota ..... University of Colorado ..... Western Reserve ......... Parsons College .....,...... .. Susquehanna University ..... .. Alabama ................ Carleton .............. Syracuse . . . 128 14 11 9 8 6 6 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 2 2 2 9 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 College of New York City .... Wilmington College ....... . Grinnell College .......... St. Olaf College ...... Michigan University. . Mt. Holyoke ,........ Oberlin ............ Colorado College .... Tulare University .... lmperial University. . . Oklahoma Holiness ....... Ohio University ........... North Carolina University .... Manitoba ................ Baker University .... XVellesley ............... Mills College .............. . University of NYashington .... Earlham ................. Carthage ..... Beloit .......... . Aurora College ............ . Central Wesleyan ............ . Pennsylvania State College ..... University of Illinois ........ . Mercer University ......... . Knox .................. . .... . De Pauw. .. ............... . . . . Kansas State Agricultural College Geneva ...................... National Normal .............. XYhitworth College. . . . Meridian College ..... . Lake Forrest College .... . Drake University ........ . University of Wlisconsin .... . Harold Brewster Harry Grifnn FI.l'Sf SCVIZCSICI' Harry Griffin .... Eula Barker. . . Eula Barker. . . George Honlrighausen ....... LIBERAL ARTS SENIOR CLA P1'C5l'dL'lIl ...... SS OFFICERS Vice-Pl'es1'cz'cnt .... .... Secretary .... .T1'casz11'c1', . . . 156 Svcozza' Seuzestcr Harold Brewster Marjorie Record Marian Inwood I O. V. Johnson I Lucy Huse HAZEL VIOLA AHRENS Zoology GRACE LUCILE ALVORD Religious Education Charles Sity, Iowa, High SCl100lQ Los An- geles State Normal School. Clionian 3, 4: Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 3, 43 Student Volunteers 3, 4. EULA MARY BARKER Sociology Chi Delta Phi San Diego High School. Clionian, Chaplain 23 Reporter, Treasurer 33 Class Secretary 4g El Rodeo Staff 3: Trojan 43 German Clubg Sociological Society. HARRTET HILDA BARKER English GENEVIEVE BARLOW Spanish Bardena Agricultural High School. Clionian 1,23 La Tertulia 2, 3, 43 Sociolog- ical Society 4. MARY S. BOWEN Sociology Alpha Chi Omega University High School. Torch and Tasselg El Rodeo Staff 33 A. W. S. Treasurer Z, Executive Board 3: Sociological Societyg Athena 2, 3, Presi- dent 43 Y. W. C. A. Vice-President 43 Junior Circus Committee 3. 157 HAROLD LELAND BREWSTER English Delta Beta Tau Washiiigtoii Union High School, Fresno. Delta Sigma Rhog Sphinx and Snakesg Lance and Luteg Class President 43 El Rodeo Staff 33 Cast "The First Lady of the Land"gUniversity Debating Squad 2, 3, 4: VVinner State Peace Oratorical Contest 15 Prohibition Oratorical Con- test 3: Old Line Oratorical Contest 3: Comitia. HOVVARD F. BRIGGS Civil Engineering Kappa Psi Gamma Santa Monica High School. Associate Engineering Studentsg El Rodeo 'Staff 3. FREDERICK 'XNALLACE BOVVEN Political Science Sigma Tan Verda High School, La.g Kansas State Normal: University of South Carolina. Aristoteliang Business Staff El Rodeo 'l9. SARAH F. BROXNN Mathematics and Religious Education South Pasadena High School. Student Volunteers. LORETTA BURNS English CHARLES BURTON CARKEEK Economics 158 EARL DEARMOND DAVIS Economics ALICE ROBERTA DENNIS English Beta Phi Newton High School, New Jersey. Trojan Staff 3, 4: Class I-Iockev l: Ger- man Club, Secretary 3, 4. RUTH DILLENBACK Mathematics and History Johnstown, High School, New York. LOIS DOLLEY English Chi Delta Phi Long Beach High School. El Rodeo Committee 33 Sociological So- ciety: Athena, Censor l. Marshall 23 Prohibition Society. RUTH TAYLOR DURKEE journalism Kappa Alpha Theta Los Angeles High School. Torch and Tassel, Treasurer 43 Lance and Luteg Trojan Editor 4, Associate Editor 2. Desk Editor 33 El Rodeo Staff 3, 43 A. W. S. Treasurer 33 Cast "The First Lady of the Land"g Tennis Club 3, Vice- President 45 Class Hockey l. 23 Class Basketball l. 2: Sociological Societyg Press Clubg Trojan Board of Control 3. DOROTHY ELIZABETH FELTI-IAM Sociology Chi Delta Phi Long Beach High School. Clionian: Y. W. C. A,, Treasurer 43 Sociol- ogical Societyg Class Secretary 3: Class Vice-President 4g El Rodeo Staff 3. 159 CARRIE FERGUSON Spanish Manual Arts High School. Sociological Societyg La Tertulia. ESTHER E. FOWLER History Wiiiheld High School, Kansasg Los An- geles State Normalg University of Cali- fornia. MILDRED AILEEN FOXYLER German MARGARET I. GOETZ Geology Iowa City High School, Ioyvag State Uni- versity of Iowa Z. HARRY EVANS GRIFFIN Economics GLADYS REO HARRIS SOciOlOgy Pasadena High School. Sociological Societyg El Rodeo Art VVork. 160 ROVVLAND HARVEY! History EMILE A. HARTFORD Sociology Delta Beta Tau Lowell High School, Lowell, Mass. Lance and Luteg Sphinx and Snakesg Com- itia 1, 23 Class Treasurer 3, 4g Assistant Manager El Rodeo 35 Cast "The First Lady of the Land." CLIFFORD VVILLIAM HENDERSON Economics Phi Alpha Manual Arts High School. Skull and Daggerg Student Body Presi- dent 4g Student Athletic Managerg Varsi- ty Yell Leader 15 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain and Manager Z5 Debating 1, 25 Cast "Disraeli"g Graduate Manager University High Schoolg Athletic Coach U. H. S.g Comitiag Orchestra President lg Band Manager 15 Sociological So- ciety. ALTHEA HENRICKSON Sociology and Physical Education Phi Mu Santa Ana High School. Torch and 'Tasselg President Oratory Stu- dent Body 3g Assistant Editor E1 Rodeo 35 Oratory Editor El Rodeo 23 Debating 1, 2g Shakespeare Dramatic Clubg Girls Track 3: Class Secretary 33 Athena Sec- retary 1. VERA VALINE HICKS Sociology Chaffey Union High School. La Tertulia 25 Sociological Society -1. MARGUERITE IRENE HISKEY Sociology Immaculate Heart College, Hollywoodg Pomona College 1. Tennis Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4. 161 ESTHER LTDA HOFERT English Los Angeles High School, Phi Mug Chicago Universityg Los Angeles State Normalg Cast "The First Lady of the Land." GEORGE A. HOMRIGHAUSEN History Delta Beta Tau Los Angeles Y. M. C. A. High School, Sphinx and Snakes: History Cluhg Inter- collegiate Prohibition Association, Presi- dent 3, State President 45 Manager Junior Circus 35 Comitia, President 4. MARY K. HOOD History Kappa Delta South Pasadena High School. Athena, Critic 3. EDITHA HOWELL English Erie High School, Illinoisg Knox Collegeg Mt. Morris College. Clionian, Secretary 4g I. P. A. 2, 35 Cos- mopolitan Club 3. RUTH HULL Sociology Chi Delta Phi Orange Union High School. Clionian, President 43 Sociological Society. RUTH HORNE Latin l62 LUCY HUSE Sociology Manual Arts High School. Torch and Tassel: Sociological Society: Class Secretary 4: A. W. S. Secretary 4: El Rodeo Staff 3: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2: Athena. MARIAN PAULINE INVVOOD Sociology LManual Arts High Schoolb Torch and Tassel: Sociological Society: Class Sec- retary 4: A. VV. S. Secretary 4: El Rodeo Staff 3: Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet 2: Athena. Charles City, Iowa, High School: Los An- Clionian, Chaplain 2, Reporter, Treasurer Gardena Agricultural High School. KATHLEEN JEANETTE JENNESS Zeta Tau Alpha Long Beach High School. Pomona College 1, 2, 3. MILDRED K. JESSUP English Little Rock, Ark., High School: Butler College, Indianapolis. Incl. o. VERNER JOHNSON History Gamma Epsilon Kingshurg High School. Comitia 2: History Club 4: Class Treasurer 4: Sociological Society: Chairman Tra- ditions Committee:Cast "The First Lady of the L2l11ClN1 El Rodeo Staff. HELEN KEGLEY 163 HELEN KERN English Riverside Girls' High School. Dramatic Club 4. KXVAN YOU KIM Zoology Claremont High School. EVELYN KINDER ' University High School. El Rodeo Staff 33 History Club 4: Sociol- ogical Society 3, -l, HELEN KATHERINE LACKEY Spanish Beta Phi Los Angeles High School. Los Angeles junior College l. 2: La Ter- tulia, Secretary 4. JAMES K. LAXVLER Civil Engineer Gardena High School. JOHN VV. LSXVVLER Civil Engineer Gardena High School. 164 RITA M. LANE Sociology Redlands High School. A. W. S. Secretary 25 El Rodeo Staff 3: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 33 Student Volun- teers. First Vice-President 3, Deputation Chairman 4g Sociological Society. Cli- onian. WINNIE LEVVIS History Oklahoma State Normal. History Club. LAURA D. LONG French Alpha Chi Omega Hollywood High School. French Club: Class Secretary 35 El Rodeo Staff 3g Tennis Club. Vice-President 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3. TIRRELL L. LONG Sociology University High School. Sociological Society, Treasurer 4. GERTRUDE BRETHAUER ANNIE LAURIE MCDONALD Sociology Pi Beta Phi Los Angeles High Schoolg Occidental Col- lege l. French Club. 165 ESTHER MARY MacDONALD Hisxcrv Kappa Delta University High School. Los Angeles Skate Normal lg Athena, Treasurer 3, Social Chairman 3, Mem- bership Chairman 4g History Club. ISABEL MCEUEN History University High School. Athena 2, 3, President 4: El Rodeo Staff 35 Class Hockey 1, 23 Class Basket- ball 1, 2. FRIEDA MARTENS Sociology Pi Beta Phi Manual Arts High School. Torch and Tassel, Secretary 4: Class Pres- ident 3g El Rodeo Staff 33 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 45 Sociological Society. Execu- tive Board 3, -lg President's Student Council 3. HALLIE MARVIN Botany Beta Phi Manual Arts Hig hSchool. A. S. B. Secretary 43 junior Play Commit- tee 3g German Club, Vice-President 35 Athena 1, 2. MARIORIE MILLER Spanish Kappa Delta Lewis and Clark High School, Spokane, Wasliiiigtoli. Scholarship Society: La Tertulia: Cercle Francais: A. VV. S. Executive Commit- tee 4g Cosmopolitan Club, Secretary 35 2nd Vice-President 4: Clionian. D. ELODY NESTY Biology Union College High School. Nebraska: Loma Linda Medical College. 166 FLOYD VVILLIAM NEASE Philosophy Bible Holiness Seminary, Owano, Miclrg Nazarene University Student Body Presi- dent, Z, 3 ELMER B, PALMER Chemistry Kappa Psi Gamma Compton High School. Alchemist Club. MILDRED ELIZABETH PETERSON Latin and French Los Angeles High School. Scholarship Society: Cercle Francais 2, 3: Athena, Pianist 2, Critic 3. MARGARET PORTER T. R. RATHVVELL History Los Angeles High School: Los Angeles State Norinalg History Club. MARJORIE RECORD English Zeta Tau Alpha Venice Polytechnic High School. Trojan Staff 2, 3, 4g El Rodeo Staff 3g Class Secretary 3, Vice-President 43 Le Cercle Francais 23 History Club 45 Manager of Girls' Glee Club 35 Junior Play Coni- mittee 35 Chairman WO1l1611,S Stunts Committee Junior Circus. ' 167 ELINOR ROSS Spanish Kappa Delta Pasadena High School. La Tertulia 2, 3, President 4. CLIFFORD SCOTT Religious Education EDNA MARGUERITE SEDVVEEK Philosophy Alpha Chi Omega Los Angeles High School. Torch and Tasselg Glee Club 2. 3, 45 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 3, President 33 El Rodeo Staff 3. GLADYS B. SCHNOOR Mathematics Burbank Union High School. Athena, Chorister 3, Secretary 43 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. FLORENCE SELEN SPRENGER Philosophy and Religious Education H. MARGUERITE STONE History Gardena Agricultural High School. History Club. 168 ESTHER TURNER HELEN HARRIET VVALLACE Sociology Kappa Alpha Theta Girls' Collegiate School. Torch and Tasselg Class Vice-President 3: A. W. S. Executive Board 3: President's Student Council 3: Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet 2, 33 Sociological Society BENJAMIN SHEIQWIN VVEISS Philosophy Denison Academy. Iowa State Teachers' College lg Skull and Daggerg Business Manager of Trojan 4: Varsity Football 2, 3. 4: Baseball 13 El Rodeo 3g Student Body Treasurer 3: Class Historiang Comitia: Sociological Society. HARVEY FREDERICK VVENDT History Delta Beta Tau Fairfield High School, Iowa. Parsons College, Fairfield. Iowa. l: Delta Sigma Rho: Lance and Lute: Glee Club 3: Varsity Debating Team l, 2. 3. 43 Bowen Foundation Prize VVinner 4: Cast "The First Ladv of the Land"g Class Football 2: Chairman El Rodeo Com- mittee 3g History Club: Comitia. DAISYOLAH WILSON English Kappa Alpha Theta Los Angeles High School. Class Vice-President 1g El Rodeo 3: Tro- jan Staff 3. RUBY WINTERROWD Mathematics Kappa Delta Athena, Treasurer 35 Class Basketball. 169 FRANCES E. E. KALLSTEDT Sociology Chi Delta Phi Pasadena High School. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer 2, 33 Torch and Tasselg Sociological Society 3, 43 Clion- ian3 Chief Big Sister 43 El Rodeo Staff 33 WOfH6I1,S Debating Team 2 A LTA McREA RAY CLARK Kappa Psi Gamma Huntington Park High School. Monogram Clubg Football l, 3, 43 Track l 2 3 . Electrical Engineering RUTH LUCIA NVATSGN English Beta Phi Manual Arts High School. Torch and Tassel: Scholarship Society3 Class Secretary 23 A. S. B. Executive Committee 33 El Rodeo Staff and Com- mittee 33 Y. NV. C. A. President 4 ,Vice- President 3: Spanish Club. RUTH ELIZABETH BURNIGHT Sociology Redlands High School. Chi Delta Phi Torch and Tasselg Scholarship Society3 Class Vice-President 23 A. S. B. Execu- tive Board 33 A. VV. S. President 43 Sec- retary 33 Assistant Editor El Rodeo 31 El Rodeo Committee 33 Sociological So- ciety, Executive Committee 33 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4g Clionian, Vice-President NELLITA FERN SCHLOTTE Spanish Phi NIU Girls' Collegiate School. A. S. B. Vice-President 43 A. VV. S. Exec- utive Committee 2: El Rodeo Staff 3, 4: Trojan Reporter 2, 33 Varsity Tennis Team l, 2, 4, Captain 33 Tennis ClL1l7I Hockev3 TF3.CliQ Class Basketball l, 2. 3, 43 A. W. S. Athletic Board 2, 3, 43 170 FRANCES RUTH WOOD History Beta Ph i Los Angeles High School. Chief Big Sisters -lg Dramatic Club 2, 3. 43 Trojan Staff l, 21 El Rodeo Staff 3: His- tory Club. BORIS J. PODOLOSKY Electrical Engineering Cosmopolitan Club. Treasurerg Electrical Engineering Societyg junior Football 1917. HELENA BRAUN Mathematics and Zoology Glendale Union High School. Mills College 1, 23 Tennis Club. LORETTA PETRONILLA BYRNE English Peabody High School. Pittsburg, Penna. Manuscript Club: Scholarship Society: Sociological Societyg German Clubg Athena, Vice-President 4. Reporter 3. WILLIAM HENRY FEELER History Wliittier Academy, Cal. Wliittier College 1, 23 Glee Clubg History Club, Athletic Managerg Intercollegiate Athletics and Debating at VVhittier. BESSIE LOUISE GILSON Spanish Los Angeles Polytechnic High School. La Tertulia 1, 2, 3, 4: LeCercle Francais -l. GLADYS ILELA GLETSS History Kappa Delta Los Angeles High School: University of California. History Clubg German Club, Athena. ORA A. LOVEIOY History Vtfest Division High School, Chicago, Ill.: Chicago City Normal. A History Club. MILDRED POORMAN History Los Angeles High School: Los Angeles Junior College. U History Club. LUCY TODD Zoology Park College Academy, Missouri. Park College 1, 2, 3: Zoology Journal Clubg Glee Club 4. 171 MELVIN I. VINCENT English Delta Beat Tau Hutchinson Central High School, Buffalo, New Yorkg Columbia University. HELEN YETTA WALKER English Los Angeles High School. Scholarship Society 3, 4g Manuscript Club 2, 3, President 43 Cerele Francais 3, 4. JOHN ALLEN WARE Economics Delta Chi University High School. Skull and Daggerg El Rodeo Manager 35 Football 1. MRS. MERTA WHITE History History Club. ARTHUR VANDERSTEMPEL Chemistry State High School of Utrecht. Holland: State University of Utrecht. Alchemist Club. Q35-gy 9 aw was 50 M 03m is l72 Firsf SC'lll!'.YfUV Arthur Ziegler. Zemula Pope. . . George G2lI1Sl1C1' Elsa Snyder. . . Ruby llrite .Xrtliur Ziegler JUN IOR CLXSS OFFICERS . . .F1'v.v1n'i'11f ...,.. . . . I'iru-f'1'c.v1z ,..7fvr1.vz1m'1'. Svwfcurll-:rl limi .... A S'vf011d .5'v1m'sfi ,Ruby Brite T illvln lJIf'I'C'J Dow lfloffmzm .-Xrlliur Ziegler Particularly apropos to the present ' , DISRAELI Duchess of Glastonbury ,... Norma Wfingood The Rt. Hon. Benjamin Disraeli Clarissa, Lady Pevensey ....... Zemula Pope Dwight McFayden Charles, Lady Beaconslield. ............... Ruby Brite Viscount Deeford .... j' Henry Mahan 2 Clifford Henderson Adolphus, Viscount Cudworth. .Noel George Lady Cudworth. ..... ......... L orna Calkins Lord Brooke of Brookehill .... arthur Ziegler Lady Brooke ................... lsabel Wlork Manager, Dw Committee-Helen Hargis, Chairmang Mrs. Noel Travers ............ Helen Hargis Sis Michael Probert. Bart. Dow Hoffman Mr, Hugh Meyers. ,....... .Corliss Brownell Mr. Lumley Foljambe ....... George Gansner Bascot, Disraeli's maid ........ Marion Neuls Butler at Glastonbry Towers.XVilliam XNvClDl7Cl' Potter, Disraeli's gardener ..,. Arthur Ziegler ight McFadyen V Clark Chamberlain and Noel George. conditions was the selection of Louis N. Parkers "Disraeli" for the Junior Class production. lt was produced at the Little Theater the evenings of December 6 and 7. The artistic settings and costuming, as well as the coaching, were in charge of Miss Cloyde Duval Dalzell and her assistant, Miss Faye Hughes. The unity of the cast was as praiseworthy as were the individual interpreta- tions. Some characters stood out more prominently than others, but at no time was there inharmonious action. "Dizzie" will never be forgotten by those who saw Dwight McFadyen play the part of Disraeli. His strength and forcefulness as well as his tenderness and delicate humor were convincing and appealing-throughout the three hours. The scenes between Disraeli and Sir Michael Probert, E. Dow Hoffman, were among the strongest in the play. The leading feminine roles were divided between Zemula Pope, Ruby Brite, and Helen Hargis. Zemula Pope as Clarissa was the heroine who brought the freshness of youth into the situation. Ruby Brite's interpretation of Lady Bea- consfield was almost spiritual in its frailty and loving kindness. The part of the fascinating adventuress, Mrs. Travers, was taken by Helen Hargis. Charles as played by Henry Mahan was the typical Englishman of the nine- teenth centuryg and Arthur Ziegler in the dual role of Lord Brooke and Potter, the gardner, proved his versatility. 174 First SUlllL'5ft'I' Ralph Heywood.. Heywood XYebber SOPHOMGRE CL.-XSS OFFICERS . . . ,f,I't'.YfdL'llf Hortense Haunum .... .... I vI.i'l'-P1't'X May Mortley. . . . . Roscoe Gould .... Lorraine Hasselo. VVright Hamilton . . . . . .S.l'l'I'f'fllI'j' . . . .7.l'l'll.Y1!VL'l ... . Hisloriizzz 8. i dent .... . . . . . . ., crgmilzl-11 I 'lrmr .Y 1'1'1'1 nd Svliirsfcf XV. T, XVehlmer May Conn lsabcllc lrlelm T. Metcalfe l-lortcnsc lflaunum Ralph Heywood 501Ib::Wrn5b HJ? The annual Soph-Frosh reception for the University's new freshmen was given on the evening of September 27. The walls of East Hall, the time-honored scene of student festivities, were almost hidden with bright pennants, banners, and the college colors. A Many pennants from the various high schools of California served to make the late "preps" feel at home in their new surroundings. Following a varied assortment of "get acquainted" games, a unique program was given by members of the receiving class. The festivities were followed by refreshments. The Sophomore picnic, the big event of the year. was held November 8. Brookside Park, Pasadena, the scene of the freshman picnic of the previous year, 175 SOPHOMORE CLASS was again chosen for the annual frolic. The popularity of the pretty Crown City playground was well shown, as almost every member of the class turned out, The ride to Pasadena was made in auto trucks. On arriving at the park. the party divided into groups and soon the place was filled with care-free Sopho- mores. The outdoor swimming pool was quickly filled with would-be Annette Kellermans and Duke Kahannamoukas. Those who weren't content to stand around and watch the mermaids and men splash in the water. hiked over the various trails which wind along the banks of the Arroyo Seco. About dusk, the gong sounded for "eats" and the hills were left to them- selves for the rest of tlie evening. The usual style of picnic "feed" furnished nourishment for the tired frolickers. After all tlie food in sight lfad been put away, a few more games were played. Miss Gertrude Comstock, of the faculty of the College of Oratory, chaperoned the Sophomores in a very delightful manner, being largely responsible for the success of the picnic. 176 CHCSN HRM pn if if 96 5 ""'rWN 4 . L.. 1 4 . . if T' . I f A PMR OF ?v uns S 177 FI'l'Sf Svrlmrfvz' Paul Beale ..... Mary Kauffman ..... Gladys Gardner Arthur Duteher Ellena Warluer. Neils Dau ..... Ncils Dau Paul Beale FRESl-IMAN CLASS OFFICERS ....Pl'L'5IdL'lIf..,... ,S l'C1'l'fLI1'j' ...... ..... ..... .....T1'vc1.rzz1'c1'. . .. l"II,Yl'0l'1iI1l ......... ..... . . . . .Sfrgvalzi--czf-.4rms .,.. I'1'rv-P1'vsidf'1zf. . .. ..... Scrond Sczzzrsfm Neils Dau Charlotte Rayner Frances Vlfells Ernest Collins Blanche Stone Roy Johnson 178 SH M AN IL'L'SI'l TLX LI, TT PAIAMARINO 179 "Jfmgb" Snungbvrff ,- Nh gg . ff, ,.g 1 -- 7 , N :fi N , A f j B f W Z? . f I g THEDA! Q' from ,,,. , A . 13325 ' , ,V 'SPFED1 5, 54 J , me 5 k pk L7 Ek, E h I .,'Ig51fj 55: - 1-' . I V E, If Q ZFEET nv A YARD, , ' E?? 1,.!f,i . ' 'Eli ROR ORS . 1 EM, 'Q VQERI Ame PALM 5' DR ED. .fig U3 J' wr X. Y. rf x X X i G I ' 5 V, 41 'vi l N? 0 1 -iff M251 L bf Y -422 Aw ' 3 I' 1 , ,W .-,- , vs -, A X Y' 6 x, Lv l Wicki Work! BW S Q A gf.,-is Q U vnis - A 180 Mani a iong ,gg 1 24542 Y ' D . - J Y, 4:5 XJ 6 ' ,fp js i.2 D any fl Wi PU ' ' Hp' ' sh 'hx 4 YM . "' iv QIKQ I" wx jf- " N, .Alliaillj W! " lan. p K 4 K .ily I-Q' fig, ',9.-Q fer.. J 1 4 it lllgmxyjjf Xl - -r , 'A K 32' 9 X' 0, , A if --f1 3 - , I .QQ "' , ' iw '0"q'9,L 72' my Us ' fa ' '.'.v,. fx-'H ' 1 I' " if ' 'H'! Q Jvn f'. 4 f I - g ' X X -H.Jf'm6-' 2111? gsm ww , Q if f ,, , 'xg-gg ff. 'p , 1 nhl 1. I Eff ""-'1 'jf,,,,A-.14--w,,,-1 f' I , .. '-mga 'Sr , Risk U15CCCCXVm M-Jam 181 Clllforrl MacMillan Clifford H l Qssnriatelw Qtumnt Bump GFFICERS 7?1'f'S1'1fC'i1f ....-- .... C lifforfl Henderson-C. llcllillan 17ice-Prcsidmzf .... ............. . ....... N ellita Sclilotte Scc1'e!n1'-x' ..... ..,.,.......... l -lallie Marvin T1'easzu'c1'. . . . . .Clifford Scott-Xoel Georg EXECUTIYE COMMITTEE Canzpus Colleges Dental Edna Carrick Guy Snow Warren Laniport Mary Bowen Isabel lYork Noel George illcdical Milton Damson Herbert Adair .LIIZIIIZJZUC llfcllzbws 'Walter Watson Charles Mililcan Law James Campbell C. -l. McMillan 182 Wlarren Lamport Guy Snow l-lerbert Adair Isabelle XVork Edna Carrick James Campbell Nelitta Sclilotte Ricliarcl Sparks Hallie Marvin Mary Bowen C. Dameron Noel Ccurge 183 Qssoniateh wnlnen Qtuuents OFFICERS President ....... ............ .... R L ith Buruight Vice Pl'6Sl'dE1If ..... .... R uth Hubbard SCC7'CfCI1'j' ........ .... 1 larian Inwood Tl'C'C1S'lL7'Ul' ....... .... R uth McNeil Social Clzairmazz. . . .... .Isabel lVork Athletic Chairman Mary Stagg Chief Big Sister First Selfzcstcz' .... ................. ..... F 1 'auces Kallsteclt Second Semester' .... ...... F rances XYood Executive Committee Marjorie Miller Cheryl Millar Esther Grua Sarah Burton 184 Esther G1-na Ruth Burnight Marjorie Miller Ruth McNeill Mary Stagg Sarah Burton Ruth Hubbard Marion Inwood Isabel XYork 185 Hristotelian literary First Sclfzcsfcz' Organized in 1882 QFFICERS David A. Bridge ....... Pl'C'51'Cl7ClZf ....... Byron P. Hovey ....... Vice-jvre51'de1zt .... Ral Jh He fwood S'ec1'c'fa1'-V ....... 1 y ....... . I. Calvin Lauderbach. . .Trmsz1re1' .... . . . Milton Ryder ..... .....,EHSOV ..... ... il. Russell Neptune ..... .flzciplczifz ....... Milton Inman ......... .S't'1'gcc11zt ........... Roy Malcom ul. Russell Neptune Ralph Heywood Calvin Lauderbach Milton Ryder Homer Simmons Glen Murray Richard Bird Armand Brady Leslie Kepler Harry Griffen Leo Clark MEMBERS Honorary Paul Arnold Seniors David A. Bridge juniors Byron P. Hovey Harold Moulton Sophornores Bert McDonald Howard lYilson llilbur Burgaize David Tannenbaui Freshmen Starr Nevins -lulius Nasatir Murray Smith Harry Shaffer Lloyd Garner N lgnacios Pesqueira Specials Arthur Jacoby Inactive Phillip Haber Kenneth Barber 186 Society Second Semester Byron P. Hovey J. Russell Neptune Paul bl. Cooper Howard Wfilson Richard Bird Glen Murray Milton Inman Tully C. Knowles Samuel Stagg Milton Inman Paul Cooper Theo. Newman George Garner Armando Cervi G. John Kiss Mathew Contreras Boyd Baker Wallace Smith Robert Armstrong Samuel Stagg I. Paul Cooper Byron lflovey Ralph Heywood Harry Crilafen Geo. Garner Armand Brady Phillip Haber Harold Moulton Calvin Lauderbach Glen Murray Julius Nasatir Milton Inman Richard llirrl Bert McDonald Murray Smith G. John Kiss Howard VVilso11 Robt. .Xrmstrong Boyd Baker Lloyd Garner Starr Nevins Samuel Steelman J. Russell Neptune 187 Qtbena literary Qncietp Fiazrz' Seflzcsiez' Organized in 1882 OFFICERS lsabel McEuen ........ .Prcs1'dc1zz' ..... Loretta Byrne .... Gladys Schnoor. . . Ruby XYinterrowd. Georgia Bern ..... Gladys Gleiss. . Mary Hood. . . . Leona Cook .... Ethel Stone .... Maud Colborn .... . . . .l'1'ce-P1'c'sz'de11f . . . . .. .....5lL"Cl'CfUI'j' ... . . . . .T1'0as111'e1' . . . . . . .I?cfv01'1'e1' .. ....il!a1'sI1aI ... ...,Critic ....CS1'1'fiC .... ....Ce1zs01' . . ....PI-UIIZLSIK ... Second SEIIZCSZLCV Mary Bowen Gladys Schnoor Bessie Truesdale Norma McCartney . . ..Lydia Heflinger Edith Moore Q Blanche Stone ' Minnie Mae Zenson . . ..Lois Xlliiteside Edna Thompson Frances Dyer. . . . ..,Cl101'isz'm' .......... .Sara Burson Honorary Members U Mrs. Maryette Mackey Mrs. Allison Gaw Miss Pauline Scott Gladys Schnoor Loretta Byrne Mary Hood Marion llihiteman Frances Dyer Edna Thompson Helen Frew Gladys Iuvenald Phyllis Hepler Sarah Burson Dora Rich Esther Gleiss Mrs. Frank Seniors Esther MacDonald Mary Bowen Gladys Gleiss juniors Maria Pierce Nellie Vawter Norma McCartney Sophomores Edith Moore Laura Niemeyer Maud Rudkin Lois Vtfhiteside Bessie Truesdale Freshmen Alice Culp Catherine Richie 188 J. Klingberg Ruby lYinterrowd Isabel McEuen Lydia Heilinger Ruthetta Evans Hazel Cleveland Georgia Beveu Hazel Schultz Ethel Stone Blanche Stone Elsie Truesdale Alice Masters Alice Masters Frances Dyai- Lois Dolley Gladys Iuvenall Gladys Schnoor Maria Pierce Bessie Truesdzile Mildred Peterson Mary Hood Dora Rich Mary Bowen Bessie Truesdale Lois XVhitesicle Ruby XVintc-:roocl Esther McDonald Helen F1-ew Edith Moore Loretta Byrne Ruthetga Evans Elsie Truesdale Isabel Mcliueu Maude Rudkin Norma McCartney Nellie Vawter Alice Culp 189 Qlomitia literarg Qncietp Fl.l'Sf SC"llICSfL'l' Organized in 1906 OFFICERS George Homrighausen. .P1'csz'dc1zt ..... . E. Dow Hoffman ...... Vice-Pl'csz'dc'11t.. William Wlebber ....... SECITYUI'-X' ...... Frederick Little ....... .T1'eas111'f'l' .... Claude Reeves ..... Reginald XVoehr ...... Ccvzsor ..... ..... Kenneth Howell ....... Clzczfwlaifz. . . . . . .. Harold Baker ......... Sffrgcazzf. . . . . Kenneth Howell ....... RCfOl'fF7' ....... Samuel Rittenhouse Honorary Members Seniors George Homrighausen Carl McCoy Juniors E. Dow Hoffman Sophomores William lVebber Claude Reeves Roy Johnson Romaine Young Karl C. Seitter Earl D. Davis Clifford Scott Benjamin 'Weiss K Ellsworth Charlson Mahlon Levis Freshmen :Xrra Darhanian Neils J. Dau Virgil Kaye Harold Baker Inactive Clifford Henderson Harvey XYendt Raymond Haight 190 . C7'1f'lC ...... ..... Second Senzesfer' 'William lYebber Ellsworth Charlson Romaine Young Frederick Little Claude Reeves Karl Seitter Roy Johnson Neils Dau Earl Homnth Hugh C. Willett Reginald XYoehr Roy Bose Frederick Little Kenneth Howell Earl Homnth Ernest Collins Charles Dean Bert Marston Juneau Shinn O. Verner Johnson Benjamin VVei5s Reginald lXv0Cl'll' Harvey lVenflt Karl Seitter Ellsworth Cliarlson Earl Davis CliHo1-cl Scott Claude Reeves Virgil L. Kaye Roy Tompkins Romain: Young Roy johnson Mahlon Levis Harold Baker Clifford Henderson l'i7illiam T. Wlebber Roy Bose Ernest Collins Neils Dau E. Dow Hoffman Frederick Little Earl Hometh 191 Qlliunian literary Qncietp First SC?7'lICSfU7' Cheryl Millar ..... Esther Couch ..... Editha Howell .... Harriet Alderson. Pearl Twomley. . . Florence Dower.. Ruth Hull ............ . Antoinette Ramsey Ivy Grant ............ . Neva Hunsberger. Esther Grua .......... . Margaret Shamel. Eula Barker Ruth Burnight Amelia Bissiri Esther Couch Harriet Alderson Cora Anderson Glive Bryant Mae Conn Helena Core Eunice Becker Grace Cooper Bess Davis Organized in 1906 GFFICERS Pl'C,YZ.dC1lf ........... Vztc-P1'esz'de11f ...... SC'Cl'6'ZLtl7'j' ........... Second Senzestcr Ruth Hull .Esther Grua Mae Conn T1'c'a5m'c'1' ..... .... . Helen Fletcher CCIISOI' .... .... Critic ..... .Rf'f'01'f6l' .... C'z1sz'0dz'a1z ..... .... Clzafvlafzz .... Sergaazzf .... Pfcznisf .... .... Graduates Ivy Grant Seniors Dorothy Feltham Ruth Hull Juniors Grace Meade Marjorie Miller Margaret Shamel Sophomores lanette Green Florence Dower Helen Fletcher Viola Foster Esther Grua Pearl Twomley Freshmen Mildred Kallstedt Gona King lean Loehner Melba Manley Special Neva Hunsberger 192 Frances Welle Dorothy Schurr Cczzsor .... .... . . . ..lvy Grant . . . .Olive Bryant Oona King . . . .Jlargaret Shamel . . . .llildred Kallstedt Melba Manley Editha Howell Cheryl Millar Mary B. Stagg Norma Xlingood Grace Hoffman Zuma Palmer Antoinette Ramsey Ruby Roberts Dorothy Schurr Olive Pierson Margaret de Rackin Frances Wlells Helen Fletcher Esther Grua Ruth Wlalker Cora Anderson Tezmette Green Edna Sedweek Pearl Twomley May Con Editha Howell Dorothy Felthain Ona King Cheryl Millar Dorothy Schurr B. Manley Helena Core Frances XVells Eunice Becker Florence Dower Grace Mead Edna Thompson CAthenaD Bessie Davis Ruth Buruight Ruth Hull Viola Foster Esther Couch Grace Cooper Mary Stagg Margaret Crumly May Conn Lillian Pearce Olive Byant Olive Pierson Antoinette Ramsey Marjorie Miller 193 Ruth Durkee STAFF Benjamin VVeiss Ruth T. Durkee, '18 ..... ..... E dZ.ZL07'-lull-Cihlff Benjamin Xlleiss. '18, . . A... BIZSIAIZUSS IUUIZGQCY' Tom Metcalfe, '20 .......... . . ..1fc111ag111g Editor Harold XY. Tucker, Special .... .... D ark Ediiov' STAFF Marjorie Record, 'l81 Katherine Fitch, 'ZOQ Leila XYooclard, 320g Fred Bowen, ,181 Adeline Button, '21 3 Romana Rensberger. 'ZOQ Alfred Lewerenz, 121g Ll. M. Askin, 1202 1Yarren Lamport. 'ZOQ Gertruda Martin, Specialg Martha W'oos- ley, '19g Isabelle Bowles. '21 3 Alice Ball, '21g Fred Bowen. '18, 194 fi? In . it 19-Q-IT 14 3 X dill? O ' ' X' xJ . o 0 Q Q I 0 2 - ' - . 'o TC' 'G 55" ' -' ' 0915 1' 34 D S 49503 N ' 32-33 U QR" ' hw " 35 Ji? S ..., STUDENT VOLUNTEERS In Service China Miss Abbie Chapin '92, Paoting fu Miss Lillian lrlalfpenny '09, Pe- king Miss Zula Brown '08, Nanehang- Kiangsi Miss lnez Marks '16, Szeehuan Miss Lueile Tretheway '16, Nan- king Miss Bertha Reichers Prep., Nan- king Dr. Gertrude Taft '9-1. India Mrs. Vida Stephens Bateman '09, Madras Rev. Henry 1-lilmer, Bengal A11. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Robson '13, Bengal -13. Rev. and Mrs. lrl. Smith '15, Bengal .Mrs. Marietta Miners ex '10, Burma Korea Prof. Hugh Cym '15, Seoul Armenia David Pakrhoyan '04, Van 195 17 18 19 20 21 23 24 Z5 26 27 20 30 31 32 34 35 Porto Rico . John K. lrlubbard '06, Hatillo Mexico . U. E. Cook '08, Pueblo Ernest B. Garcia '07, Y. M. C. A. lf. of Mexico Panama . Mary Ethel Oakes '17 -ZZ. Dr. and Mrs. Geo. Miller . Miss Evelyn Miller South America Walter l. Gholz '11, La Paz Bolivia l-lenry A. Nordahl '08 Callas Peru . Mrs. Ruth l. Nordahl '11, Callas Peru -2S.M1'. and Mrs. Milton Long- shore, Callas, Peru . Rev. Gustoir XYerner '11, Monti- vidio . Dr. Rice, Chile Africa . Diana McNeil '09, Liberia -33. Mr, and Mrs, lrlartzler ex '16 Angola . Miss Edith Palmer Younken Africa . Rev. Newton B. Ghormley, Natal Quang jlflenfi Qlbristian Qssnriation First SC1lIC.S'f6'l' Samuel Stagg ..... Clifford Scott ...... Roy Bose ...... Claude Reeves .... Karl Seitter ...A Clifford Scott ...... XN'illiam Xlvebber. . . Ellsworth Charleson.. . . Byron Hovey ...... Kenneth Howell ....... Russell Neptune .... Calvin Lauderbach. Mahlon Levis ...... Byron Hovey. . , . Ben. VVeiss. .. ..... Leo Clark ...... . Arthur Zeigler .... Vllesley Freeman. . . Claude Reeves ..... Q 19 939 55? President ..... .... Scf1'c'fory ........... Second SEIIZUSZLCI' Samuel Stagg Samuel Stagg lfvl'C0-P1'CS1'dCllf, ...... Roy Bose T1'0cIs111'0i' .......... .Claude Reeves Clerk .............. .Calvin Lauderbach Religious illeetiugs.. DL'f7llftlil'0ll ......... . EIllf7i0-l'1lICJ1f ........ Pzzblzczfy ........... Bible Study ......... New Student Aid .... flriny lVo1'k ........ ...Soczkil Sf1'z'z'ce....... Foreign Sfzzdclzis.. . .. Sofia! .............. Personal lVo1'le ...... Cozzfcrczzccs ........ . Boys' lV01'k ..,...... .Roy Johnson Karl Seitter Ellsworth Charleson .Charles Rosendahl Byron Hovey Russell Neptune Mahlon Levis Mahlon Levis Arthur Jacoby lYilliam lYebber Samuel Stagg Arthur Zeigler Wesley Freeman Book Erclzaizgc' ..... .Lloyd Garner 190 Samuel Stagg Clifford Scott Roy Bose Calvin Lauderbacll Claude Reeves William XX'ebber ,-Xrtlmr Ziegler I, Russell Neptune Lloyd Garner Mahlon Levis Roy Johnson Ellsworth Charlson Byron Hovey Karl Seitter Wesley Freeman Xxlllblll' Burgaize 197 Preslcleizzt ...... l7lCP-P7'6,S'Z-Clflll. . . S 6C1'ElCZl'j' ........ T7'6'ClSll7'f"1' ......... Sfudezzf-Secrez' ' C71 V .... ....... Me1f1berslzzfjv. . . lweetlfzgs ..... M1f.ts1'01zc11'y. . . Bible Stud-V .... COlZfL7I'FllCl' ..... Social Ser-z'1'ce. . . Social .........,. Hlgli School ...... Assoclaflozz News .... Alzmmz .......... Fz'1zcz1zc1'c1l Sec1'eto1'y Azmfzffal .llfC17llJCl' ..... Sfizdelzz' l70l1l1lfUL'7' Eight lVceks Club. 5 0 OFFICERS CABINET . .... Ruth Xilatson . . . .lllary Bowen . . . ..Yiola Foster .Dorothy Feltham . . .Edna Sedweek . . .Mary Bowen . . .Ruth Hubbard . . . .Lucile Alvord . . . .Sarah Burton Neva Hnnsberger ..Ereida Martens . . .Marion Neuls . . .Ruth Burnight . . . .Eay Levering . . . . .Margaret Crumly . .Gladys Schnoor .Frances Kalstedt . . .Lillian Pearce . . . . ..Mary Stagg PURPOSE GF THE Y. XV. C. A. T1 - f ie purpose of the X. XV. C. A. shall be to associate young Women in personal loyalty to Jesus Christ as Savior and Lord: to promote growth in Christian character and service through physical. mental, and spiritual training: and to become a social force for the extension of the kingdom of God. 198 Mary Bowen Ruth XVat50n Edna Sedweek Lucile .Xlvord Ruth Burnight Lillian Pearce Ruth Ialubbarmil Marion Neuls Freida Martens Margaret Crumly Mary Stagg Fay Levering Frances Kallsterlt Gladys SClll'lOOl' Viola Foster Sarah Burton Dorothy Feltlxaln 199 MENS GLEE A iow, Left to Rigllf'Cl1?lS. .X. llailey, Rohr. .Xl'I1'lSIl'0I'lg. Ilaygoofl Ardis. Floyd I'llllll1Jlll'CN PIICC 11 laxg Earl Hamutll. Claire XYl1ite. enter Row, Left to Right-Paul Cooper, Eugene Gates, Rufus Copps, Paul lleale. I. A. Louatv loe Riddick, R. Johnston. Sam Glasgow. Bottom Row, Left to Rigllteliarl Burdick, Homer Sim111o11s, Horatio Cogswell Qllirectorb, Ralph Hex uoorl Ileihert llameron, XYesley Free111ax1. nfs Else Qliluh UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Horatio Cogswell, Director Officers Ralph N. Heywood.. ......., ...... P 1'vs1'de1zf loseph Riddick. . . . . . . . .. . . .Vice-P1'es1'dc11f Rufus Copps .... .............. ...... S e Cretan Membership Chas. .-X. Bailey Robert .'LX1'111SI1'Ollg Heygood Ardis Floyd Humphrey Price Dunlavey Farl I-Iomuth Claire VVl1ite Paul Cooper Eugene Gates Rufus Copps Paul Beale I. A. Couaty -lean Leohuer R. Johnson D. V. Parrish Sam Glasgow GH1'Cl11C1' Bryant Earl K. Burdick Homer Simmons Ralph Hevwood Herbert Dameron lVes1ey Freeman Under the supervision and n1anage111e11t of College of Music, U.S.C. 3201 South Figueroa Street, Los Angeles, Cal. 200 Back Rowfs-arah Rylsolif, Hazel Cleveland, Catherine XYright, Melina Manley, Catherine Langnoun Eoui L Nbberley Gertrude Gilnmr. Secoiicl RowLMargaret l'el'aeken. lfrrima Loving, Ysohcl llolcomh, llcssie Agor, Edna Schlottti Inu Todd, Lois Keener, Rhea Crowther. Third Row-Lucretia Denton, lfnima XYyatt, Luna XYcllman, Margaret llick, Grace llolfman, Cowl tn sen, Marjorie llouglierty, Virginia Pitkin. ?Mlinmen'5 Glas Qlluh UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA lrloratio Cogswell, DI.7'CCf0I' Margaret E. Dick. . . Melba Manley ..,. Margaret McKee.. Emma lYyatt ..... Sarah Rykoff Hazel Cleveland Catherine W'right Melba Manley Catherine Loughren Louise Abberly Gertrude Gilmore Margaret De Raeken Officers Membership Emma Laning Ysobel Halcomb Bessie Agor Edna Schlotter Lucy Todd Lois Keener Rhea Crowther Lucretia Denton . . , . ..P1'cs'z'd011t . . .l"1'fe-Pre.r1'z1'011f . . . . .Sf'C7'61'L7l'j' . . .Ll-b1'Ul'l.0J1 Emma XYyatt Luna Vllellman Margaret Dick Mrs. Grace Hoffman Coral Jensen Virginia Pitkin Margaret McKee Maud Erb Under the superivision and management of College of Music, U.S.C. 3201 South Iiigueroa Street, Los Angeles, Cal. 201 Vernon Parrish '20 Fred Little '20 Alvin Bly '20 Keith Chappell '21 " University High School, Banu Paul nl. Cooper, DI'I't'ff01' Cornets Peter SooHoo '2 Gale Hunt? Clarinets Cecil Cox '18 Hale Kirkpatrick '21 Piccolos Stanley llflieeler' Saxophone Leonard Mintliorn '19 Trombone J. Lyle Cooper Bass Karl Seitter '21 Alto Heygood Arclis '21 Drums 'X'V2li:H116 Knowles Uniform Colors-Cardinzil and Cold 202 Ffrsz' Sezlzcxtel' in Tlllerrulia Majorie Miller '18 ..... P1'Cxz'dc11f .... .. Helen Lackey '18 ...... Secretary .......... Elizabeth Snyder '17. . .Y'1'0czs111'c1' ....... . . . Honorary Members Svrmzd Smflcsrw' Elinor Ross '18 .Ralph Heywood '20 .julian Hollabaugh '19 Katherine Forrester bl. Ziegner Uriburu Roy E. Schulz Florencio Constantino Oak Amidon '21 Genevieve Barlow '18 Esther Ball '16 Amelia Bissiri '19 Augusto Bissiri Sp. Genevieve Conger '19 Mateo Contreras '21 Carrie Ferguson '18 Bessie Gilson '18 Richard Gilson '21 Ralph Heywood '20 Gladys Hidden '20 Iulian Hollabaugh '19 Ella Hopkins Gr. Elsa Knape '20 Helen Lackey '18 Paul Lawyer '20 Malvina Lopez '18 Henry Mahan '18 Active Members 2 Leo Mendez Sp. Marjorie Miller '18 Leonard Minthorn '18 Edith Moore '20 XX-'ayne Mullin '21 Henry Nordahl Gr. Ruth Nordahl Gr. Eileen Q'Neil Gr. Ignacio Pesqueira '21 Lawson Reed Sp. Joseph Riddick '20 Elinor Ross '18 Sarah Rykoff '19 Solomon Rykoif Sp. Emma Smith '19 Elizabeth Snyder Gr. Gerald W'eller '21 Isabel 'Work '19 Arthur Ziegler '19 03 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB ' Officers P78Sl,dClIf .............. .....,.. ..... P a ul Lawyer First Vice-P1'c'sz'd011z' .... . . .Sadakichi Sakai Second 171.60-P7'CSIidEllf .... . . .Marjorie Miller Third Vzre-P1'Csz'dc1zf. . . .... Grace Bruce Sccrefczry ............ . . .Amelia Bissiri T1'FG.9ZlI'67' ...... ., .........,........ Leo Mendez Rcjvortci' ......... ....,................. R lalvina Lopez FGClllfj'Adi'1SCI'5 ............ Dr. blames Main Dixon, Dr. K. Inui The purpose of the Cosmopolitan Club, which for seven years has met once a month in East Hall, is to show the hospitality of the Americans toward foreign students honoring us by their sojourn at our Universityg to foster a spirit of friendliness among nations and to supplement the work of the history and lan- guage departments in teaching the customs of fellow students in their native homes. This year two meetings of special interest were held. The first was when the japanese members of the Club gave a program of characteristic music and games. The other was held a month later when the Filipino students entertained with a similar program. 204 Mrs. Thomas B. Stowell Mrs. Allison Gaw Mrs. Paul Arnold Mrs. Anna H. Obear 7!l?Itnmen'5 Qlluh Officers P1'P5I.dCIlf E7llF1'lf1l.T. .Mrs. A. B. Armstrong R,f'L'0l'dI-llg .S'ev1'vfc1ry. . .Mrs John S. Myers Prcsidfllf ......... Mrs. Thomas B. Stowell C0I'I'l'Xf7Ull!l'iII.Q .S'cr1'cfz11'y.lNlrs. Paul Arnold First VI'CC-PI'FSldFlIf ..... Mrs. Allison Gaw Tl'm.r111'i'l' ............ Mrs. Anna H. Ohear SCCOIIIIV Vice-P1'c'5idcl1f,. .Mrs S. VV. Crahill Cflllflltllll .......-.... Mrs. I. W. Van Cleve Third Vice-Prmidvizt. .Mrs l-I. Trowbridge Fourth lfzliff-P1'L'.fI'dL'l1f. . .Miss Alice Hogan Fifth pvitl'-Pl'0.YIdK'l1f...lXl1'S. Byron Wilsoii FFdl'l'KIfl-011 Svv1'cfrI1'y.Mrs. H. XV, Brodheck L1"Qi.VlUfI'UII SCL'l't'fLl1'j'. .Mrs H. Trowbridge EdIlL'LIlI'0IIlI1 .S'Ul'l't'flIl'j' .... Mrs. John G. Hill Executive Committee Mrs. George F. Bovard Mrs. A. E. Pomeroy Mrs. E. S. Chase Mrs. VV. IV. NViclney Mrs. M. E. Phillips Mrs. I. B. Green Mrs. IV. M. Bowen Mrs. Maude Thompson Mrs. A. I, Wlallaee Honorary Member-Mrs. Anna Gould I-lough Alumnae Department OFFICERS P1'cs1'a'c'1zt ............... .Mrs. Allison Gaw Virc-Prrsidciif .......... Gertrude Pentlancl Rc'ro1'd1'11g SC'Cl'L'flI1'y ..... .Clara Stephenson C01'1'esfv011.di1zg Sc'crcfi11'y. . .Julia McCorkle Tl'L'USZ'tl'67' ............... Mildred VVelllJorn Cl-IAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES .lIc'1Ilb6'1'XlII.f7 .................. .Mary Poggi Progruzzz ...... ,.,. R owland McCorkle 5051.111 ....... Y ..... Elda Magnuson Pizblirify .... .... B Iaida VVellhorn I'fiJf0l'li0l1. . . .... Elva Murray Red Cross Auxiliary C,ZUiI'lI1Ul'l ................ Miss Ellen Chase Sm'1'0fz11'y-T1'vc1su1'i'l'. . .Mrs. VV. R. LaPorte flssoczafc Clmi1'111a1z.Mrs.Thomas B. Stowell Pzzlrlicrsilzg flgvfzz' .... Mrs. R. T. Flewelling Student Chairmuzi ..... Miss Ruth Burnight flssovikilr P1LI'L'1llI.Yl1lg AgFI1f.lxIl'S. A. C. Life Department of Surgical Dressings-Miss Wfinifrecl Healy, Chairmang Mrs. Paul Ar- nold, Instructor. Department of Hospital Garments-In charge of Mrs. Thomas B. Stowell. Knitting Department-In charge of Miss Cecil Flewelling. Salvage Department-In charge of Mrs. A. C. Life. Mrs. Allison Gaw, Recording Secretary of Los Angeles City Council of Defense. flilanuseript Qllluh Organized in 1914 The Manuscript Club meets regularly for the purpose of stimu- lating original work, both prose and verse, through mutual criticism. Representative work in verse form appeared during the year in The Poets of the Fzzfzzre, all Allfll010gj' of AilZ6l'I'ClZll College Verse. A charter has been granted to a group of applying members, and arrangements are being completed for installing the Club as a chap- ter of the American College Quill Club. First Senzcstel' Helen Truesdale .... Emily M. Ferl ...... Ellen M. Dodson. . . VVm. Ball Harriet H. Barker Kathleen Byam Laura T. Crittendon Francis P. Dyer Dorothy M. Gardiner Ethelyn T. Gaw Ivy M. Grant Truman B. Handy Officers P1'L'5Z.dCllf ..... Vie 6'-Pl'E'.S'ZldL'1lf . See lv- Tl'UCl5ZIl'6I' SCEUIIJ Seuzester Loretta P. Byrne Emily M. Ferl Ellen M. Dodson Members Allison Gaw Ernest I. Hopkins Robert McAlmon M. Pauline Scott 'Benjamin F. Stelter Clara Stephenson Rose E. Taylor Wfilliain Van XVyck Dorothy M. W'alker Paul Spencer Wood .206 history Glluh The History Club is an organization composed of all Senior and Graduate majors in the Department of History, all members of the History Seminar, and such other students as the club may invite to membership. Membership is based entirely upon scholarship. The purpose of the club is to stimulate a greater inter- est in the more advanced study of history, and to bring members of the club in contact with the leaders in the held of history who visit this city. Tn carrying out this policy during the year, the club has heard the following well-known authorities speak: In November, Dr. Roy Malcolm spoke on "Contemporary Appreciation of Abraham Lincoln" 3 in December the late Miss Jane Harnett, of Long Beach, spoke on the "Two-Year Course of History in High Schoolsug in january Dr. Wlilliam McDonald told the club of his experiences in entering, and also in leaving France during the present warg in February Dr. Bernard Moses gave a talk on his expe- riences as a member of the Philippine Commission, and in March the club had as its guest Dr. Alejandro Alvarez, the well-known Chilean international lawyer. The members of the club are: OFFICERS PI't'5I'dCI1f .... ............... .... l Q avmond Schoeffel Scr1'efz11'-x' .... ......................... G ladys Kalliwoda T1'c'a5111'01' .... ......................... O lga Sarnighausen Honorary Members Prof. T. C. Knoles Dr. Frank I. lilinberg Dr. Roy Malcom Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt Dr. james Maia Dixon Mrs. Della Early Nicholas Brubaker Gladys Kalliwoda Voltaire Perkins? 0. Verner Johnson Harry G. Lucas, Margaret Eyer Vllilliam H. Feeler Mrs. julia Sims Nora McNeese Esther MacDonald Harvey XVendt:t Cora Hatfield Mrs. Leona Stewart VVinnie D. Lewis Mildred Poorman Frances Vlfood I. Ugene Harleyt Marjorie Record Emery Glsonzt service. 1 lellowship at Harvard. Active Membe 207 rs Mabel Cook james P. Knott Olga Sarnighausen Edna Phillips Geo. A. Homrighausen Mary Chaffee Rowland Harvey Mrs. Merta XVhite Isabel McEuen Clifford Scottrft lsabelle Hilditch Evelyn Kinder Gladys Gleiss David Bridge Marguerite Stone Ernest Hortonik Gretchen Uhl R. Y. Rathwell LL HUHf'D5UEIETIEi Y Qmgi E I ,guy 94-1 'T ,Y -1 N ,gigg le f- ix -s g AYFU. J JJ 1" 1l:" 'full f ,nun 5,11-,gyf 1913 'Q Ekull ann Ragga' fl 1'ff 'l11lZQLl in l9l3 Faculty Gilbert Ellis l3allffy Emory Stephen lilogardus George Finley Bovard Lewis Eugene Ford Rockwell Dennis Hunt Tully Cleon Knoles Members William Ralph La Porte Roy Malcom Charles English Milliken Frank Monroe Porter TllOlll21S lll2lllCll211'Cl Stowell Hugll Carey lYillett Active Members Clarence Beebe Henry NYillianl Bruce Harold Dewey Noel Ferrin George Leon Godsllall Clifford Nllillianl Henderson George Raymond Haight Victor Hubert Koenig Frank Malette Samuel Stagg Ronald Fan Stannard ,lOll1l Artllur Taylor -lOlll'l Allen XVare Homer Kay lllatson Walter Thompson Watson Benjamin Vifeiss 210 Clifford Henderson Henry Bruce Noel George Victor Koenig Sam Stagg Tien XVeiss 211 Francis Kallsteflt Ada Parrish Grace Vllitherall Jessie Grieve Mary Bowen Frieda Martens Ruth Durkee Edna Seclweek Ruth W'atson .- l Iflla., ill Torch ann Tliazsel XYOMEN'S HONORARY SOCIETY Founded January 22, 1914 Post Graduates Eileen O'Niel Mary Chaffee Gertrude Bloomfield Seniors Helen Wallace Ruth Burnight Althea Henrickson Marian Inwood 212 Ruth Burnigllt Edna Sedweek Marion I'nwoof.I Mary Chaffee Jeseie Grieve Mary Bowen .Xda Pzmrish Frances Kzlllstedt Ruth XYZHSOII .Xlrhea Henrickson Freicla Martens He!ekn XVallace 213 IOIWV N yy ,f l' 'lab 'fi 4 771 Il ' W' - , ir- Jil, Q 1 l .43 - f M9 i 3 - : W" M , il film? 7- -Dlance ants lute QDF31113l Urgzmized in 1913 Honorary Members Emile Hartforcl Harold BrewSter Helen Hargis Dwight McFaclyen George Gansner Corlis Brownell Beulah XVright Seniors juniors 214 l-larvey Xl'enclt Ruth Durkee Norma Wingoo Zeinula Pope Arthur Ziegler Henry Mahan Emile Hartford Corliss Brownell Harold Brewster Helen Hargis Ruth Durkee George Gansner Dwight McFadyen Zemulah Pope Henry Mahan Harvey XYendt IXYKIILII' Ziegkr 215 45 ,sf I E lv P 5 iff Eelta Sigma 33130 1Oratory and llehatel Founded in 1906 Southern California Clmptex' established in 1915 Fratres in Facultate Emory Stephen l'logardus 'l1l1O1113.S 1-X. If-erlcebile 1 Walter Thomas llatson .-Xlvin lYilliani X1'endt Artliur Joseph Lyon Edwin Neal .-Xmes Harold Leland Brewster Fredericlc D. Cranston E. Dow l-loffman Claude Reeves I. Calvin Lauderbacli Graduates 1Yilliam Judson Palmer Leo David Daze Seniors Renel Leslie Glson lflarvey Frederick Vfendt Harry Ei Grifnn Juniors Alva Traver HulJl,wa:'d Pledges 2 Pfeiffer 16 VVatson Griffin Hofman Lauderbaeh Brewster XYendt Reeves Pfeiffer Hubbard 217 'img 4? i. 1115-' 'Q I' 14. f? f , lf! 4 aging' -: ,X ypf. ' lm .. V, U 3,5 ir' tg? 'audi uw. -' 'ab 1. Sphinx ann Snakw Cluniox Men's Honorary Society! Organized in 1916 SPHINX AND SNAKES Honorary Members Tully C. Kuoles Tluos. B. Stowell Charles C. iXilOlltgOl11C1'y:l: Frank G. Klingber Active Members George Homrigliausen Emile Hartford Leo Freundf: Lloyd Nixrfz Victor Koenigzff Dwight S. MeFayden E. Dow Hoffman ' College of Law. T College of Dentistry. 2 P. C. Tennis? Harold Brewster Lloyd Coffmaui XV. Perry Thomaszk Roy Bose Carroll Ionesl' Noel George 18 Dwight McFz1dyen Noel George Leo Freund George Homrighousen Victor Koenig Harold Brewster Loyd ColTman Emile I'IZlZifOIIi E. Dow Hoffman 219 Q, M r m u HTE E it my 4 A-- Jy: 5 'L' 'T J kd 'J rx 'Egg f ' if .ff 2 in -Mfr-my X SIGDD Founded at Miami l'niversity, Oxford, Ohio, June 28. 1855 .Xlphn Upsilon Chapter-Established in 1889 Fratres in Facultate Paul Arnold lllalter Reeves james Mclinight Thomas Robinson Fratres in Universitate Seniors Xlilbnr Archer lileelcetttii Harold Theodore Sellberg Edwin Stanton Packarcll' Juniors Henry NY. Mahan, lr. Elwood il. Robinson, -lr George Henry Prindle, Arthur Burton Morse Willis lYarre:i Allen Milton L. Roberts Robert Arleigh Honner Sophomores Xlilliam XYright Hamilton .lohn Phillip Blake Robert McKinley Chesnut Lewis Stanley J. Glenn Moore Freshmen Adolph Ruschhaupt Beryl Tower Paul Beale Donald A. Dallas Dean G. MeComber tl. Raymond King -Hfhiedicine. Tllentistry. lLaW. Kenneth Roy Evans Henry M. VVillis, Harold Butterworth Norman Anderson Farwell Hull - Paul G. Andrews L. Colborn 222 Henry Mahan Vllillis Allen Elwood Robinson Robert Honner Paul Beale Dean McComber Adolph Ruschlaaupt Raymond King Roy Evans Donald Dallas Beryl Tower Norman Anderson Harold Butterworth Kenneth Colborn 223 Q-5512. .NW A Theta 195i Organized in 1897 Frates in Facultate Syril Tipton Seniors Dlohn B. Menges-Dental Juniors XVm. George Gansner Herbert Cordes Sophomores joseph Riddick Harold Blakeslee Iohnie Rogers Freshmen Clarence D. Dickey-Medical Edward A. Howard Clarence H. McCollum Paul H. Slaughter Charles L. -lohnson Fra te rn Haygood .-Xrdis Myron H. Frew Howard johnson Gardner Bryant Pledge Alvin Bly-Soph. ity Lodge: 30.25 South Vermont .Xvenue Colors' Pink and Green 224 Thomas Menzies- Law Arthur Alber Herbert Corcles Harold Rlakeslee Ray Petitlils .Xllen Mitchell Clarence McCollum Howard Johnson joe Riddick George Gansner Haygood Ardis Thomas Menjies John Rogers 225 0 tl 4 " il IIIAIKK Ag, gr .5-. 1911i Qllnba lgstabl Fratres in Facultate Tully Cleon Knoles Roy Malcom Emory Stephen Bogardus Hugh Carey Vllilletttli Ralph Tyler Flewelling Albert Brennus Ulrey Clyde Collisonzlir Wlilliam Judson Palmer Charles Edward Millikanztili W'illiam Ralph La Porte Chester Herbert Bowersg FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduates Wlalter Thompson Wlatsontk Voltaire Duback Perkinszt Seniors Edward Joseph Chamberlintli Clifford Wfilliam Hendersonf: juniors Iris Clarke Chamberlainti: Charles Ziegler Vlfalkerft Henry W. Brucejg Fred Kniekrehm John Munroe Zucktk Raymond Leroy Haiglitizit X' Joined the service. T College of Music. ished 1898 Arthur N. Ziegler William Rowland MacCormack Morris Ankrumi Sophomores XYarren D. Lamport Harry Bowman Lamport Tom Metcalfe Earl K. Burdick? Clarence U. Butterheldzk Howard L. Butterfield? Yirden Thomas? I. Calvin Lauderbach Freshmen XYZIYHC Francis Mullin Harold H. Galloway Amor Galloway Hayward Dill Wlallace Braden R. Percy Lucasx Horace XY. B. XN'hite Claire W'hite Logan Lindley Kenneth P. Brocknian Harry Albert Keithlyjj Hugh XV. Lockhart? Robert Wfaldo Marvin James Allison Moore 1College of Law. D Fraternity Lodge: 2831 South Ellendale Place. QCollege of Medicine. Fraternity Colors: Blue and XVhite. 226 Arthur Ziegler Clifford Henderson Tom Metcalfe XV, Rowland McCormack Harry B. Lamport lVarren D. Larnport J. Calvin Lauderbach R. P. Lucas Henry Bruce Harry Kiethly Wallace Braden Hugh Lockhart Wayne Mullin Robert Marvin Logan Lindley Amor S. Galloway Harold Galloway 227 'iff on iIBhi 3911 Evita Organized in 1906 Fratres in Facultate Arthur Maas Eestus Edward Owen Roy Edwin Schulz Laird Joseph Stabler Fratres in Universitate Seniors Xlfilliani Sidney Bowersi: Henry Ewin Jordan Juniors Leland Daniel O'Connell Sophornores Harold E .Prudhonii Ray A. Hughes? Charles XYendell Casey fCollege of Medicine. Fraternity Colors: Royal Purple and Gold. TCollege of Law. Lieut. Oliver Schieber Lieut. XValte1' Jessup Donald VVallace Lieut. Ensign Hoyt Leisure Lieut. Leslie McClellan Lient. Kenneth Volk Lieut. Beesmeyer Lieut. Glen Leisure Kenneth Newell Perry Wfood R011 of Honor Ensign Leroy Carver Roscoe Geller Sidney lekes Leonard lllartin Richard FitzPat1'iclc John Blakeston Phillip Forve Leo Berner Elmer Hertel Toni Clay 228 Leland O'Counell Henry Jordan Charles Casey 2.29 naw-recruit' .. 'iliappa Hai 651111111121 Charles B. Carkeek Ray H. Clark E. lfVillard Rockwell Samuel Steelmaii Howard XY. XVilso11 Eugene M. Lewis Frank Harmon Romaiue E. Watson crcNorNE13R1NGu Organized in 1912 F rates in F acultate C. XY. Cook Seniors Elmer B. Palmer Howard F. Briggs Juniors William Krebs Cecil Cox Sophomores Earle Hazeltoh Boyd Preble Lowell Daggett Freshmen Wlillard Cooke XV. Ferrahd NYilson Charles C. Conger 230 Howard XV. Vlfilson XYil1arrl Cooke XVilliam Krebs Howard F. Briggs S. Steelman XV. F. XVilson Elmer ll. Palmer Charles Carkeek Lowell llaggett Romaine Watson Charles C. Conger Earle Hazelton 231 Nl K WM kv ' ' 651 J . . . Zeta kappa Epsilon Graduate Homer K, Watson Seniors L. Jackson Faust? Ben B. Baker Giles Corliss Brownell XVwight S. McFadyen George A. Heed Alton T. Emery Arthur Dntcher Fred Hinrichs Donald XV. Hitchcock Leslie I. Hitchcock Milton Inman Wfilliam Isenhouer Chester Mitchell ty Colors: Brown and Pearl C-rcy. Ronald F. Stannard Juniors Noel F. George Martin S. Miller Sophomores Orie C. Hester XYarren .-X. Kipp -lr. Freshmen liroox Lucas Harry Nuffer Alexander Perry Marion P. Raab Dewey Starkey Iames L. XYoodward Fraternity Lodge: 3453 South Hope Street 252 D. Brox Lucas Harry Nuffer Fred I-linrichs George A. Deed Orrie C. Hester Marion P. Raab Milton Inman Dwight S. MCFaclyen James Dewey Starkey Chester Mitchell Giles C. Brownell Ben B. Baker L. Jackson Faust Alton T. Emory Noel F. George Donald Hitchcock A l:lf0.05xe V L14 T Psr'P2 f3'r +1 5. WIIQIDQ by -ml Mtg! llldlllzginlar Eelta Beta Eau VVililam M. Bowen Gail B. Johnson james Main Dixon Cliver I. Marston Arthur VV. Nye Ernest I. Hopkins Lloyd Casebeeri' Hal H. l'il1,Q'llCSX Arthur H. Kent? Elmer S. Nelson? Harold L. Brewster Emile lfl. Hartford George A. Homrighausen Lloyd A, Frasherill Ralhp O. Chiekl: Lloyd F. Hunt Bert Miarston Russel Buffum Roland VV. Dalilgrent" Rutherford D. Moore Price Dunlavy, Ir. "Enlisted in U. S. Service 'i'College of M'usic. iCollege of Dentistry. Fraternity Colors: Maroon Organized in 1916 Fratres Honorarius George I. Cochran C. I. D. Moore Fratres in Facultate Lawrence M. Riddle Samuel Rittenhouse Benjamin F. Stelter Frank I. Klingberg Kenneth M. Bissel Fratres in Universitate and Graduates Luther Sharp? Wesleyf V. Smith Alvin VV. Vlendtbk Arthur I. Lyon Seniors Charles I. Shieki Carleton C. Shay? Harvey F. lVendtf: Melvin I. Vincent Juniors Harold A. R. Carleton? Truman B. Handy Sophomores Rufus I. Copps Robert Mer-Xlmoni Juneau H. Shinnr Freshmen Thomas Buchanan Charlies E Dean Eugene S. Gates Blue Fraternity Lodge: 2690 Ellendale Place 234 Juneau Shinn Emile Hartford Rufus Copps Robert McAlmon Melvin Vincent Price Dunlavy Jr. Bert Niarston Tom Buchanan 235 George I-Iomrighausen Harold Brewster Harvey Wfendt Russel Buffum Roy G. Bose Ralph Burnight Howard Clifford Lloyd D. Halsted Harry E. Griffin O. Verner johnson Roy G. Bose D. Ellsworth Charlson Harold Baker Ernest M. Collins Neils I. Dau Earl U. Honiuth 5' College of Law. Gamma Qlipsilnn Organ ized in 1916 Frater in Facultate Edwin H. Mchlath Fratres in "Service" Zolo De Arinond Robert S. Hicks lllilliani B. Johnson john D. Oyler Fratres in Universitate Graduates 'Weston H. Hunt Seniors Zolo De Arniond tl. Gillies McCroryX juniors bl. Russell Neptune Sophomores Frederick E. Little lYilliam T. XYebber Freshmen Edward M. Fisher C. Wlesley Freeman Karl C. Seitter Roniaine A. Young Pledges Raymond Fisher Fraternitv Colors: Brown and Pearl Grev Frat ei-nity' Lodge: 3453 South Hope Street 236 O. Verner Johnson H. Weston Hunt Lloyd Halsted Harry E. Grimm lfVilliam T. lVebber I. Russell Neptune Roy Bose D, Ellsworth Charlson Karl C. Seitter Frederick E. Little Neils I. Dau Edward M. Fisher Earl Homutli Ernest M. Collins Romaine Young Harold E. Baker C, VV-esley Freeman 237 A a if Gmega itrappa 1913i R Founded October 4, 1912 Fratres in Universitate Seniors Earl C. Beach Llewellyn F. Marsh? james NV. Campbell Arthur C. Shepard? Clifford J. MacMillan? Paul C. Howe? juniors Clarence E. Clayton Morton McKinnon:k Ralph G. Kidderzt Clyde Morrill Robert M. Glson Freshmen Carl Vlfattst Roy E. Wfeiblei Richard D. E. VVl1itmanif Q' In Service. Fraternity Colors: Black and XN'hite. Fraternity Rooms: 254 Sour 238 James W. Campbell Clifford I. MacMillan Llewellyn F. Marsh Clarence QE. Clayton Robert E. Olson Earl C. Beach Morton McKinnon 239 f x g Swwfy,f.x- 12,1 A if W NYTWX I I --f-wfgwm-X., X. - if - Q .f . .7'5ifg.2 f,. 1-" S H" Q fog, ' 'lr' 515 1xxT1Q,P?ii.:,.iv!N-. V, I-L-I -.x , . V , 'rn 'jjj' . f if fl.. '.v.,4a.f.1-RQ"X0f ', ::,-yxyw'-7 . j . 15 SPS , 4.9 '-Q ' X 4- I . ' fs- LQ WX - j t? ' Wir.. 1 f 1 Q Q? 8A q f , ' f l5?i R . wffm Q. Q . . . -w , s 4 f ,:- ,, x 1, NYE! lf' wg I , ' 1 xiifi: - W . 3. fy: as . i jx h i xxxysx , ' E 9 P ,WH , Xf X am xv 5 ' X Q X X, 7 N I I CNN Q X , -M L I xxx :X 9-A13 ? ra' K3 S w I' -' 1 f , ff ,M - ff. :X wxgxl . N, f 6 wi 'mm 'K wmvfx-f Kg W 'X f x X f X 'f 1 Q X V? 1: 1 NAI WAN X , . NNqYf'X f 4 ,1'X':"'f:-TA Fx XX .1 ' Q ' 1 rl 4 UN 1 5' I N L Ax Q? 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' --ff---,, f - ' ,..QQgfff-L fy' J, if , .I IN X ' 1' 517.3 Y 5 fy- , Q X ' 'N 4: ."- A Z 1 X I ,., V: 'wk XQX 'Q ,px , ld 9? lf' N Sw. gait ' ' "fb x'JN ff'-, - Tr gi' . . 4 gm , ifflfi 1, .f ' m y A C+. gi- Y .l' ' ' V ' I4 k iii IL xii nib' ,ly ll 1 U f 1 -'fwlw wfpvzyfwf ' fwdy . 'W T "SI, xii ,4-' - 9 'JILQVQ ,-fl ' f . . ll "M, ., N 'U .". -. N' 4 0 , ,f f' Q f X UH ? 111231. 2 fi. Q X F ? ' -N f - r f wx-: .' mx 1 V,-14 f,, , -7, AJ? Nl-3,-1 .1 : K A W M 'm 4 1 , . if f M A fini" ' . C3 , ,A-gmif .Y ARHV tl 321.1 , I ! ' I ' 'L 1'-I-'..,,2,f ?-ARE 41,17 4" :-Q .Sf X. 1 J V . I 7"-,1jf'1ffj1il'.W'!f'f . A .iffwlbd f' , 241 Juniors v Kappa Alpha Elyria Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Onucron Lhapter Established in 1887iRe-established in April 1917 Sorores in Facultate Ruth Vtfentworth Brown Elizabeth Y oder? Placida Gardner i Daisyolah llfilson Helen 'Wallace Helen Hargis Betty Pollen T Venus Wfilson Gertrude Cahalau Esther lVilson Gladys Feerrar Jean Vlfallace Frances Barnes lola McCrea Irene Combe as College of Oratory. TCol1ege of Law. 1 College of Dentistry Eva Mae Smith? Sorores in Universitate Graduate Katherine Cahalan Seniors Ruth Durkee Alta McCrea Emily Nuffer Marion Neuls Ruby Brite Marie lN'hite Sophomores Cecil Flewelling Constance Chambers Freshmen Helen Grant Blanche Anderson Margaret McKee Specials Katherine Adkinson Marjorie Schoeller Pledges Isabelle Bowles Virginia Smith Helen Double 242 Alta McCrea Helen Wallace Daisyolah XVilson Ruth Durkee Betty Follen Marion Neuls Helen Hargis Cecil Flewelling Emily Nuffer Ruby Brite Marjorie Schoeller Esther Wilson Venus Wilson Constance Chambers Margaret McKee Helen Grant Blance Anderson Gladys Feerrar Iean Wallace Irene Combe Virginia Smith Isabelle Bowles Helen Double Iola McCrea 243 iff. 9,11 5 I l X , - "galil: 'l it lill y - . , i , we a X X Mrprw-ii ,-!, 'L 'w.1,i- wr ill X -"l"l il' 1 A J' l ii ll iv ni i i i M i rllmiill X X X X A laflrf-,lit ' inn lilwlai' iwllfl ifllliiiiyl .' iillifiiflillillliii ity ilfeflilillllfg-it flllfflltlam H, 'i',.l-,Jil-iw , if el-ew , Lf... ,L if g1,1,lH1!,1ilr:W: fy ig,1l5limn:glii'i5W J, . . We , -I N L, y- K' J, N---1, ,da-fw' ""T0v5aUl1ev7-E1 uv'-ifwiis Alpha Glhi QBINPQEI Founded at De Pauw University in 1885 Epsilon Cllapter-Establislied in June, 1896 Sorores in Facultate Esther Davidson Carrie Adelaide Trowbridge Sorores in Universitate Graduate Hazel Vlfilkinson Seniors Mary Bowen Converse Nau Ruth Herne Edna Sedweek Laura Long Albra Smart Juniors Lorna Calkins Eva Dole Zemula Pope Sophomores Jeanette Green Nina Stone Harriet Montfort Ruth Walker May Mortley Ellen Wlilniert Marjorie Peek Freshmen Virginia Middaugh jean Montfort Pledges Marie Dennis Melba Manly Marjorie Kennedy Frances Morse Fraternity House-504 NVest Tlmirty-first Street Fraternity Colors-Scarlet and Olive Green 244 Melba Hanley Leta .l'lI1l'll1'I10l1ll Laura Long Lorna Calkins Harriet Monfort Ruth Horne Zemula Pope Marjorie Peck Frances Morse Nina Stone Hazel Wilkinson Mary Bowen Marjorie Kennedy Ieanette Green Jean Monfort Edna Seclweek Ellen Vllilmert Virgina Miclclaugli May Mertley Eva Dole Ruth X'Valker Marie Dennis 245 iBi Beta iBbi Formerly Entre Nous, 1895 Founded in Monmouth College in 1867 Gamma Chapter-Established in July, 1917 Sorores in Facultate Cloyde Duval Dalzell Sorores in Universitate Graduates Grace Witherell Ada Parrish Elizabeth Snyder Nora McNeese Iessie Grieve Frieda Martens Seniors Annie Laurie McDonald Harriet Mail Margaret Porter Mildred Bulnnclie Bess Litterer Juniors Marguerite lVingert Irene St. Pierre Virginia XYood Lucile Greenleaf Sophomores Margaret Strause Helen Avery Marguerite Giffen Grace Chapman Violet Stuart ,lane Walker Margaret X-Yood Freshmen Frances Henderson Gertrude Rotlie Virginia Hoffman Pledge Ruby Jordon "' College of Law. I Fraternity House-745 XYest Twenty-eighth Stree Fraternity Colors-XYi11e and Silver Blue 246 Irene St. Pierre Frieda Martens Ann McDonald Arla Parrish Jessie Grieve Lucile Greenleaf Margaret Porter Marguerite Gilifen Elizabeth Snyder Helen ,Xvery Margaret Strause Ruby Jordan Marguerite W'ingert Bess Litterer Grace Cliapmzm Mildred Bulfinch Violet Stuart Gertrurle Rothe Margaret VVOod Virginia Hoffman Nora McNees Jane W'alker Virginia XVood 247 r QQUZOZQ' '. LQQLQEQAE 1.Q4.QiQiQ.5fa fsgagilggi reams Beta bi Organized in 1902 Sorores in Facultate Josephine Chambers Elsa Henrietta Horstman Pearl Alice McCloskey Sorores in Universitate Graduate A Alice Ruberta Dennis Seniors Frances Ruth llfoorl Margaret Elizabeth Dick? Helen Katherine Lackey Ruth Lucia Wlatson Claribel Constant? Hallie Marvin Juniors Lois Myrtella Keener Ruth Morris Bailie Ruth Hubbard Margaret Eleanor Herron Esther Tanner Couch Alice Helen Day Sophomores Minnie Brown Clare Beryl Brown Isabelle Ambrose Helrn Martha Agnes Borgercling Faye Brown Helen Elizabeth Shaffer Freshmen Marjorie Emily Helm Elizabeth MacCormack Elizabeth Jessie XVelch Mary Barbara Kauffman Pledge Patricia Alice Ball is College of Oratory. T College of Music. Fraternity House: 705 XVest 30th Street. Fraternity Colors: Turquoise, Blue and Cold 248 Margaret Herron Margaret Dick Frances Xlloocl Elizabeth MacCorm:ick Marjorie Helm Isabelle Helm Alice lJCl'll1'lS .Xlice Day Hallie Marvin Helen Lackey Ruth ll'atson Martlm Borgercling Minnie B. Clare Ruth llailie Helen Shaffer Faye Brown Alice Ball Lois Keener Esther Couch Claribel Constant Ruth Hubbarcl 249 Gladys Kalliwoda Marjorie Record Isabel Work Louise Brewer Katharine Fitch Helen Harrison Edna Harrison Louise Abberley Georgette Fuller X -We Y , , f Zeta Tlllau Qlpha Founded at Farmville, Virginia, in 1898 Xi Cliapter-Establislled in 1910 Sorores in Facultate Lillian Backstrand Sorores in Universitate Graduates Mary Chaffee Seniors Kathleen .lenness Juniors Alice Burge Geraldine Murray Sophomores Alice Lizotte Lillian O'Connor Leila XYoodard Freshmen Marguerite LeSage Pledges Maleeta Goldsbrough Eunice Peart Bernice XYl11l11101'C Fraternity House-3553 South Hoover Street Fraternity Colors-Blue and Gray 250 Lillian O'Com1or Katharine Fitch 'Mary Chaffee Kathleen .Tenness Alice Burge Bernice WYl1ltU10lAC Isabel VVOrk Marjorie Record Leila Wfoodarcl Eunice Peart Helen Harrison Maleeta Goldbrough LOLUSC Allbillfflv' Louise Brewer Georgette Fuller Edna Harrison Nzirguerife LeSage Alice LiZOTIC 251 Shel vs? ggi ss-N. +2 v 'A . ,, ,aR, " 1 ,Via 1 is .. . X , X F' y 1, Q? 2 --M.,H.saa Q., 1 'w H F 42 i lam - w as V Q l1...q,,s-.W 4:35 L SA X' A '-. X 1 'Pd - "'-MPX-jf x. ,Z k dm-2 Fonndcrl at Wesleyan College in 1852 lota Sigma Chapter-Establislied in 1915 Hazel Ahrens Mildred Fowler Althea Henrickson Eileen Carter Ruth h'lCNeill . Lorraine Hasselo Hortense Hannuni Charlotte Rayner Gladys Gardner Sorores in Universitate Graduate Eileen Q'Neill Seniors Esther Hofert jennette Nelson Nellita Schlotte Gladys Xlfadsxvorth Juniors Myrtle Pape Elsa Schneider Sophomores Ethelwyn Hunt Natalie Spencer Sue Kuhrts Freshmen Ellena Warner Pledges Mildred Prather Leona Kendall Fraternity House-1200 West Thirty-seventh Place Fraternity Colors-Rose and XVhite 252 Althea Henricson Hortense Harmum Mildred Fowler Hazel Ahrens Ethelwynn Hunt Elsa Schneider Sue Kuhrts Lorraine Hasselo Charlotte Rayner Mildred Prather Leona Kendall Natalie Spencer Gladys Gardner Elleua YVarner 253 Ruth McNeill Dorothy Carter Myrtle Pape Esther Hofert Qlbi Brita fbi Organized in 1915 Sorores in Facultate Myrtle Emily Biles Katherine Forrester VVe1come Agnes Tilroe Sorores in Universitate Graduates Leonora Gertrude Bloomfield Lura Adams La Porte Ruth Burnight Lois Dolley Dorothy Feltham Grace Mead Lillian Pearce Helena Core Seniors Ruth Hull Eula Barker Frances Kallsteclt Juniors Emma Smith Margaret Shamel Crnnily Sophomores Dorothy Schurr Rosalie Thielcke Freshmen Grace Cooper Ona King Frances Wells Special Neva Hunsberger Pledges Margaret Burris Gladys Farlow Ruth Sedwick Fraternity House-908 VVest Thirty-Fifth Place Fraternity Colors-Lavender and Gold 254 Dorothy Feltham Rosalie Thielecke Lura LaPorte Eula Barker Lillian Pearce Emma Smith Ruth Hull Helen Core Ona King Grace Mead Grace Cooper Margaret Crumly Gladys Farlow Dorothy Schurr Ruth Sedwick Frances XVells Lois Dolley Ruth Burnight Mildred Kallstedt Frances Kallstedt Margaret Burris 255 Seniors . sf - kappa Eelta Founded at Virginia State Normal School in 1897 Theta Sigma Chapter-Established in May, 1917 Sorores in Facultate M. Pauline Scott Sorores in Universitate Graduates Emma Hutchison Ruth Hinsdale Florence Bateman Jennie Petersen Doris Aikin Esther MacDonald Marjorie Miller Ruthetta Evans Mary Hoorl Elinor Ross Ruby XYinterrowd Juniors Helen Humphreys Sophomores Maude Colburn Florence Madden Lucile Eade Dorothy Meisner J Freshmen Marjorie Brown Marian Crandall Pledges Esther Gleiss Adelia Shute Minnie Mae Zensen Florence Parker Marian Hoskyns Fraternity House-954 NW-:st Thirty-sixth Street Fraternity Colors-Green and XN'hite 256 Doris Aikin Helen H nmphreys Marjorie Miller Gladys Cleiss Florence Bateman Elinor Reis Ruby NVinterrowd Marjorie Brown Jennie Petersen Blary Hood 257 jfnteusins Without exception this has been one of the most successful debating seasons that the University ever passed through. In spite of the fact that many of the upperclassmen were at camps, Coach Palmer turned out a team that but for one little mistake would have been undefeated. This mistake was in allowing Gcci- dental debaters to hear our debate with Whittier and thus steal our arguments. Consequently, we were defeated at Occidental. As usual, the season opened with the presentation of the Bowen Foundation prizes by judge Bowen himself. The winners this year were: Claude Reeves, Calvin Lauderbach, E. Dow Hoffman, Xlilliam Pfeiffer, Harold Brewster and Harvey llfendt. The Season Score Reeves and Lauderbach vs. St. Vincents .... .. 2-l Reeves, Lauderbach, XVhite vs. Whittier. . . . . . 3-O Reeves, Lauderbach, Pfeiffer vs. Stanford .... . . 2-l Reeves, Lauderbach, W'hite vs. Gccidental. .. .. O-3 Brewster, Wlendt, Hoffman vs. Pomona ................. 3-0 Little interest was shown in the Old Line Contest in Oratory this year, and Dow Hoffman won the right to represent the University in the Southern Cali- fornia contest May 3rd, The subject of his oration was The Kaiser's Ally, and dealt with the prohibition question. Hoffman received a semester's tuition. 258 Tllflliomenbi Qtblrticz WOfHCU,S Tennis Team Jessie Grieve '17 tCap- tainj, Nellita Schlotte '18, Mildred McKim '21. Grace Wfitherell 117, and Edna Carrick '19 were the mem- bers ofthe 1917-1918 team. The season has been rather a short one owing to the war. The annual tour- naments with California and Stanford were elimi- nated, but Jessie Grieve and Nellita Schlotte will be sent to the Gjai Valley tourna- ment to defend their title as XVestern States lntercol- legiate doubles champions. Miss Grieve holds the sin- gles title. U. S. C. has held the state championship for the past five years. Basketball The big game of the season played on November 27 between the Freshmen girls and the upper class girls was won by the under class girls, 24-19. The Fresh- men also defeated the Sophomores 11-3. Track The Freshman-Junior combination defeated the Senior-Sophomore team in the annual women's track meet, held March 27. by a score of 40-32. The indi- vidual stars were Mildred McKim '21, who won 2-l points. and Nellita Schlotte '18 who won 20 points. The meet proved a big success. About twenty girls entered. Hockey and Baseball 1t has been the custom for the women of the Freshman and Sophomore classes to compete in a hockey Contest held annually on Freshman-Sophomore Day. On XVoman's day, April 17, a baseball game was played between the women of the under classes and upper classes. Women's Swimming Club The VVomen's Swimming Club was organized in 1916 and has grown in popularity this last year. The standard of membership is very high. each girl being required to be profiicient in four strokes. Laura Crittenden has proved a very able instructor. A big swimming meet will be held later. the date not being set as yet. Women's Riding Club The XVomen's Riding Club was organized this year and Phyllis Hepler was chosen as manager. Riding is a new sport at the University, but it has become very popular and the girls are very enthusiastic over it. Able instructors were provided for all beginners. 259 Ruth Durkee, Sigrifl Ehrenclou, Juanita Amestoy, Marguerite Hickey, Laura Long Elizabeth XX ahl Nlaiion Neuls, Grace XYitherell, Marguerite C-iffen, Louise Grantham, Jessie Grieve Nlildred Nlclxim Edna Carrick, Nellita Schlotte, Helen Humphries. nmen's Efennis Qllluh Officers Pl'USl'dCIIf ..... ...... ' . . .Edna Cari iek ViC6-PI'C.YI'dU1lf ......... ....... R uth Durkee SC'Cl'CfUl'-l' and Tf'casz11'c1'. . . . . . . .Marguerite Hiskey Members Juanita Aniestoy Helena Braun Sigred Ehrenclou Marguerite Giffen Louise Grantham Jessie Grieve Laura Long Mildred ix'l:CIiill1 Marian Neuls Nellita Schlotte Elizabeth lflfalil Grace lliitherell Helen Humphries 260 Olullege year REGISTRATION Despite the large number of men who joined the Army, Navy and Marine forces during the summer of 1917, the registration total in the latter part of Sep- tember was only one hundred below that of the previous year. But enlistments and the draft soon had a telling effect on the registration figures. On September 28 the announcement was made that 1,075 students had en- rolled at Liberal Arts, with students still registering. Although these figures prac- tically equaled those of the year preceding, it must be born in mind that there was an apparent increase in the number of girls registered in proportion to men. In the freslnnan class, for example, thirty more women than men were registered during the first month of the fall term Q last year, twenty more men than women had been enrolled. The preponderance of women to men was, naturally, felt even more keenly in the upper-division classes. ln the professional colleges, with few women students, it was feared for a time that the registration would fall off from fifty to seventy-five percent. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Many new student body officers had to be elected to nll the inevitable vacan- cies of those who had not returned to school or had joined the colors. Clifford I-Ienderson was elected student body president to fill the vacancy left by Phillips IV. Murray, who did not return to school in September. XYhen lrlenderson was called to Camp Kearny, with 16 other University men, all members of a Base Hospital unit, on March 14, Clifford james MacMillan was elected student body president for the rest of the school year. Telford W'ork, elected editor of the Trojan at the conclusion of the preceding semester, did not register at the University in September. as he had gone to Camp Kearny to edit "Trench and Camp," the cantonment newspaper. Ruth T. Dnrkee was elected to till the resultant vacancy. Under her guidance the Trojan was en- larged and improved, although issued only twice weekly. ARMY NOTES Frank I. Baum, teacher of advertising. was made a major in the army forces. Cloyd I-Ieck Marvin, economics professor, won a captaincy in the non-flying division of the Aviation signal corps. W'arren Bovard, graduate manager of ath- letics, won a similar position, and was later promoted to the general staff of the Ordnance department in Xlfashington. His position at the University was filled by Henry Bruce. The majority of the University men acquitted themselves creditably. Y. M. C. A. WAR FUND Samuel Stagg, who was elected president of the Y. M. C. A. when Reuel Olsen was called into service, conducted a campaign at the University to raise 310,000 for Y. M. C. A. work at the army camps: 37,864.75 was appropriated in one week by all the colleges of the University. Of this amount. 36,454.12 was contributed by 688 persons of the College of Liberal Arts. The College of Law was second with 3684. 261 GREATER UNIVERSITY The ground purchased last year as an addition to the campus was partly util- ized this year when the Psychology department located in a store building on Uni- versity Avenue, below Thirty-hfth Place. A Red Cross branch was established in the building at the southwest intersection of these two streets. The Million Dollar Endowment Campaign was renewed, this time under the leadership of Tully C. Knoles. Many students were instrumental in securing large subscriptions. Final figures are not available at this time. POETS WIN HONORS The poetic talent of the University won honors this year when six University poets had seven poems printed in an anthology of college verse. Two additional poems won honorable mention. The majority, if not all of the poets, were members of the Manuscript club, and are: Ivy Grant, Ellen Dodson, Heinrich Lehr, Car- lyle F. Macintyre, Helen Walker, Rex XYills, Kathleen Byam, and Stanley Preston Kimmel. CHAPEL Among the prominent chapel speakers this year was Alfred Noyes, the Eng- lish poet, who spoke under the auspices of the Alumnae section of the XVoman's Club. Newell Dwight I-lilles, the eminent lecturer, spoke in May on the war situa- tion. WINTER GRADUATES Thirty students were awarded A. B. degrees in February, twelve of this num- ber being men. Sixteen high school teachers' certificates were also presented at this time. EL RODEO '19 AND '20 The editor and manager of "El Rodeo '2O" were elected on March 26. Ralph Heywood and J. Calvin Lauderbach winning the two respective positions. A short statement regarding "El Rodeo 'l9," seems necessary. lYhen the class of 'l9 found itself unable to publish an "El Rodeo 'l9," because the debt incurred in the publication of "El Rodeo 'l8" remained partially unpaid, the editor of the Stare Decisis made the suggestion that Liberal Arts organ- izations, classes, fraternities, and sororities wishing to take space in a year book could, if they so desired. purchase space in a section of the Stare Decisis, this section to be known as the "Greater University Section." Rather than permit a gap to be found in the long list of Liberal Arts annuals, the suggestion was ac- cepted. The name "El Rodeo" was retained, although the class numeral was neces- sarily omitted, as the book was not published this year by the junior class, but was issued by a staff appointed by the Stare Decisis editor. A local editor was elected by this staff, who appointed a manager and made such changes in the staff as he desired. NEW MARKING SYSTEM A new marking system similar to that in use at prominent eastern universities was announced on April 12, to be inaugurated at U. S. C. in the fall semester. It is expected that the new system will make it possible for the Scholarship Society to become a local chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa fraternity. 262 FROSH-SOPH DAY Frosh-Soph Day was held on April 23. A debate, a girls' hockey game and a basketball match were the main features of the afternoon program. A banquet was held in the cafeteria in the evening. An announcement of no little interest was received by President Bovard on April 13, stating that an infantry unit senior division, R. Q. T. C., had been granted U. S. C. It will now be possible for University men to win army commissions by training at the University. The customary traditions were enforced somewhat desultorily by the tradi- tions committee. The Senior bench, a gift of the class of '17, on which only seniors may sit, is the latest tradition to be observed at the University. 3111385 Slandering Keats? Dr. Stelter gave a course during the second semester called "Prose of the Romantic Period." The first book he studied up was "Poems," by john Keats. Three men, among them Boris Podolsky, were lying on the grass when a girl passed. She stooped and placed a slip of paper on the side- walk. NK'hen no one else rose to pick it up, Podolsky did. He read: "For the one with the biggest feet." NVayne jordan, examining a suspi- cious-looking eye of Fred Bowen. "That looks like a hat-pin wound." In Russian History Student: "Doctor Klingberg, may I ask the meanings of a couple of words ?" Doctor Klingberg: "Yes, you may ask them." Mrs. Le Sage at 1:10 a. m.: "Young man, you said you would bring my daughter home early." Fred Bowen: 'iXYell, it isn't late: it's just getting early." His First Name's Earl lYhy not change the old saying to "Davis and Goliath." He loved the girl with all his heart. XX'hich ivasn't very much. You see, he was a heartless brute. And should be known as such. He: "I am very glad to meet you, Miss Le Sage. 1 have read your book." She: "XYhat book?" He: "XYhy 'Gil Blasf of course." Tom Metcalfe: "1've just been stung." Spec: "lYhat's the matter: did you just buy something at the Uni- versity Book Store F" The fellow who wanted to see Bo- vard field must have thought Prexy was an outfielder. Lawyer: A man with a sense of injustice. Adeline Button: "I feel crazy to- day." Prof. Hopkins: "Is that a familiar feeling?" Edwin Sharp, in Dr. Huntls Mu- nicipal Problems: "Don't pass any more of those books and pamphlets to me unless they have pictures." Hal I-Iughes-l'VVell, Emile, how's your girl ?" 'Emile Hartford-"Oh, they're all right." Doctor Flewelling: "You can re- member the proper way to place "ie" and "ei" in a word by bearing in mind the simple word 'lice' " Make Believe Doctor Hunt: 'tCome to this class in conservation with your heads up as though you really were coming to something." Is It Possible? Paul Cooper: DDO you want to see a good picture of me?" Greeks Outdone She, in English 20: f'He went rid- ing' in a hackneyfl She: "I a1n afraid of the dark." He: "It's a good thing you didn't live in the dark ages." Marguerite Hiskey: "I'm going to learn toe dancing, and then take up typewritingf' Puzzle. Answer Tomorrow Prof. Owen: "I getting off a little bit, but I am going to keep onf' The electric lights flickered twice. Sleepy student: "Hughes is elect- ed " Mc Does Not Make a Scotchman VVallace Smith: "Dave Bridge is white clear through." VVm. McDonald: fiBlack in de- spairj. 4 In an Ex S E. Dow Hoffman: "I have neither given nor received aid. If he doesn't believe it all he has to do is to read the paper." "XYhat's a good book on dogs FH f'You might try Plato's "Phaedo." Some people find it as hard to pass the time as to pass a plugged dol- lar. Conservation Notice "His word is lawf, "Yes, but he doesnlt say much." Professor Owen-"Trees don't write poetry." But you can't tell it from looking at some of the poems. At a banquet a peach sat between tivo seniors. Said one: "XYe have some girl between us." Said 'totherz 'lNot on your life. Shes mine or she's yours, but she's not between us." HE WAS HERE FOR EDUCA- TION Dr. Klingberg-"And their heads rolled to one side." Martin Miller tShortyl-"How far did they roll?" ' Dr. K.-"She had had them exe- cuted xvhile they were walking." M. M.-'SI-low far did they walk P" Irate father: "Sir, I'll give you one minute to get out of this house." Young man: "Mister, I always take my time." Use Your Head "just stick your head in the door and see if he is at home." "How can I tell? XVill he throw something at me?l, K. C. He-'fMeet Mr. Casey." She-"Very pleased to meet youg I've used your baking powder." Professor Owen-"I wish you all a Merry Christmas and hope you will all come back from vacation with plenty of brains. Class-i'Same to you, Professor Owen." Man Qwomanj loves with his Cherj whole heart, but woman Cmanj loves with her fhisj whole soul, as she fhej has no heart. "I have never lost a casef, "XVhat. is this your f1rst?" Professor XYood's little daughter thought an s on the end of a word signified the plural form. lVhen she wanted a piece of cheese, she said "Give me a piece of chee." One Could See They Didn't Use Their Heads Some S. C. girls wanted to amuse the soldiers. They took up knitting and sent him a muffler they had knitted with their own hands. MM. 1 RIDING HIM HARD Roy Bose Cafter a long spell of talk- ingl-"I believe in transmigration of the soul." - E. Dow Hoffman-"XVel1, if you don't look out you will be a little horsef' Professor Owen-l'If your name is not called, you are not marked absent." The Barber Shop's His Library Edwin Sharp, speaking of Buck Stove Case in Labor Problems: "lNhat was the question-about the Buck Stove league F" Well, Theylve Plenty Canals Dr. Klingberg: "The Dutch will light to the last ditch." Charles Casey: "lVhere does Phil Burns live F" Spec: "It ean't be very far off, as he comes to town in an old Chal- mersf' Even the Printer Missed the Pun the First Time Professor Riddle was held up one night but escaped unharmed. He didn't carry enough money to make it worth the burglars wile. Burglars who would hold up a University professor would try to steal the Golden Gate. Q. E. D. Dr. Flewelling-"XYhat did Kant think of his own system of philoso- phy?" Voice-"He must have thought Il good deal of itg he wrote a lot of books on it." r REASSURING Dr. Hunt Cafter the building had shaken violentlyl-"Donlt be alarmedg it's only an earthquakef, A NOVEL REMARK BY THE TEACHER OF A NOVEL COURSE Student fspeaking of Psychologyl -"And I can't remember where the motor centers aref, Professor Vllood-"Aren't they in Detroit P" Doctor Klingberg, speaking of a nation with large colonial holdings, "If they get any more in their hands they will choke." Two Shorts An electric at the curb: two rings. Charles Casey, to men on front steps: "Pardon me." Spec: "He knew his ring." No Wonder Sherman Said It ' Mrs. Mackey: "After the war, women will run things." Question: Does Helen Daven- port have any trouble keeping her Tran shut? ll Isabelle Bowles: "XVho'll hold my money?" Spec: "You can bank on me." Dr. Flewelling: "Did Kant think much of his own philosophy?" so many books on it. "Red" Allen is the one bright spot in all his classes. Getting Out the Trojan Sue Kuhrts fon a hot dayj : "Why donit you take off your coat P" Art Taylor: 'KI don't know if I dare." Does He Look Like a Prize Fighter? Adeline Button: 'Professor Hop- kinsphave you a second?i' He's a Great Discoverer Prof. Hopkins: "That person has writing ability." Those Actresses Again T. B. Handy, in the L. A. Graphic: "Minna Gombel is the most fascin- ating girl I ever met." Tom Metcalfe: "I think Eugene Brown, who writes for the Times, is clever." Ray Haight: i'Studying is hard on the brain." A TEN STRIKE Dr. Flewelling: "Do you get any more than one when you add one to OP" Melvin Vincent: "You might get lO." SUE IN CASE OF LIBEL Sue Kuhrts: "I-Iow's SoandSo?" H. T.: "Same as ever." Sue: "That's too bad." The Moony Case Professor ll"ood, speaking of the derivation of the word lunatic, "But the moon has no effect on anyone." Fred Curran: "XYhat about two young people of an evening-" "Who would?" "Why, Professor Wood." A Story-teller Professor Owen: "I don't remember any story: but if I told it it was a good one." 2 TIITAR MACY 267 Dean Stabler, PILC.. 13.5. FACULTY GEORGE FIXLEY BOYARD, .X.M., D.D., LL.D President of the L'niversity LAIRD I. STABLER. PILC., DS. Dean and Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology ALBERT B. ULREY. A.M. Professor of Pharmacy and Hygiene .XRTHUR R. lI.X.XS, Ph.C., Pharm.M. Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medica ANDREW' C. LIFE, A.M. Associate Professor of Botany LEVVIS E. GILSON, .X.B., Ph.C. Instructor Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy JOHN H. RLUMENBERG, Ph.B. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy D. C. SCHLOTTE Associate Professor VV. R. DICKINSON Associate Professor IC. H. HENDERSON Associate Professor ICMORY TH URs'roN Associate Professor REX DUNCXN, M.D. Associate Professor I i i 268 if Spear Sedwick Lawrence STUDENT BODY OFFICERS H. G. LANVRENCE - - - President E, B. SPEAR - - - Vice President RUTH SEDVVICK - - Secretary-Treasurer Delaney Awe SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS O. W, DELANY ----------- Presideuf I. R. ROBBINS - - - Vice President EMMA AWE - - Secretary-Treasurer 269 EMMA LOUISE AWE A 4A Tau Phi Santa Ana High School. Treasurer, 'l8g Secretary and Treasurer Senior Classg She finds no incompati- bility infarming and pharmacy, oranges and pillsg one of THE girls. OLIVER W. DELANY 4B High School, St. Vincent's College. President Senior Classg Football, 1, Zg Basketball. 25 Young fellows will be young fellowsg "Dell." CLARENCE A. DIEBOLD West High School. Cincinnati, Ohio. He wears the smile that won't come offg A'Promotor." 4D University of Colorado. A good laugh is the best of saucesg "Doc," IRVING DOYLE "Larry." EDITH MARY EXVINS Tau Phi Glendale High School. Secretary of the Iunion Classg THE OTHER GIRL. L. C. FAIRCHILD 4F Phi Delta Chi Lindsay High School. His eyes were mild. expression meek, He kept that way from week to weekg "Elsie" 270 RICHARD RAYMOND GUNTER SA Hollywood High School. Dares do all that becomes a many "He will answer to anything," STANLEY R. HILL 5B Los Angeles High School. Basketball, Zg too well behaved for a Pharmacist, "Lucy," DAVID P. KIMBALL 5C Phi Delta Chi High School "Gila Academyfl Transferred from Northwestern Univer- sity. A man with many ideas. some good, others worse. "Arizona" H. GROSVERNOR LAWRENCE SD Los Angeles High School. Football, 1. 2: Student Body President. 2: Treasurer Y. M. C. A. VVar Fund. The ladies' mang "Squeak" W. RAY LEE 5E Phi Delta Chi Filer High School, Filer, Idaho. Transferred from Northwestern Univer- sity. Football, 23 Basketball, 23 .Associate Ed- itor of Pharmaryg Knowledge is proud that he learned so much: "Sing Lee." NATHAN LIPPMAN SF Polytechnic High School, L. A. The roll book is his nemesis: Woiiclers why school can't begin at noong "Lip," 271 LEON MAZEY 7 Los Angeles High. His notebooleis pure and unsullied by vulgar markings of the pen. "Mazey." ZENYA OZEKI 6B Nazarene Universityg "Zeke" SILAS ROSS PUTNAM 6C Phi Delta Chi Leavenworth High School, Leavenworth Kansas. 1 Editor of Pharmarcy, 'l8: Y. M. C. A. Committeeg A quiet little blonde? i'Put." SAM VV. QUERTERMOUS 6D Lincoln High School. Football, 23 Y. M. C. A. Committee: The girls all envy his flowing curly locksg "Quack." HAROLD M. RAXN' 6E Manual Arts High School. Football, lg La Tertulia: Every lecture is to him a soothing lullabyg "I C." VVARREN GUY SNOVV Phi Delta Chi. Emery State Academy. Executive Com. U. S. C. Basketball 2. lfVhy show me errors of mv wav? VVho if not I for the game should pay? "Stella," "Brig," "The Millionaire." 272 IRVVIN EDVVARD SPEAR 7A Los Angeles Military Academy. Football, 1, 23 Editor El Rodeo, '17: Wfant to know something? "Spea1'." HARRY EARL STONE 7B Phi Delta Chi San ledro High school. Our Little Prof. "Pehs." J CHARLES E. VEINER 7C Los Angeles High School. Handsome is as handsome is: A'Horn In." ROKURO VVATANABE 7D Yamaguchi Ken. Nippon. Los Angeles High School. Not much talk, a great, sweet silence: "XVatte." RAYMOND M. ISLIEB 7E X Polytechnic High School. ' "God made one from this mold, then l threw the mold awayf' "I-sleep." l SENIORS AHSIQNT A. L. Sarrzlil Franlq Kine H, LX. Maas E. Cheranawski 273 QBur Qllass lithium The second of Qctober, 1916, saw a drizzling rain and the formation of sixty-five future pill rollers into the class of 1918. That day as we stood almost meekly in the halls gazing around us were formed some of the friendships that will last a life time. By the last of the week we were going to classes, but it was not till the fourth of November that we were organized under our hrst standard bearers. They were VV. Mathews, President: Miss Edith Ewins. Secretaryg and Miss Louie Adams, Treasurer. Since we were now an organized class the Seniors tendered us a dance at the Gamut Club on November tenth. In return for this honor the annual trip to Catalina was given by we juniors. This was a trip long to be remembered by all of us. The good ship Nellie had sailed many a sea, but never did she have to ride the waves of fate as on that memorial sixth of December. "Elsie', Fairchild was a born sailor, but? On the return trip nStella" Snow wanted to buy the ship so he could get out and walk. Nevertheless an enjoyable time was had by all, especially on land. As we had been the leaders in social life far be it fromus not to excel in athletics. On December 13th, our lucky day, we met the Seniors in open combat on Bovard Field. Led by such men as Captain Robbins, the all southern end, we had no difficulty in taking the long end of a 20-O score. Sneak and ditch days were numerous during the early spring, but we all managed to come through with flying colors. So May 26th saw us bidding good-bye and we were off to our summer work. How different was the next Qctober lst, 1917, than just a year ago. Now it was "VVhere's Stella ?" "Seen Larry yet?" "Here comes Squeakf, "Heard from Pebs. lVill he be back ?" Last year we stood there hardly knowing which way to turn, some of thinking that powdered cork should pass through a number 100 sieve. But time and the war had left their mark, for now we were a bare thirty strong, though we were full of pep and jazz from the hrst. October 20th Miss Ewins called the two classes together and telling the juniors of the Student Body we proceeded to elect ofhcers. Mr. C. Lawrence was elected President, Mr. Spear Vice-President, and Miss Sedwick, Secretary and Treasurer. After this election the Senior class met and elected Mr. O. NV. Delany President, Mr. Robbins Vice- President, and Miss E. Awe Secretary and Treasurer. Thus we were formed for the last half of our college life. Cn the night of October 24th we entertained the juniors with a hay ride to that old stamping ground, Santa Monica Canyon, and it was some party. Vlfe danced to a jazz orchestra till we were thirsty and hungry, whereupon i'Doc" Bowers as chef and Frank Kine as his Hunky did themselves proud in the form of a Weiner bake. Here also "Promoter" Diebold shone, as he certainly kept us from becoming thirsty. Thus we came back to the city a tired but happy bunch. Again we were called on to show our powers on the football held, and this time we proved it to the tune of 33-7. This was the first time in four years that a Senior team had excelled, thereby adding further to our dis- tinction. Led by our heady backiield, Mass, Sarrail, Robbins and Delany, and with such men as Lipman, Lee and Lawrence in the line, we couldnit help but win. On November 21st the juniors did themselves proud, forgetting their defeat at our hands and entertaining us royally with a trip to Catalina. B." must have had a tip from the gods when he picked the day, as it was one of those perfect California ones. Wle left San Pedro about nine-thirty, arriving there about one 274 o'clock. At once eating was in order, which was carried out in crowds of two. Hikes were then enjoyed, followed by dancing to such old tunes as Tipperary, etc. It was rather late when we departed, but "Promoter" Diebolds' mind was still in action. Here he inaugurated the pastime of Chicken Inspector, at which he and Squeak soon became past masters. On February 6th a service flag was raised over the College of Pharmacy. Qn it were 27 stars for our boys in all branches of the service. On lX'larch 4th we met our hrst stumbling block in the form of a defeat, 16-ll, at basket ball. But it was a great game and we have yet to show our spurs at baseball in the near future. A student body dance will soon be in order, followed by final examinations. Then it is with graduation over we go into the active world, with a smile now and then for those happy days at U. S. C MEMBERS OF OUR CLASS IN THE SERVICE C. A. Diebold.. l-l. Cv. Lawrence l. E. Spear ,... R. B. Robbins.. H0.vfv1'm! Corps . . . . . . . ,AIKITUX Rexel'-z'C I-Iosfvifal Corps . . . . ..4t'1'az'1'011 Cnrjvs Harold R. Pratt .... ...... O wr There bl. E. Prewitt ..... ............ i Vaiw' Ray T. Frank. . . . . . 130171 fllftlilflh' Elmo Loynd .... . . . Harold Reade .... .. .Hospital COI'fLT ..........Va-z'y MW 1 f' W , , Y' 'W , MLW' 'i' 'l if X , x . ,A ,, J' f -,if fig 5' M :S -, ..---3 5 " fff- : .TW-xx Q Th' at 'A 4 V '?j:vr 01 wX -.- X " 'VN V. K ' . ' , . L1 U nb " I ft- ' F ef , NSEC? R Q qc: Ai' 1 g ,r..' - , F '. 1, wp.. M L ' - if ., ' , ,. -v ' r-M" . ' -'ff' , 4, - Q i -. QT -cms? 4.-eff, L-45,1-a-v-, -h ' .F 2--W - ifqagg ,Q if Q lg. -.ifgfg -1:-..,,5,. V - --'J " .mff1,..+.. . f2':g:x..,,,3 f-img," . xgazg " 1 - ' uf ' 'f'Yf'f?'?f5i1 ii? E V1 . .f -5 -' '- if - n X xx , an l n -,, f 5. ww 425 'fr- fy vw y wg, my ww 5 Q 51" if kg, Af 1 fn N -1 4 0- .am 1 5: ,fm 'Rh' QW 1 .E ' a" -. 4 ' 'f-- - f . PT A ., fl, 1 'ET-di' N 277 Y iw . f 1 f 1 -ff, f X if ' ,Ar ,Y'fA- .,, , ff U5 ,-1f',p,,J .,,L.,.Y,,,l " ' 'Uni-"v'5 . 'E 1 , Kenneth Barber - - - President Mrs. Letha Smith - - - Vice-Presz'de1zz' Miss Leone Cerveny - S6'Cl'C'fUI'-l'-I-7'Cf1S1ll'C'7' JUNIOR PHARMACY The College of Pharmacy started its year's work on the morning of Gctober 1, 1917. The faculty, themselves a group of congenial good mixers, instilled that spirit into each member as we were enrolled. This spirit has remained and has bound together in the bonds of good fellowship the class of 1919. At the first meeting of the student body two members of the junior class were elected as student-body officials. They were Edgar Spear, as Vice-President, and Edna Sedwiclc, as Secretary and Treasurer. Two weeks after the opening of the term we held our first meeting and elected our class officers for the year. The ones chosen were President Kenneth Barberg Vice-President, Mrs. Smithg Secretary and Treasurer, Miss Leona Cerveny. In athletics we have fared well, for although in football we received .a good trouncing at the hand of Seniors, we retaliated by defeating the Seniors in both basketball and baseball. On the social side of College life we have not been found lacking, for we returned the courtesy done us by the Seniors at Santa Monica Canyon, with an all-day trip to Catalina. Indeed the gods of good luck have been with them, for we picked the most favorable of days for the excursion. Indeed such a good time was enjoyed that another similar trip was voted a necessity. As a class the Class of 1919 have indeed made a good start in their college career. Therefore following the example set us by our Senior brothers of good fellowship, hospitality, and a reasonable amount of hard studying, we hope to be able in the coming year to uphold the reputation of the College of Pharmacy of U. S. C. 278 Barnes Bernard WVebster Dittmzu' jackson Bronson Evans Prince Olmnn Smith Cerveny Sedwick Pinard 279 Spear VVo1fe Barber Ohtomo Kessler Yoshimo Baltzer Sakae john Blunienberg Lewis E. Gilson Andrew Life Kenneth Barber R. XYarren Bernard David P. Kimball lllilliam Ray Lee Harold Maas H. H. Baltzer A. Q. Barnes F. I. Doyle 3919i Balm Qlbi Founclerl l 882 Onncron Lhapter Establislmefl in 1909 Fratres in Facultate Arthur H. Maas Laird I. Stabler Albert B. Ulrey Fratres in Universitate Silas Ross Putnam Albert Sarrail XYarren Guy Snow l-l. Earl Stone Harold F. Vlfebster L. C. Fairchild Pledge B. Montgomery N. E. Pinard L. L. Prince C. Marshall 280 Kimball Putnam Fairchild Snow Lee Stone XVCbSfE1' Bernzlrd Barber 281 Q N 4' 4, Nfcjtff 7152111 1919i Pharmacy Organized in 1915 Honorary Members Mrs. Arthur R. Maas Mrs. Laird J. Stahler Sorores in Urbe Louie M. Adams Verna Brown Bertha Hilton Mrs. Fred Barnett Emma Thorman Edna Carrick Rose Yirden Mrs. Aila Jeanson Mrs. Zella Yant Sorores in Universitate Seniors Emma Louise Awe Edith M. Ewins Juniors Alice Olman Mrs. Letitia Smith Sorority Colors: Red and Green 282 Olman Iiwius Awe Jensen 283 Smith Tllormzm Qinllege 111 Wxainxg Qilerirarieir in nur gleam gmiiss Qmxlzrlx mxighi 131355113 AooR , lA Kankakee High School, Kankakee, Ill. Shakespeare Dramatic Club, 1, 2, Presi- dent of Student Body, Zg Reader for the Glee Club, Zg Oratory Editor Stare Decises. MARION HOPE COMSTOCK lB Morgan High School, Clinton, Conn. Union College, Lincoln, Neb. President Oratory Senior Class, 2. MYRTLE BARRE Los Angeles High School. U. S. C. Orchestra. CLARIBEL CONSTANT 1D 2 Beta Phi Hollywood High School. Vice President Student Body, 25 Presi- dent Shakespeare Dramatic Club, 2. 86 1C 1 RHEA CROVVTHER 2A Bonita Union High School, La Verne. Cal. Shakespeare Dramitic Club, l, 2g Secre- tary-Treasurer Student Body, 35 Glee Club 4. INEZ GEARY ZB L. G. C. Academy, Dallas, Texas. Shakespeare Dramatic Club, 1, 2. CHERYL MILLAR 2C Abington High School, Abington, Ill. Shapespeare Dramatic Club, 1, 2. 35 Ora- tory El Rodeo Editor, 2: President Clionian Literary Society, 3g A. W. S. Executive Board, 3. MILDRED VOORHEES 2D San Fernando High School, San Fernando, Cal. Treasurer Shakespeare Dramatic Club, 25 Oratory Assistant Editor Stare Decises. 287 Freshman Davida Christianson-"To think I should have lived to see this day Lucile Toxvles-"He's the sweetest man on earth." Margaret McKee-"I doin't know, but I should think-" Marie Dennis-"I feel so foolish." Doris Roesch-"XN'here's Marie ?" Deborah Lustig-"Let's sing," Esther Marr-"My father wants me to be a lawyer." Neola Meekins-"lYhe1i I grow up-" Alice Fraizer-'LOh yes, yes, Miss XYright." Evelyn Kinder-"I would1i't give up my individuality for any man." Reba Dwight-"Ch, dear! So soon P" Virginia Middaugh-"XVhere's Miss Smith?" I-Ielen Estes-"I missed the car." Mrs. Ethel Petri-"My little girl-" 288 Shakespeare Zhramatie Glluh Cloyde Duval Dalzell, Director Faye Hughes, Assistant Director OFFICERS P1'Us1'dC11f. . . ................ Claribel Constant Sc'c1'ctary. . . ........,..... Mildred Yoorhees TI'L'CIA'Ill'UI' ........,.................. Doris Roesch The Shakespeare Dramatic Club of the College of Oratory offers to the students of all Colleges of the University an opportunity to study and present the best in Dramatic literature, The work of the Club this season has been :Xmerican in its thought and presentation. Eight of the nine plays which have been presented publicly have been by American writers. The following One-:Xct plays were presented at the lirst play- night of the Club. The proceeds of the production were given to the Y. M. C. A. National Defense Program: "A-XSHES OF ROSES" by Constance D'arcy Mackay Characters Kitty Clive ........................... Marie E. Cooney Horace Walpole ........... .... T iobert Louis Rager Phyllis ........................ .. .Terese Yan Grove Roxane, Maid to Kitty Clive ............. Gertrude Rothe "SlX NYPIO PASS XYHTLE THE Ll2NTlLS le3Ol'lf' by Stuart Walker Persons of the Play The Prologue ........................ Marguerite Giffen The Device-Bearer ................. Robby Armstrong The lfioy ......... ....... R uby Jordan The Queen .... ...... F rances W'oorl The Mime .,.... .... h flary Kauffman The Millcmaicl .... .... C laribel Contant The lfilindman ......... ..,........ - Xl Leur The Ballad Singer ....... .... N lildred Voorhees The Dreadful Headinan. . . ...... Alton Emery You fin the Audiencel ...... . . .Annina Doyle 289 'OP'O-ME-THUMB By Frederick Fenn and Richard Pryce Characters Madame Didier ................................... Ruth Fuller Celeste. ............................. . . .Bessie Agor Clem CMrs. Gallowayj .... ........ I nez Geary Rose Jordan ............ ........ D oris Roesch Amanda Afllick .............................. Claribel Constant Horace Greensmith ......................... Robert Louis Rager "THE RETURN OF JEANNE D'ARC" From The Masque of Poets Prologue America .... ................................. R uby Brite Liberty. ....... .............................. G eorgette Fuller Character of the Maid Jeanne D'Arc .................................. Gertrude Rothe The Men of France theard withoutl "A FAN AND TWO CANDLESTICKSU By Mary MacMillan Cast Hugh. . . .................... ...... R uby Jordan Ralph. .... ............ ..... G e rtrude Rothe Nancy .... ............... .... T e rese Yan Grove "TRIFLES" By Susan Glaspell Cast Louis Hale ..... ......................... . -Xllan Thompson Henry Peters ..... ..... ..... J . Robby Armstrong Mrs. Peters ..... ....... B liss Esther Marr Mrs. Hale .... .................,.. R liss Mildred Yoorhees "HAPPINESS" By .l. Hartley Manners Cast Mrs. Crystal Pole ............................... Virginia Smith Philip Chandis ...... ....... . . Robby Armstrong Mr. Snowcroft .... ....................... i Allan Thompson jenny .......... ......................... K Iarguerite Giffen "THE GROOVE" By George Middleton Cast Sarah Greenwell ................................... Inez Geary Constance Greenwell ........................... Mary Kauftman OTHER PUBLIC PRODUCTIONS 290 I M 1 M., A ' 7 Si Y 1 dig ggi , NWA. " Rxyx OO S 'W E ww 'K a gn, , I W X Y X W s wkxl ,X Mbx 'T ,Sa- 0 .,.,f 291 MWWWWMWWWWWWMWMWWMWWWWWWWWWWMWMWWMWWWMWWWWWWWWMWWWWWW satis sewage In these troublous times, when the thought of the war and its relations to all our institutions and interests is uppermost in the minds of all, the questions are often asked us, "How is the College of Music prospering?" "Does it feel the effects of the war?" l'Are people economizing on such luxuries as music study?" To all such inquiries ne are glad to be able to reply that the year has been one of great activity and interest with us. Our enrollment has been maintained at about the same figure as last year. NYe have added four new names to the faculty, instituted many new features in our work and developed the old work on broader lines. As to the question about economizing on such luxuries as music, scarcely a second thought is needed to discover the false premise involved. The government certainly does not consider music a luxury for the troops. Else. why the bands, the encouragement given to chorus singing among soldiers. the musical entertain- ments provided at the cantonments? Xothing is superduous that aids in maintain- ing the morale of the soldiers and music is universally held to be a most efficient factor in this service. No less important is the matter of preserving a calm and confident spirit in the home and in the nation at large. Nothing in the realm of the intellectual and the aesthetic can do so much for this as music. This fact is so generally recognized that we need have no fear for the prosperity of all lines of musical business and professions until the nation is in far greater straits than at present. The College of Music shares this confidence, but, at the same time, looks forward, in common with all the rest of mankind, to the time of peace and a happy return to normal conditions. XY. F. SKEELE, Dean. MWWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW 292 Violin, faculty VValter Fisher Slceele, AB., Dean Piano and Pipe Organ Charles E. Pemberton arniony, Counterpoint, History an Carolyn A. Alchin Harmony Arthur M. Perry Violin Horatio Cogswell, AM. Voice C. Adelaide Trowbridge Piano and Piano Normal Mme. Anna Hesse-Sprotte Voice Josef Rosenfeld Violin Lillian -T. Paclcstrand Voice Earl Man sfield Bright Violincello Clyde Collison. A. M. Mus. Pac. Piano flu Servicel Helen Harris Chute Public School Music I. Kozlowski Clarinet Marion Kappes Eurythmics Mrs. Catherine L. Forbes Piano Pearl Alice Macloskey Registrar 293 d Theory SENIORS Grace Bruce-Piano ..,,............., Hemet Graduate of Hemet Union High School. Liberal Arts, Y. W. C. A. and Cosmopolitan Club. ' Certilicate Course. Lois Craig-Public School Music .... Redondo Graduate State Normal, Iowa, 'C9. Margaret Dick-Voice ........,..... :Xnaheim Graduate Manual Arts High School. Member Beta Phi. Censor and Chorister of Athena 2. Vice-President Glee Club 3. President Glee Club 4. Diploma Course. Dorothy Garrison-Piano ........... Anaheim Graduate Anaheim Union High School. Music Editor for "Stare Decisisf' Diploma Course. Bernice Kaiser--Public School Music. .Hemet Graduate Hemet Union High School. Liberal Arts U. S. C. 294 IC Bcssic Littercr-Public School Music ..,... Los Angeles Graduate Polytechnic lrligh School. Student Body Treasurer. Lihcrzxl Artsg Pi Beta Phi. Mite Listnmn--Piano ..., .... L os Angeles Diploma Coursc. Dncotznh Mizener-Piano .......,, Los Angeles Graduate Girls' Collcfsizltc School. Post Graduate Polytechnic l-'ligh School. Student Rody President. Diploma Course. zlncttc Niclccy--Pipc c.Jl""Z1l1 .,.. Long liczzch Graduate Long Beach High School. U. S. C. Liberal Arts, 'l6. Pomona College. Vice-President Student Body. Diploma Course. Dorothy VVliite-Piano .......... Los Angclcs Crncluatc Pclytcchnic High School. Editor Trojan 3. Diploma Course. 95 Mizener Nickey Iamgochian Litterer Garrison STUDENT BODY - OFFICERS Prcsidclzf ....... ............ . lif'l'CC-Pl'Sl'dCIIf. . . . . . . Secretary ..... , . . . . . . fi'f?0S1II'6'l' .................................. Music Editor ,Sifarc Dfcisir ......................... JOKES There was a young lady named Pearl Dacotah Mizener .xleanette Nickey Elisa Ianigochian ..Bessie Litterer Dorothy Garrison X'X'hom I ani sure was quite guiltless a curl. She tread on a tack, "Gee whiz" what a whack As she struck the lioor in a whirl. Mrs. Forbes: "XYhat are your future prospects ?" Miss Chute: "Bright" Wfhy is Nr. PCll'lbC1'tO11'S head like heaven? There is no dying or parting there. It is reported that Miss Trowbridge is learning to "trip the light fantastic in order to assist her in the Friday afternoon class. 296 ' CGLLEGE OF LAW 1,1 University of Southern California Fourth and Fifth Floors, Tajo Bldg., Los Angeles To guide you in making your choice of a Law School, we re- spectfully present the following items of information: A faculty of 38 instructors, 12 judges in the Practice Court Department, a library of 9,000 volumes. Our faculty is composed of judges and attorneys of recognized standing, skilled in the art of teaching, and who are also masters of both the theory and practice of the law. It is our belief that a lawyer, to be successful, must not only know the law, but must know how to PRACTICE IT. Three-year Day course leading to I. D. and LL. B. degrees. Four-year Night course leading to J. D. and LLB. degrees. One-year Graduate course leading to LLM. degree. Summer Session begins june 10th, 1918. Fall Semester begins September 12th, 1918. For further information address 1,1 FRANK M. PORTER, Dean, 416 Tajo Bldg., Los Angeles. The Best Law Book Investment ' Elliott on Contract It covers not only general principles, but in addition I5 Special Subjects related t0 contracts all under one arrangement, one index and With no duplication. The original price of 5845.00 per set on Elliott on Contracts was made before the big increase in the cost of all labor and ma- terial entering into law book making. When our present Printing is exhausted, the price of the set must be increased to meet the new costs. You wif! sczfve mofzgf by .5'6776llZ'7Zg JQ7' your set to-day. Seven Volumes, More Than 8,000 Pages, Over 200,000 Citations Until Further Notice, 545.00 Delivered. Wrz'tej'br terms. The Bobbs-Merrill Company INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA EV?,,"?,,E Qgiief 1: 5 of EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEIEEE: 5' Q, Z ..::::::::::::::::iiiii::: -Needs the Co-op Service-a service that is different where the difference counts: in fine analysis, ac. curacy, and completenessg in the doing of editorial work as well as it can be done. -Take the Index to All the Law in L.R.A. Notes, and the Digest. These will lead you to the im- portant cases of the past thirty years, and open up to you the vast amount of information con. tained in their editorial annotation. -Take the famous Co-op Digest of the United States Supreme Court Reports, which, with the new Decennial Supplement, covers the decisions of the nation's highest court from 1790 to 1917 :::::, , we-ff 5 .... .. Q, X ' ff' x WN. X fx so x K 1 X 1 L: 1 Yf M27 h ' 1 ff f M 4 X f f K f .6 .-- v ' X fegisig, j 22251. ,anaw2e1,e1ue11vffW-ifrw I I .sw 'S ' Ssiefe award 1 -- g 7iE1, :,.: , I :::: 5"'0g,f53 :,"'g,:,'--1' 3 J gn' 'PW N O5 gg 0 5 Q ff WLIZ --ng F73 ' :. 'cg :.- H 1 ' s " 9. 5: 5' --U 5 "I Q 1 ,-'- Q 'ix if llll' m O H ,lf 1 Qfmllwesl 1.1 " 1 ' 5-mrs' E 5 lffi- flfiiiiilz WM? Sl 6 ' fl 1 ' P QE Q 'D J ffl'f'VffL.W'f.g5:: 52522 'J WS N ' Rem ,---,, "iii ....... L ...,....l . 1 li EU X CG -- 'X HW' ' 1 J ' -."'-."'l , 4. H 555 . 1 1 A Q- s we 4, ff ' gm Q ff? 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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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