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

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1920 volume:

, j X - 3 , S.(L ' y 5 If ET-r H E L W y -M H ' NT. ' 2 7 19 9 EL RODEO Of the University of Southern California, Los Ang-eles. Volume Fourteen, Nineteen-Twenty. Published for the Junior Class by J. Calvin Lauderback, in the Year One Thou- sand Nine Hun- dred Nineteen Contents Liberal Arts Service Classes Organizations Honor Fraternities Sororities College Year Publication Debating Athletics " The Lasso " Music Oratory Theolog-y Medicine Law Foreword HE Class of 1920 is able to publish El Rodeo only as a result of the splendid co-operation of the faculty, the students, and the various organizations. The book is not as large as usual, we admit. The staff realize that all of the phases of uni- versity life and activity are not represented but this is due, for the most part, to condi- tions brought about by the war. We have endeavored to make up in quality and nov- elty for the difference in size. We trust that our efforts to make the book a success and a credit to the University will be appreciated by you as much as your expressions of faith and encouragement have been by us. We hope that with the new realization of the need for co-operation and unity, and with the new spirit of self-sacrifice engendered by the war, the students of succeeding years will be able to publish books that will repre- sent completely the University. With this brief explanation of our position, we let our case stand, trusting that you will find herein that which will commemorate for you our part in the war. DEDICATED TO Emory S. Bogardus, Ph. T). whos9 optimism, fairness, integrity, kindly interest in his pupils, and scholarly attainments have won for him the admiration and affection of all who have been privileged to know him as a teacher. To the Class of 1920: I wonder if you fully appreciate your inherited right to designate this number of El Rodeo, " The Victory Number? " We can speak the word Victory lightly, flippantly, and be none the stronger because of its use. This word has in it a depth of meaning, a richness of joy and hopefulness never known in the world before. I call your attention to the sacrifices made, in which the University of Southern California had an honorable share, in order that you may draw to yourselves some lessons of helpfulness in your relation to the work of bringing to full fruition the hopes planted in the heart of humanity by the great victory won at such an incomparable cost. We cannot think seriously and continuously for one hour, upon the price paid for the victory, without having a changed attitude toward the problems of life. No man hereafter can retain a good conscience and live a selfish life. The facts of recent years are so impelling and so insistent that they must have largely to do with shaping our plans and future pur- poses. If a man is to gain strength of purpose he must have a keen sense of personal responsibility and a right attitude toward duty. It is a great and glorious privilege to live in this day of victory when both local and world conditions combine in a gigantic challenge to the best that is in us. It is not too much to expect the class of 1920 to furnish its share of sane leadership in the world ' s reconstruction. I put emphasis upon the word sane, because it is the key word that differentiates the quality of leadership the world has a right to expect from college trained men and women, from that other sort of leadership of the mushroom type. The strong man is he who can summon all of his attributes of power into loyal unity of action. Personality is the name men give to this unity. Pin-jfose is the organizing principle. It is only as the many groups of thought and feeling are trained into co-operation by a well considered, steadfast purpose that a man can become master of him- self, — and without this self-mastery effective leadership is impossible. W e covet for the students of the University of Southern California such a clear vision of the world ' s needs in this crucial hour, that the vision may impel them to put forth the greatest possible effort in preparation to perform their part in the upbuilding process. The recent victory of the University in its campaign to raise one million dollars for endowment and eciuipment, which was exceeded by more than two hundred thousand, will greatly add to the efficiency of all lines of work. The Trustees, encouraged by the victory achieved, have ordered another campaign to raise a million dollars for new buildings. The architect, Mr. John Parkinson, has been directed to prepare, immediately, plans for the chief building of a group to be erected on the block adjoining the old campus on the south. It is con- fidently hoped that we shall be able to break ground before Com- mencement Day. With enlarged endowment, new Iniildings and equip- ment, the University will be more nearly able to meet the needs of Southern California. In all of its work I bespeak your hearty co-operation. George F. Bovard, President. Board of Trustees OFFICERS President Bishop Adn a W. Leonard First Vice-President J. E. Carr Second Vice-President S. P. Mulford Secretary A. E. Pomeroy Treasurer-Financial Agent George I. Cochran MEMBERS Julius A. Brown George L. Hazzard, A.M. Ezra A. Healy, A.M., D.D. C. I. D. Moore Bishop Adna W. Leonard, LL.D. S. P. Mulford William D. Stephens Francis Q. Story Stephen Townsend Ernest Clark Wesley W. Beckett, M.D. George Finley Bovard, A.M., D.D., LL.D. William M. Bowen, LL.D. Henry W. Brodbeck, D.D.S. Joseph E. Carr Prescott F. Cogswell B. C. Corey, A.M. James Allen Geissinger, D.D. Alfred Inwood, D.D. Albert J. Wallace, LL.D. Merle N. Smith, D.D. George L Cochran, A.M., LL.D. William F. Cronemiller John B. Green, A.B., D.D. Edward P. Johnson Frances M. Larkin, Pli.D., D.D. Charles E. Locke, D.D., LL.D. Don Porter A. E. Pomeroy, A.M. Frank G. H. Stevens, A.B. Officers of Administration President George Finley Bovard, A.M., D.D., LL.D. Treasurer George L Cochran, A.M., LL.D. Registrar John Harold Montgomery, M.S., E.E. Thomas Blanchard Stowell, Ph.D., LL.D., Laird Joseph Stabler, M.S .,Phi.C., Ss.D., Dean of tlie School of Education Dean of the College of Pharmacy Charles William Bryson, A.B., M.D., Walter Fisher Skeele, A.B., Dean of the College of Physicians Dean of the College of Music and Surgeons William Lees Judson, Frank Monroe Porter, A.B., LL.M., Dean of the College of Fine Arts Dean of the College of Law Elizabeth Yoder, Lewis Eugene Ford, D.D.S. Dean of the College of Oratory Dean of the College of Dentistry Albert Brennus Ulrey, A.M., Ezra Anthony Healy, A.M., S.T.D., Director of the Marine Biological Dean of the College of Theology Station Hugh Carey Willett, A.M., Robert A. Honner, Principal of the University High Assistant Business Manager School Charlotte Maude Brown, Maryette G. Mackey, A.M., Librarian Dean of Women, College of Liberal Dean Cromwell, Arts Director of Competitive Athletics Stanley F. McClung, Chester Herbert Bowers, M.D., Assistant Treasurer Medical Examiner of Men Daisyolah Wilson, A.B., Dr. Muriel Cass, Acting Assistant Registrar Medical Examiner of Women Warren Bradley Bovard, Curtis Ferdinan[) Huse, Assistant Financial Agent and Superintendent of Buildings and Business Manager Grounds 8 Faculty PROFESSORS Paul Arnold, Professor of Mathematics. Ph.B. and Ph.M., University of Southern California. Gilbert Ellis Baily, Professor of Geology- A.B. and A.M.. Chicago. Ph.D., Franklin. Catherine Virginia Beers, Assistant Professor of Biology. A.B. and A.M., Northwestern University. Alice Berge, Assistant Professor of Oratory. Myrtle Emily Biles, Professor of German. A.B., Elmira College. A.M., University of Southern California. Kenneth McLeod Bissell, Associate Professor of P ' rench. A.B., Yale. A.M., University of Southern California. Emory Stephe.n Bogardus, Professor of Sociology. A.B. and A.M.. Northwestern University. Ph.D., University of Chicago. Marguesite Graham Borthwick, Assistant Professor of French. A.B. and A.M., University of California. Ruth Wentworth Brown, Professor of Latin Language and Literature. A.B. and A.M., Stanford University. Edna Agnes Cocks, Assistant Professor of Physical Education. A.B. and A.M., University of Southern California. Gertrude Comstock, Associate Professor of Interpretation. Ph.B., Upper Iowa University. Clarence Westgate Cook, Associate Professor of Civil Eng ineering. A.B., B.S. and A.M., University of Southern California. J.4MES Main Dixon, Director of Oriental Studies and Professor of Literature. A.M., St. Andrews. F.R.S.E., Edinburgh. L.H.D., Dickenson. Claude C. Douglas, Professor of New Testament Greek. A.B. and A.M., Western Maryland College. B.D., Westminster Seminary. Della Totton Early, Assistant Professor of History. A.B. and A.M., University of Southern California. Edgar Maximilian von Fingerlin, Professor of French and Italian. A.B., Universit.v of Rome. Ph.B. and Ph.D., Collegis Romani. Ralph Tyler Flewelling, Professor of Philosophy. A.B., S.T.B. and Ph.D., Boston University. Katherine Torrance Forrester. Professor of Spanish. J. c. Hill Tullv Knok s Mrs. Maryptte JIaokc.v T. B. Stowell Allison Gaw, Professor of English Language and Literature. B.S.. A.M. and Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. William T. Gilliland, Assistant Pi-ofessor of Religious Education. A.B. Wesleyan University. John He dley, Professor of Missions. F.R.G.S., London. John Godfrey Hill, Professor of Religious Education, Hazzard Professor of English Bible and Philosophy. A.B. and AM., Cornell College. S.T.B. and Ph.D., Boston University. Rockwell Dennis Hunt, Professor of Economics. Ph.B. and A.M., Napa College, University of the Pacific. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. Henry James. Professor of Journalism. William Lees Judson, Dean of the College of Fine Arts. Professor of Art and Design. Tully Cleon Knoles, Professor of History. A.B., A.M. and D.D., University of Southern California. Lewis M. Koehler, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Colonel, U.S.A. William Ralph LaPorte, Professor of Physical Education. A.B. and A.M., University of Southern California. 10 liAi u c: K. Bailey 1.. M. Itirldl, ItoV Milll-Dlll Kuth Wood K. M. vou Fingcrlin Charles Walter Lawrence. Pi-ofessor of Civil Engineering. B.S. and C.E., Pennsylvania University. Andrew Creamor Life, Pi-ofessor of Botany. A.B. and A.M., University of Indiana. Lawrence Lowery, Professor of History. A.B., Mississippi College. A.M. and Ph.D., Columbia. Howard Leslie Lunt, Associate Professor of Education. A.B. and A.M., Bowdoin College. Maryette G. Mackey, Dean of Women. Professor of English Language and Literature. A.B. and A.M., University of Southern California. Roy Malcom, Professor of Political Science. A.B.. University of Southern California. A.M., Harvard. Ph.D., Boston University. Oliver Jones Marston, As.sociate in Economics. A.B. and A.M., Greer College. Harry J. McClean, Assistant Professor of Sociology. A.B., Stanford. J.D., University of Southern California. Edgar H. McMath, Associate Professor of Education. A.B. and A.M., University of California. John Harold Montgomery, Registrar of the University. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering. B.S., M.S., and E.E., University of Michigan. Arthur Wickes Nye, Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering. B.S. and M.E., Case School of Applied Science. 11 y A. n. rii-ey Edna Cocks F. E. Owfn raul Arnold It. D. Hunt Festus Edward Owen, Professor of Psychology. A.B. and A.M., Northwestern University. Lawrence Melville Riddle, Professor of the French Language and Literature. A.B. and A.M., Johns Hopkins. Samuel Rittenhouse, Associate Professor of Biology. A.B., Ursinus. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. Roy Edwin Schulz, Professor of Spanish Language. A.B., Stanford. M. Pauline Scott, Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature. A.B. and A. M., University of Missouri. Eva Mae Smith, Assistant Professor of Oratory. A.B., University of Southei-n California. Laird Joseph Stabler, Dean of the College of Pharmacy. Professor of Applied Chem- isti-y and Metallurgy. Ph.C, Michigan. B.S. and M.S., Pardee. Thomas Blanchard Stowell, Dean of the School of Education. A.B. and A.M., Genesee College. Ph.D., Syracuse. LL.D., St. Lawrence. Albert Brennus Ulrey, Professor of Biology. Director of the Marine Biological Station. A.B. and A.M., University of Indiana. Leroy Samuel Weatherby, Professor of Chemistry. A.B. and A.M., University of Kansas. Ph.D., University of Chicago. J. Fay Wilson, Associate Professor of Physics. Hugh Carey Willett, Principal of the University High School. Associate Professor of Mathematics. A.B. and A.M., University of Southern California. 12 .J. 11. .Mi ' iilj;omi ' ry Allison t i .Mvi-th ' i;il. ' I,.- K...V Weatberby Paul Spencer Wood, Professor of Enjrlish Lan.a-uag:e and Literature. Ph.B.. University of Chicago. Elizabeth Yoder. Dean of Oratory. Professor of Dramatic Art and Expression. Graduate of School of Oratory, Northwestern University. LECTURERS Arthur C. Brown, A.B., Lecturer in Education. Alma ] Iae Cook, Lecturer in Art. K. S. Inui, A.B., Lecturer in Japanese Sociolog;y. Ernest J. Lickley, A.M., J. D., Lecturer in Sociology. Marion L. Sprunk, Lecturer in Art. Caroline C. Wood, Lecturer in Art. INSTRUCTORS Sarah Bundy, Instructor in Sociology. LoREN T. Clark, Insti-uctor in Physics. William Krebs, Inr. ' ructor in Drawing. Rafael Ramos, Insrtuctor in Martha V. Risher, Instructor in Drawing. Joseph H. Saint-Jean, Instiuctor in French. Allen E. Sedgwick, Instructor in Geology. Virginia G. Smith, Instructor in English. 13 1920 EL RODEO 1920 Editor in Chief ZuMA PALMER Business Manager J. Calvin Lauderbach Assistant Editor Elwood Robinson Assistant Manager Howard Wilson COLLEGIATE EDITORS Law, Editor James C. Arnold Law, Manager Gerald W. Myers Medicine Reuel M. Spencer Pliarmacy Edgar Spear Theology Floyd Nease Music Elisa Jamgochian Oratory Lucile Towles ASSOCIATE EDITORS Art Florence Nicholson Snapshots Dorothy Schurr Faculty Paul Doescher Service George Garner Service, Assistant Isabelle Helm Classes Ellsworth Charlson Classes, Assistant Laura Niemeyer Classes, Assistant Antoinette Ramsey Organizations Ivan Summers Organizations, Assistant Mae Conn Honor Fraternities and Fraternities Russell Buffum Sororities Marguerite Giffen College Year Jeannette Green College Year, Assistant May Mortley College Year, Assistant Fay Levering Publications Helen Shaffer Forensics Ruby Roberts Athletics Glenfield Barcome Women ' s Activities Esther Grua Josh Claude Reeves Josh, Assistant Leslie Stevens EL RODEO COMMITTEE Howard Wilson, Chairman Elizabeth Hughes George Garner Isabelle Helm Ruby Roberts 14 J. Calvin I.audci-linch Ziiiri;i I ' alnii ' r Herald Myers Howard Wilson lOhvood Kobinson Heuol Spencer Elisa Jam.i;oeliian .Tamos Arnold Floyd Nease I-Mj;ar S|)cai ' 15 IsalK ' llp Helm Ivau Sumnitn-s (leorge Garner Leslip Stevens Anliiiiii ' tti ' Uanisc».v riaiule Ueeves Florence Nichor ou Mae Conn Marsjuerite Giffen linby Robi-rts iKirudiy Svluirr Jeannette Green raiil Doesclier Kslher ;ran May Mi.rth-y Ellsworth ( " harlson Kussell Buffuni Helen Shaffer Glenfield -oine Lanra Xiemeyer 16 Editorial We as college students face in the near future our most difficult examination. It will not be a test as the number of words we can define, nor the number of history dates which we can remember, nor the abstract theories we can explain. The test which we must pass in order to maintain the standing of a university education will be whether or not we are morally, physically, mentally and spiritually fitted to take an active part in the solution of the weighty and far-reaching prob- lems of life. Some questions present themselves concerning the value of our college work. Have we retained and developed our physical endurance suf- fiently to withstand the heavy strain which will be placed upon us? Are we prepared to go into the filth, the dirt, and the misery of the slums to help find and remove the causes of human suff ' ering? Can we take up the problems of the children, women and men in industry with fairness to them and to their employers? Can we seek out and help remedy the social evils which are sapping our moral resistance and destroying the purity and power of the home? Has our study of civics, economics, and political sciences enabled us to meet our obligations as citizens of a big world, to understand and toh elp solve the problems of humanty, international relations, and the development and utilization of our physical and human re- sources along lines of strict fairness and justice to all mankind? Are we big enough and broad enough to put aside petty partisan politics and jingoism in order to think in world terms of human wel- fare? Are we strong enough to stand at all times for right against politcal pressure and influence and selfish interests? Is our religion as it relates to life such that we can look beyond creeds and exteriors into the very heart of things? Have we learned that selflessness is one of the greatest virtues? Have we developed our minds and our abilities and our aims nearer to those of the ideal? We have been given the opportunity and the instruments with which to equip ourselves better for building a social order that will benefit and bless humanity, withstand heavy pressure, and exist throughout many generations. Will the result be symbolized by the rough, crude, harsh piece of stone or the well-shaped, polished, attrac- , tive marble of the master workman? We are being and will be ob- served carefully during these days of big problems and the value of a university education will be estimated according to the part we play V in this great period of renovation, restoration and reconstruction. ZuMA Palmer. 17 18 HONOR ROLL Ames, Edwin Neal A. S. M. A 2nd Lieutenant AiNLEY, Charles H., Jr Y. M. C. A Secretary AiNLEY, Ralph Gray Y. M. C. A Secretary Alber, Hermann, Jr Infantry Ist Lieutenant Allen, Howard Droste Aviation Cadet Allen. Lawrence Sergeant Anderson, Hallam Hans. . . .Aviation Private Avery, L. Gorton Navy Jr. Lieutenant Avery, Ralph W Lieutenant Bailey, Eugene A. E. F Baker, Ben B Base Hospital Private Baker, Laurel Boyd Engineer Draftsman Bamesberger, John G Field Artillery Private Barcome, Edw. Glenfield. . . .Coast Artillery Private Barkley, Samuel Deal Field Artillery Corporal Barnewolt, Alfred J Ordinance Private Bashore, Noah Eugene Base Hospital Sergeant Baume, Frank Field Artillery Major Bell, Olliver Wm Coast Artillery Corporal Berner, Leo D Engineer Reserves 2nd Lieutenant Billings, Lauren R Aviation Private Bird, Richard F Field Artillery 2nd Lieutenant Bishop, Ernest G Machine Gun Private Blake, Sam 2nd Lieutenant Blakiston, John H Base Hospital Corporal Blalock, Ugene U A. E. F Lieutenant Blanck, Paul Wesley Signal Corps Sergeant, 1st Class Bovard, Chas. Burton Base Hospital Bovard, Warren Staff Major BosE, Roy Base Hospital Private BoRGSTROM, Charles W Infantry Private BouTEN, Edward Infantry Private Bowler, Glenn G Q. M. C Private Bridwell. Walter C Brooks, Ralph Cavalry Brown, Linus Engineer Broxon, Donald R Engineer Private Bruce, Charles E Hospital Private Brunner, Joseph W Chaplain Bryant, Gardner Wm Aviation (British) Cadet Bryant, John Scott Signal Corps Equipment Inspector Buc , Daniel Submarine Base Seaman Bunker, Jean Paul Coast Artillery Bunker, Verne T Engineer 1st Sergeant Burdick, Earl K 2nd Lieutenant Burks, Earl E Navy Jr. Lieutenant Burket, Albert Dana Base Hospital Private Burnight, Robert E Aviation 1st Lieutenant Burnight, Ralph F Sanitary Train 2nd Lieutenant Burns. R. W Machine Gun Burr, Clifford F Submarine Base Butterfield, Clarence Base Hospital Private Butterfield, Howard Base Hospital Private Cannon, Wilson P Coast Artillery Carleton, Harold Aviation Carlson. Leonard W Medical Private Carse, Herbert E U. S. N. R. F Lieutenant Carter, Ray Alden Medical 1st Lieutenant Carver, Leroy L Naval Reserves Ensign 19 Casey, Charles Wendell. . . .U. S. N. R. F Seaman Cashin, Harold Chaffee, Herbert N Aviation Lieutenant Chamberlain, Clark Sanitary Train Private Chamberlain, E. J Aviation Chapman, Arthur Aviation Chesnut, Robert Aviation Chick, Ralph Field Artillery Clark, Carl W Sig. R. C. A. S 2nd Lieutenant Clark, John G Base Hospital Corporal Clark, Leo Base Hospital Private Clark, Ralph Captain Clark, Ray Aviation Clayton, Grant E Coast Artillery Corporal Clement, Hall Aviation Cliff, Nelson A Sig. R. C. A. S 2nd Lieutenant Clifford, H. E Cloud, Marshall Recruiting Officer Clock, John G Q. M. C Private Collins, Ernest M Q. M. C Private Collison, Clyde Base Hospital Sergeant Consigny, Reginald O Navy Seaman Cook, Clair C Infantry Private Colburn, Walter E Cook, Harold W Engineer Private Cooper, Edwin M Y. M. C. A Secretary Cooper, Paul Submarine Base Musician Copeland, John D Cornell, James H Hospital Corps Private Corpe, G. S Signal Corps Sergeant Cox, J. Cecil Submarine Base Musician, 1st Class Cox, Lester Base Hospital Craig, Gerald A Marines Corporal Craig, Leslie Base Hospital Creutz, Gregory M Base Hospital Private Crippen, Reid P Navy Electrician, 2nd Class Croissant, Albert Infantry Private Crumley, Edward W Coast Artillery Pi-ivate Cummins, Fremont A U. S. N. R. Med. Corps Jr. Lieutenant Cummings, Gabriel P Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Curran, Fred Dallas, Wm Infantry 1st Lieutenant Dau, Neils Medical Corps Sergeant Davenport, Allen G Navy Ensign Davis, Ralph E Chaplain DeArmond, Zolo R U. S. M. C Cadet (Gunnery Sergeant) Deaver, Charles L Infantry 1st Lieutenant Deems, John H Infantry Captain Deuel, Clyde Engineer 2nd Lieutenant DeVore, John S Infantry Private Dick, Samuel F Engineer 2nd Lieutenant Dickey, Lindsay Dietrich, Edward Motor Truck Co 2nd Lieutenant DiFANi, Leonard U. S. N. R. F Seaman DiMMiCK, Walter L Infantiy Private DowLiNG, Paul U. S. N. R. F Seaman DUERR, Arthur Infantry 2nd Lieutenant DURFY, Leland J Ordnance Private Dutcher, Arthur R Marines Private DwiGGiNS, John F Infantry Private Dyck, John Paul Sanitary Train Private Eberhard, Claire V Aviation Private Edwards, A. Earl Infantry Elliott, J. Paul Navy Bandmaster 20 Ellis, Daniel E Aviation 1st Lieutenant Elmore, John A. E. F 2nd Lieutenant Emery, Allen U. S. N. R. F Seaman Emory, Owen C Infantry Private Ercleston, Earl S Ordnance Serjeant Evans, E. Manfred Aviation Private Farley, Floyd W Field Hospital Sergeant Farnell, Margaret Red Cross Nurse Farnsworth, David L Sanitary Train 2nd Lieutenant Farrington, Joseph D U. S. N. R. F Yeoman, 1st Class Felger, Louie Medical Corps (Field Hosp. ) .1st Lieutenant Fellows, Lloyd W Aviation Feltham, Owen M Aviation Cadet FiTZPA TRICK, Richard Q. M. C Privat e Forbee, Boomer Naval Base Hospital FossETT, Harold Infantry Corporal Foster, Emory A U. S. N. R. F Fox, John Engineer Private Frasher, Roscoe Private Frank, Ray Base Hospital Freeman, Chas. Wesley Aviation Cadet Freeman, D. C Signal Corps Acting Sergeant Frew, Myron H Motor Truck Co Private Gail, Sherman Ordnance Private Gaines, Paul Coast Artillery Corporal Gallagher, E. J., Jr Merchant Marine Galloway, Amor S Marines Gard, Clare D Naval Aviation Machinist ' s Mate Card, Earle W U. S. N. R. F Ensign Gard, Raymond K U. S. N. R. F Hospital Apprentice Garner, Lloyd H Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Garvey, Clayton H Navy Ensign George, Harry B., Jr U. S. N. R. F Ensign Gillis, Lindsay U. S. N. R. F GiLMORE, i l. L Base Hospital Private Glasgow, Samuel C U. S. N. R. F Hospital Apprentice Glickman, David Infantry Corporal GoDBE, Earl T Artillery O. T. S Private GoEN, James P Navy Musician, 2nd Class Goodell, Percy W Aviation Cadet Goodrich, C. E Engineer Private Goulet, Frank X Infantry 1st Lieutenant Gower, John T Engineer Master Engineer Gray, Lester M Base Hospital Ser ' -eant Griffin, Herschel Chaplain Grimes, W. F Navy Seaman Grow, Wm. D U. S. N. R. F Grua, Clifford Aviation Sergeant GuTHRiDGE, Russell Infantry Private Hadley, Carl M U. S. N. R. F Seaman Haight, Raymond L Aviation Cadet Hackney, Paul Navy Yeoman, 2nd Class Haisch, John H Engineer 1st Sergeant Hall, L. S Transport Quartermasters Clerk Halstead, Lloyd Field Artillery Private Maller, Walter Infantry ' Private Hamilton. Wm. W Navy Seaman, 2nd Class Haney, Ralph Engineers Private Hannahs, James R Navy Electrician ' s Landsman Harper, Joseph H Field Hospital Sergeant Harris, Leonard H U. S. N. R. F Gunner ' s Mate Harris, Harold R Aviation 1st Lieutenant Hartman, Ernest K U. S. N. R. F Seaman, 2nd Class Harvey, Thaddeus Coast Artillery 21 22 Haslett, Almek R Aviation 1st Lieutenant Haupt, Fred • ■ ■ Haupt, Lunwic C Enprineer Private Havener, John L Medical Corps 1st Sergeant Hawley, Willis M Aviation Private Hazelton, Earl Aviation 2nd Lieutenant Hazeltine, Roland P Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Hedley, John Y. M. C. A Secretary Hedrick, Albert E Aviation Sergeant Henderson, Clifford U. S. N. R. F Private Henderson, Philip Base Hospital Henderson, Randall T Aviation Cadet Henshey, Howard B Engineer Private Hepner, Edward M Research Div., B. S. D Sergeant Hewitt, Edward M Cavalry Private Hewitt, George W Aviation Corporal Hk ' ks, Robert S Ambulance Private HiCKOX, Millar W C. A. R. C 2nd Lieutenant HiRSCHFELD, Ellis Navy ■ ■ ■ Hodge, Vernon Chemical Private HoECHLiN, Carl Holland, Leland Field Artillery Corporal HoLLOWAY ' , Clayton HOMUTH, Earl U Base Hospital Private Horton, Ernest H Ordnance Private HoRTON, R. J Navy Howard, Edw. R Engineer Private HoYT. Howard H Infantry Private Hughes, Clifford Infantry Sergeant Hughes, Hal Coast Artillery Private Hunt, Paul A Base Hospital Private Hunter, Graham O. T. S Inman, Mliton K Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Irving, Louis Isenhauer, William L Marine Private ISENOR, Pete James, Everett R Jamgochian, Matthew Engineer Private Jayne, Ralph Sanitary Train Private Jessup, Walter E Engineer 1st Lieutenant Johnson, Chas. b U. S. N. R. F Seaman, 2nd Class Johnson, O. Verner Marine Private Johnson, William Navy Captain Johnson, Wm. B Navy Johnson, Roy D Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Johnson, Chas. S Jones, Fred Base Hospital Private Jones, Herbert Jones, John Paul Field Artillery Jordan, Henry Aviation JosLiN, Clarence E U. S. N. R. F Kays, Virgil Aviation Kelley, Fred viation Kemp, George Base Hospital Private Kendall, Jos. S Kent, Arthur Base Hospital Private KiMMEL, Stanley P KoDiL, Chas. E Signal Corns Sergeant Krause, O. K Coast Artillery LaDue, Wendell Y. M. C. A Construction Secretary Lamport, Harry B U. S. N. R. F Lamport, Warren D U. S. N. R. F Lane, Clayton Larson, Reuben Medical Corps 1st Lieutenant 23 Leisure, Hoyt U. S. N. R. F Leadingham, Russell M Leohner, Wm. E Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Leppert, En E Infantry Private Leuer, Al H Q. M. C Private Levy, Charles B Coast Artillery Corporal Lewis, Eugene LiNDLEY, Francis H Naw Hospital Livernash, Leonard Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Lockhart, Hugh W Aviation Cadet Long, Emmett Signal Corps Private Long, Wilbur H Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Longmoor, Jutten A Q. M. C 2nd Lieutenant Lopez, Albert R Aviation Cadet Loud. Harold L Y. M. C. A Lucas, R. Percy Submarine Base Lytle, Robert S Marine 1st Lieutenant McAleer, Charles T Field Artillery 1st Lieutenant McAleer, James C Field Artillery Private McAlmon, Robert Aviation McClellan, Leslie N Enj ineer 1st Lieutenant McClintock, Clarence M Aviation Corporal McCoMBER, Dean G Coast Artillery Private McConnell, Dee C Q. U. C Sergeant McCoy, John C Infantry Private McCrary, Tom Aviation McCrea, Francis Coast Artillery McDonald, Bert Cavalry 1st Sergeant McEuen, Fred L Engineer Private McFadyen, Dwight Base Hospital Private McGorray, William E Aviation 2nd Lieutenant McIntosh, Donald H Ambulance Private MclNTOSH, Samuel C Ambulance Private McIntyre, Percy T Infantry Private McMaster, Robert Infantry Private McMillan, Dan Aviation McQuiston, Clyde R Coast Artillery Private McSpadden, H. W Field Artillery Private Mahan, Henry W U. S. N. R. F Seaman, 2nd Class Mahoney, Clarence Malette, Frank Aviation 2nd Lieutenant Malin, Douglas Sergeant Mantonya, Linton Q. M. C Private Marsh, Edvv ' ard B Engineer Lieutenant Marshall, George H., Jr Navy 2nd Class Quartermaster Martin, George M Ambulance Private Marshall, Oscar C Marvin, Cloyd H Aviation Captain Marxen, Ed Infantry Captain Matthews, Frank Canadian A. M. C Corporal Mattoon, Everett W Ordnance May, Francis B Infantry Private Mickey, Paul A. O. B. D. F MiNEAR, Augustus C Y. M. C. A Secretary Miller, E. W Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Miller, Martin S Engineer Private Miller, Ross V Engineer Sergeant Miller, Glen I Artillery Corporal Miller, : Iyron U. S. N. R. F Miller, William R Aviation 2nd Lieutenant Millikan, Pat Mitchell, Fred L M. E. R. C ist Lieutenant ' MISCH, Joe Field Hosnital Mixer, Eugene Sanitary Train 24 MOFFITT, Thomas R Ambulance Train Corporal Moody, Egbert E Fiflil Hospital 1st Lieutenant Moore, Allison Aviation 2nd Lieutenant Moore, Glen Moore, R. D Marines MOSELEV, C. C Morrow, Howard E Canadian Infantry Private Morrow, Paul R Morrow, Ray L U. S. N. R. F Ensign MosHER, Frank R Naval Aviation . Ensign MuLLER, Elmer G Coast Artillery Corporal Mullen, Edmond W Engineer Private MuLTAUF, Luie G Engineer Private MUNRO, J. A Canadian Aviation Murphy, Ralph E Coast Artillery 1st Lieutenant Naismith, Helen Signal Corps Telephone Operator Neighbors, Sidney W Aviation 1st Sergeant Nelson, James L Base Hospital Private Nelson, Manuel D Coast Artillery Private Nelson, Roy W Aviation Private Newell, Kenneth C U. S. N. R. F Seaman Nix, Lloyd S Infantry Private Noeltner, Clarence F Coast Artillery Nordsrtom, Benj. G Infantry Private Oakes, Mervin Y. M. C. A Secretary O ' Connell, Leland D Naval Aviation . ' Oertly, George A Aviation Olds, Reginald B Navy Musician, 1st Class Olson, Emery E Aviation Sergeant Olson, Lawrence E Machine Gun Cook Olson, Reuel L Ammunition Train Corporal Ormsby, Alvin Scott Staff Captain OSTER, Donald Coast Artillery Owens, Tom Infantry Owsley, John G Signal Corps Private Oyler, John D Hospital Corps Padrick, Charles A Engineer Private Palmer, Elmer B Engineer Private Palmer. Raymond J Marines Parmelee, Gale F Marines Private Parrish, Harold F Hospital Corps Patterson, Joe J Infantry Private Patton, Stanley F Hospital Private Peck, Wayne H Engineer Private Peckman, Everett R Perkins, Clarence Navy Musician Perkins, Voltaire D Ordnance Corporal Perry, Alexander Navy Pfaffenberger, Clarence ....O. T. S Phillips, Paul J Field Artillery Sergeant Podolsky, Bous Infantry Private Polhill, Herbert G Submarine Chaser Gunner ' s Mate Prior, Gary Earl Navy Ensign Preble, Boyd Aviation Cadet Priester Aviation Cadet Prince, Harold S Y. M. C. A Secretary Prior, John W Engineer Lieutenant Proctor, Ralph R Engineer Prudhon, Harold Naval Aviation Ramsdell, Davis L Signal Corps Rapp, Wendell Coast Artillery Private Reed, Lawson Postal Service Lieutenant Riche, Mansee J Private Ritchie, Gerald Sanitary Train 25 26 RooME, Harry V Signal Corps Corporal RoBERSON, Ury H Infantry Rogers, Lerov A Medical Corps Serjeant Ross, Elmer E Engineer Private Runn, Will Infantry 1st Lieutenant RuNKLE, Clarence B Q. M. C Sergeant Ryan, Frank Regimental Band Sawyer, Elmer E Infantry Corporal Schick, Charles Schieber, Oliver Engineer 1st Lieutenant Schildwachter, L. C Base Hospital 1st Lieutenant Schoetl, August Infantry Schoeller, Jacob Infantry 1st Lieutenant ScHULTZ, Lawrence H Navy Radio Operator Scott, Clifford C Base Hospital Private Schmidt, Gerhard E Q. M. C Seaton, Chas. W Aviation Lieutenant Sebastian, Charles E Navy Hospital Apprentice Sebelius, Carl M Infantry Private Selig, Gail B Field Artillery Private Sexton, Andrew D Engineer Private Sigler, John H O. T. S Shafer, Jack Naval Aviation Ensign Shafer, Leroy V Aviation Sharp, Luther Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Shaw, J. Walter U. S. N. R. F Gunner ' s Mate, 3rd Class Shay, Carleton C Aviation 2nd Lieutenant Sheldon, Carlyle M Ambulance Private Shellenberger. Webb W Field Artillery Wagoner Shepard, Arthur C Marines Sergeant Sheppard, Benj. T Field Artillery Private Shields, Robert Aviation Shimini, Howard Shinn, Juneau H U. S. N. R. F Seaman, 2nd Class Simmons, Glen Simpson, Eddie Aviation Cadet Sinclair, Freeman W U. S. N. R. F Yeoman, 1st Cl ass Single, Forrest E U. S. N. R. F Seaman, 2nd Class Skeele, Franklin B Private Slaughter, Franklin B Engineer Private Slosson, Harold D Ordnance Private Smith, Blake G Field Artillery 2nd Lieutenant Smith, Francis M Navy Jr. Lieutenant Smith, Charles W Signal Corps 2nd Lieutenant Smith, Wallace P. V Infantry Private Smith, Linton . ' Smith, Weaver H Infantry Private Sowden, Harry Field Artillery Spaeth, Reuben L Spaeth, Walter H Lieutenant Speer, Carl A Signal Corps Private Spencer, Chester B Coast Artillery Stannard, Ronald F Ordnance Private Starkey, James D Navy Seaman Steed, Roy . . . ' 2nd Lieutenant Steelman, Sam Base Hospital Private Stephens. Arthur Stevens, Fayette C Ordnance Private Stevens, W. Leslie Navy Musician, 1st Class Stevenson, F. C Ordnance Private Steward, Howard Navy Musician Steward, Newell . ' Stewart, Hugh Navy St. John, Lloyd Ordnance 27 St. Johns, Harold V Engineer Private Storey, Jos. Clement Navy Ensign Stradley, John M Naval Hospital Straub, Harry E Base Hospital D. R. S 1st Lieutenant Strong, Harold A Marine Private Sutherland, L. E Sunkel, Walter W Infantry Private Swain, Frank G Infantry 1st Lieutenant SwANER, Charles Infantry 2nd Lieutenant SwANSON, Albert Sweet, Walter H Machine Gun 2nd Lieutenant SwoPE, Percy A Naval Hospital Apprentice, 1st Class Taylor, Arthur Teel, Roy C Infantry Private Teschke, Fred Engineer 2nd Lieutenant Thomas, Virden Ambulance Thomas, Walter Thompson, Earl Royal Flying Corps Thompson, Lunn Infantry Thompson, Ralph S Ordnance Sergeant Thompson, William E Navy Electrician, 2nd Class Thrapp, Eldridge Hospital Corps Tompkins, Roy L O. T. S Private Torrance, Arthur F Chaplain Tower, Edwin A.B Naval Hospital Apprentice, 2nd Class Tracy, Reymand P Aviation Cadet Truesdell, Clifford A Ambulance 1st Lieutenant Tucker, Harold W Infantry Corporal Tupam, Will H 0. T. S Turner, J. B.L Valdez, Thomas Navy Van Court, Carrol . ' Van Velzer, Francis C Aviation Acting Supply Sergeant Vermelya, Stanley Aviation Vermillion, Ralph E Field Artillery Private Venerris, McLeod T Heavy Artillery Private VoLK, Kenneth Q Engineer 1st Lieutenant Waggoner, Harold E Naval Aviation Wahrenbrock, Elmer N Navy Musician, 1st Class Walker, Charles Z Ambulance Private Walker, Edward T Engineers Walker, Everett Field Artillery Walker, Lloyd U. S. N. R. F Walker, Richard Wallace, Donald J Aviation 2nd Lieutenant Waller, Lawerence .Aviation Ware, John Allen Aviation Cadet Ware, Toll R Y. M. C. A Secretary Warburg, Olaf E Aviation (Balloon) Private Warner, Charles E Engineer Private Watkins, W. M Navy Ensign Watson, Harold G Infantry 2nd Lieutenant Watson, Walter T Y. M. C. A Secretary Webb, William P Infantry Sergeant Weller, Gerald M Coast Artillery 2nd Lieutenant Wendt, Alvin Base Hospital Private Wendt, Harvy Base Hospital Private Werner, Erwin P Infantry Sergeant Wheelan, Robert B Ammunition Train Lieutenant Whitcomb, Alvin C Specialists Sihool Private Whitcomb, Edwin R Specialists Sihool Private White, Horace W. B Merchant Marine Q. M., C. P. O. Whitock, Norman R Coast Artillery Private Wickersheim, Lyle W Aviation Private 28 WlU ' ox, Paul B Ordnance Sergeant Wilkinson. Frank H Field Artillery Private WiLLETT, Hugh C Field Artillery 2nt Lieutenant Williams, C. T Williams, Harry K Engineer 1st Sergeant Wills, Rex Marine Private Wilson, Eric Wilson, Theodore R Field Artillery Wilson, Winfred Engineer 1st Lieutenant Winters, Francis Marines Private Wilson, William C Navy Electrician WiRCHiNG, Carl B Engineer O. Y. C Captain Wood, Perry Woods, Harry C U. S. N. R. F Word, Virgil H Infantry Private .Work, C. Telford Y. M. C. A Secretary Wright, Lloyd Yakeley, Leon Base Hospital Private Young, Romaine Artillery Sergeant Zeorian, Soloman U S. A. A. S Sergeant Ziegler. Arthur Machine Gun 2nd Lieutenant ZucK, John Base Hospital Sergeant Bledsoe, Lawrence E Corporal 29 Interestiny- Letter From ' ' Cliff " Henderson Coblenz, Germany. . . . We are still living at the Fort on the banks of the Rhine and having some great experience while doing the " Wacht am Rhein " stunt with the army of occupation. Most every day we discover something new around the Fort. The hill is a maze of tunnels, and many underground rooms filled with ammunition and other war equipment are being found. The Germans have sealed these rooms in an effort to keep them from being discovered, but everything is being thoroughly investigated. Upon joining the squadron we found we were not overburdened with work, and it was evident that some athletics or other activities would make the time pass more pleasantly. Th efirst day I was in camp I had a little talk with the " Y " man, and then he went to see the adjutant about it. The next day the adjutant sent for me, and after talking things over, he ap- pointed me " Squadron Athletic Director of the 4th Air Park. " At the end of the fourth day thereafter we had completed a basket-ball court and a volley-ball court. Later I found an old German ammunition dump near the Fort, which I obtained permission to have fixed over for the gym- nasium ; there surely were some problems to be met, but the fellows worked hard and now we have our new " 5,000,000-pfennig " gymnasium ready for use. Plans have already been completed for an inter-squadi " on series of games, and everything is going with a fine lot of pep. Experiences of Sergeant Clifford E. Hughes, 91st Div., Supply Co., 364th Infantry From September 18, 1918, we were under shell fire continuously, and some of the time within rifle range, up to and including November 11, 1918, with the exception of three days, when we were jumping from the Argonne to Ypres, by train. Even then they were bombing the railroads from planes. If anyone ever tells you there is a safe place in the war zone, put him down as one who has never been within thirty miles of the front. We don ' t say much about the Belgian campaign, although we lost quite a deal of men, and actually killed more of the Boche than we did in the Argonne. Anyone who has had occasion to be both at the very front line and also at the rear will tell you that it is safer in the front line than any place else. There one knows that a machine gun or rifle ball may hit him ; that ' s a wound. But anywhere else when the " boilers, " " buckets " or " bar- racks bags " are coming over, one is lucky if he can find the identification tag of the man who makes connections. When Fritz throws over a big one that takes off the corner of your boudoir; when a " 188mm. " lights in the spring where you are washing your face but turns out to be a " dud " ; or when a sniper keeps you in a ditch for four hours, because he knows where you are and blazes away every time you raise your head to locate him, and other little things like this, vou ' re in about as muc hdanger as you would be in America with the " flu. " 30 " How it Feels to be Shot " From an article in the San P " ' rancisco Bulletin, by Private Ernest Bishop, Co. A, 348th M. G. B. . . . It happened in the Argonne offensive of September 26. As I stood there I saw a shell drop under a gun-cart about 30 yards to my right and blow it skyward. " The barrage has been shoi ' tened, " I remarked to my sergeant, sitting near by. " No, " he answered ; " these are enemy shells. " I realized then that Jerry had the direct range on us. A few seconds later a 77 dropped at my right with a terrific roar. My ears rang with a sharp metallic din, my head buzzed, and for a fleeting second I questioned whether I was dead or alive. In fact, my inner consciousness seemed to insist that I was dead, until the thought became a reality. Was I close to that shell? All the proof I needed was the sight of my right hand — it was powder burned. The force of the explosion threw me around and I landed vio- lently on my head. I tried to get uj) and move away from such a place, but I fell down — my right leg was broken. Lying there, I took a hasty survey of the damages. Blood poured from my sleeves, from huge rents in my trousers, from gaping holes in my shoes. But I had no time to dwell on my troubles ; yet if I moved I might crawl into the path of another shell, I thought. It was fifty-fifty, but I chose action. On knees and elbows, painfully I was squirming away, anywhere to avoid future wrecking, when a " whiz-bang " landed just about where I was first knocked down. My policy of movement was working beautifully; so far I had saved my life. I resumed crawling, and then I heard another " ash-can " coming. So close was the explosion that bits of rock and metal hit my helmet. But now the fireworks were behind me. Straight ahead I noticed a shell-hole ; I wriggled my way into it, but I didn ' t fit — it was too small. Fountains of Ijlood still gushed out of me, and behind lay a zig-zag trail of blood that marked my erratic course. Loss of blood was causing me to weaken rapidly, when all of a sudden the shelling ceased. Two dough-boys who had been watch- ing the bombardment from the edge of a forest rushed out and carried me to safety, where I was given first-aid. Souvenirs I I had collected alto- gether twenty-two of them, all, fortunately, in the arms and legs. While " Whitey " Perkins and a shipmate of his were making a liberty in the city of Rio de Janeiro they came across a music store one afternoon. In the window they saw a player piano with several musical attachments to it and their curiosity got the better of them; they wanted to see the wheels go around and wanted to hear it play some good old American rag music. They went inside, found a clerk and started on the long process of making themselves understood in a foreign tongue of which they didn ' t know any of the words. They started waving their hands and arms around in a fashion to imitate playing a piano and a violin and other instruments and humming a tune and dancing a jig and chewing a word 31 or two of Portuguese which they had picked up. The clerk allowed the entertainment to continue for a few minutes until the entire force had gathered around to see the two crazy Americanos. At last the clerk asked in good old United States, " Do you want me to play the thing for you? " They had not noticed the sign on the window as they went in which would have told them that they were in a branch store of a New York music concern. Every day noon on a man-o ' -war the band plays a concert on the quarterdeck for the officers. We were convoying troop and ammunition ship in the zone nearest to France, which the Germans had called the restricted zone. The band was playing the noon concert and was just on the last piece when we were interrupted by the general alarm which was the warning for submarine defense and time for every man to go to his battle station. The port three-inch battery was peppering away at a quickly receding periscope and the eyes of everyone on the quarter deck were turned on the wake of a torpedo which had missed our stern by a lucky one hundred feet. That was a fortunate miss or else U. S. C. might have had a representative in the deep sea band of Davy Jones ' Locker, or eight more gold stars on her service flag. The men of Uncle Sam ' s Navy have a peculiar philosophy of life. It might be well to state here, too, as an introduction to my story that a suit of tailor-made blues is a sailor ' s proudest possession. We were in a part of the Atlantic near Europe where she is rough at the quietest and the waves were breaking over the fo ' c ' s ' le (forecastle) at every jump and it seemed that we would hit bottom most any time. No one was allowed on the " focsle. " One ambitious sailor was getting anxious about the liberty that he was to make in New York City some twelve days later and decided that he would go out on the " focsle " and wash out his liberty blues. He had just landed there when a big " blue one " broke over the eyes of the ship and came down and washed sailor man, blues, bucket, soap and all overboard. Over the side they went and tons and tons of water on top of them. He thot he was never coming up and was getting in danger of being cut up by the propellers, which were turning over for fiteen knots an hour. He came up about mid- ships and quickly swam out of danger of the propellers. Life buoys were put out to him and he was in the water for three-quarters of an hour, which was rough, as great swells were fully fifteen feet high. The ship was finally swung around and he was brought up on the lee side and pulled aboard. No, he wasn ' t sick or tired out, but he was mad because he had lost his only suit of tailor-made blues, his bucket and a bar of soap. Gobs have a queer philosophy of life. Leslie Stevens. 32 CLYDE COLLISON Clyde was an earnest, keen-minded student. He knew his lessons, for mental growth was his objective; his study made him the master that he was. Clyde was a musician — when he played he played with mind, spirit, sympathy, hands and feet; his whole personality, enriched by nature and the schools, was in his work. Clyde was a friend ; he made friends easily, and he kept them bound to him liy hooks of steel. Clyde was a man; a manly man, a man ' s man; man and soldier every inch of him; he never was professionalized. In his father ' s home, in his own home with his charming wife, the man lived. His mother said, " Clyde is a financier of hearts. " He keeps our hearts in his Bank of Love. HARVEY FREDERICK WENDT Harvey ' endt died of influenza in France, October 13, 1918. He was one of the 27 U. S. C. men who went overseas with Base Hospital 35 in July, 1918. At the time of his death he was ward-master in charge of fifty hospital cots. Harvey graduated from the Fairfield (Iowa) High School in 1914, and spent his freshman year at Parsons College (Iowa), and graduated from U. S. C. in January, 1918. He was one of the prominent figures on the campus, both in college activities and as a student. He was a member of the Delta Sigma Rho national honorary debating fraternity, and of Delta Beta Tau. He was chairman of the 1917 El Rodeo committee, mem- ber of the Lance and Lute honorary dramatic society, Glee Club, History Club, and Comitia. He was also a winner of the Bowen Foundation Prize. WALTER SPAETH Walter Spaeth entered the University from Anaheim High School in September, 1913. Through four years he was a loyal and energetic mem- ber of the student body. Electing English as his major subject, he did creditable work in his studies. He particii ated in many of the student activities. He was a member of the Men ' s Glee Club. He was prominent in inter-class athletics. He was cons]3icuous in dramatics, acting the am- bitious role of Napoleon in Bernard Shaw ' s " The Man of Destiny " in the Junior Play production of 191.5-16; sharing in the performance of the Shakespeare Club; and finally being elected to Lance and Lute in recog- nition of his dramatic ability. He was a member of the Theta Psi frater- nity and of Der Deutsche Verein. Enlisting in the defense of his country after his graduation in June, 1917, he underwent the special training for ofl cers and received his commission as second lieutenant two weeks before his death in camp from pneumonia on October 11, 1918. The faculty and students of the LIniversity remember him especially for his uniformly sunny temper and his equable friendliness, and deeply regret his untimely death. LINTON MANTONYA— FRANK ARMSTRONG These two men were freshmen of the class of 1921. Both enlisted in the army before the end of the fii ' st term, and both died of pneumonia shortly after reaching camp. 33 HOWARD E. MORROW It is a sweet and befitting thing to die for one ' s country, but how much sweeter and befitting to die courageously for another country — for a cause! Such was the glorious fate of Howard E. Morrow, who entered U. S. C. in the second semester of 1915-16, and who joined the Canadians before his own country declared war. The following is a brief extract from a letter from one of his superior officers: " You doubtless already know of his recommendation for bravery during the operations in which he lost his life. I shall always remem- ber his splendid work in that advance. Time and again he was called upon to dress the wounds of those who fell under the appalling machine gun fire, and he never failed to respond, regardless of danger to him- self. I recall, in particular, one instance of a man lying beside me seriously wounded and under the direct fire of a gun not more than sixty yards away. I waved to Howard to come over, and he crossed a veritable death-trap to reach us, dressed the man amid a perfect hail of bullets and succeeded in getting him away safely in an incredibly short time. This was merely one instance of his exceptional courage. In the memory of those who knew and served with him his name will ever be associated with the courage and devotion to duty which inspires undying honor. " HARRY V. ROOME Mr. Harry Roome, of the class of 1912, entered the service of his country in September, 1917, at Camp Lewis. Here he was detailed as instructor in wireless telegraphy, in which he was proficient. In July, 1918, he went to France with the 91st Division, on duty with the 316th Field Signal Battalion. He saw action in the Argonne Forest. In the battle of Tours, September 28, 1918, while he was at his signal station near Epinonville, a bursting shell destroyed ' the station and severely wounded the occupants. Corporal Roome was taken to the hospital, and September 30 died of wounds and pneumonia. His wonderful interest in wireless and his long, continued study of it, well fitted him to be of the greatest service to his country. He entered upon this service willingly and courageously and did his full duty even to the supreme sacrifice, and so now is enrolled and honored as a most worthy hero of U. S. C. SOLOMON ZEORIAN Solomon Zeorian was becomingly modest. How well we remember him as he used to sit in the rear of the class-rooms. Quiet, attentive, always respectful ; if he showed little of brilliancy on the exterior, he possessed — what was better — fine qualities of mind and character as well as unusual sturdiness of physique. Of such material is much of the best citizenry of California and of the American Republic ; of such material was the heroism of our splen- did army of young men who went bravely foi ' th to fight humanity ' s cause, thereby placing their generation and all posterity under obliga- tion to them for an infinite service faithfully rendered. All honor to the heroes of our own day, of whom was our friend Solomon Zeorian ! 34 CHARLES LEON DEAVER He came to us clean of life and limb, keenly alive to the possibil- ities offered to a young man of serious purpose and a college education. How well we remember his warm interest in the problems of history and government as these questions were discussed in the class room! Deaver left the University with a fine record. For two years he labored in the Santa Ana High School, teaching history. While there he made a name and place that were worthy of his later sacrifice. When the great call came in the giant days of the spring of ' 17, Deaver cheerfully welcomed the opportunity to defend his abiding faith in American ideals of democracy. He. too, took the " khaki and the gun, instead of the cap and the gown, " and went forth with a strong heart upon the " great adventure. " Glowing reports came to the home- land of how this brave young knight, again and again, in the tide-rush of battle, had acquitted himself like a true soldier and man. In the early days of October, 1918, Charles Deaver ' s gallant bark sailed into the " Port of Missing Men, " from which so few again put out to sea. The long dreary months of fall and winter have passed and no definite word has come to the fond parents and anxious friends. As spring comes on again, and the war for political freedom is won, there sleeps somewhere in the sacred fields of France a young crusader who has given the " last full measure of devotion " to a noble cause. Charles Leon Deaver — in years a youth, in achievement immortal. JOSEPH WLLIAM BRUNNER Mr. Brunner entered the College of Liberal Arts in the fall of 1914, but remained for only two years. It then became necessary for him to postpone the completion of his work, although this intention was never abandoned. He entered upon his chosen life work in the ministry, taking a charge at Hanford. In answer to the call of his country ' s need, Mr. Brinner volunteered as a Chaplain in the fall of 1918. He was sent to Camp Zachary Taylor for training, but shortly after reaching there he was stricken with the influenza, and succumbed after a short illness. " Joe, " as he was affectionately known by his friends, left in the heails of those who knew him a memory of sterling qualities of character and consecration to high ideals. These characteristics, coupled with his industry and cheerful, sympathetic disposition, pointed toward a sure success in the career so soon interrupted. THOMAS VALDEZ Mr. Valdez was one of our delightful Mexican gentlemen whom it was a joy to meet in the College halls. He was a strong Y. M. C. A. man, with intentions of giving his life to the Y. M. C. A. in Latin- America. Foremost in his conversion and life plans was the missionary cause. For this reason he was known mostly among the Student Vol- unteers and La Tertulia. He enlisted in the army, but died shortly afterward in camp of pneumonia. 35 Induction Into the Service On October 1, 1918, at a very impressive service on Bovard Field, about one thousand boys of U. S. C. were inducted into the Students ' Army Training Corps. It is interesting to note that at the colleges and univer- sities all over the United States the same ceremony was, at that same hour, being performed. The boys were assembled in twenty ranks of fifty men each. The cere- mony started with the flag raising while the Submarine Base Band played " The Star Spangled Banner. " Invocation was off ' ered by the Rev. Dean McCormick. The reasons for the organization of the S. A. T. C. were out- lined in short talks by Colonel Koehler and Lieutenant Colonel Ray. Presi- dent Bovard gave a short talk, pledging the support of U. S. C. in the great conflict. Lieutenant Ralph La Porte read the oath, which was repeated by the boys. The main address of the morning was given by Bishop Adna W. Leonard 36 37 38 U. S. C. Auxiliary of the American Red Cross The Red Cross activities of the women students of the University began in January, 1918. They occupied, in conjunction with the auxiliary of the Women ' s Club, the building on the corner of University Avenue and 35th Street. Ruth Burnight was student chairman and Cecil P ' lewelling, knitting chairman. With the opening of the fall term all women students were required to give one hour a week to Red Cross work. This work was supervised by the " Facult - Wives, " Mrs. Thomas B. Stowell being chairman. The run- ning expenses, purchase of material, etc., were met by voluntary contribu- tions and amounted to $41.12 for the four weeks from September 20 to October 11. The work was then suspended because of the epidemic and was not resumed after the Armistice was signed. Much work was also done outside of school hours, both by individuals and organizations. The literary societies gave Tuesday evenings to the work, Athena specializing in surgical dressings, while Clionian made surgi- cal and ambulance pillows, trench candles, and scrap books with the Uni- versity colors and monograms. " Women ' s Day " receipts were used for these expenses and for the outfitting of twenty-five girls, who took train- ing as " nurse ' s aids " in the County Hospital. In April, the University took charge of the Alvarado Red Cross Shop for one day, supplying luncheon, afternoon tea, sales ladies, and a program. This netted $400.00. Beside this the following benefits enlarged the Red Cross fund : May 6 Pi Beta Phi— Tea .$ .52.75 May 13 Kappa Alpha Theta— Flower Sale 200.00 June 6 Entrance Fee to Gold Tournament 160.00 July 6 Gift from City Red Cross 100.00 July 8 Musical 11.00 Student Salvage 49.78 Other Donations 42. . " jO Contributions consisted of the following number of garments : For — Belgian Relief 6.5 Local Relief 37 French Relief 63 Needlework Guild 46 Red Cross Distribution 92 The U. S. C. Auxiliary now has credit at the American Red Cross Headquarters for $.592.92. 39 3n ifEemortum Rosalie Thielcke Clark, ' 20 Russell Stark, ' 13 Lawson Reed, ' 20 Bernard Oertly, ' 17 Walter Abel, ' 20 Newell Anderson, ' 22 John Edward Clark, ' 21 Fredrick Hoffman, ' 22 40 k ' f Mary Hood Marjorio Record George Ilomrighausen First Semester Inactive GRADUATE OFFICERS Second Semester President GEORGE Homrighausen Vice-President Marjorie Record Secretary Mary Hood Treasurer Frank Ryan 41 Helen Ilargis Arthur Ziegler SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS First Se7nestei- Second Semester Helen Hargis President ARTHUR ZlEGLER Irene St. Pierre Vice-President Jennie Petersen Maria Pierce Secretary Iola McCrea E. Dow Hoffman Treasurer Lloyd Hunt Sergeant-at-Arms Helen Hargis 42 Doris Isabef, Aikkn History Kappa Delta Los Angeles High School History Club Mabei. Letitia Ai.vord English Zeta Tail Alpha Charles City High School. Charles City. Iowa American Quill CIiil Willis Warren Allen Econ tn ics — Ch eui iHtry Sigma Chi Manual Arts High School [• " .lothall 1 Yell U ' afler 1. 2. X 4 Ruth Morris Bailie History Beta Phi Manual . rts High School Mary Bertha Beaidry French St. A ' iviana Cathedral High School Scholarship Society Le Cercle Francais Treasurer Catherine Lucia Bessolo Zoology San Pedro High School Los Angeles State Normal School 43 Amelia Bissiei Spanish rolvtccliiiii- Iliuli Sch(M I La Tci-tuliii : V.W.c.A. : Secretary Frein-li Ciiih . " Secretarv Cosniopolitan Clul) 3 Clionian Critic " Stella Marie Boice Mautiia M. Beubaker iristorii Eniilixh Los Ansi ' lcs llijili Scliool American Quill Club History Cluli Ciass Historian 4 Phyllis Biiik Zoalof ! Delta I ' sl Kappa ALii ' i: BriicK •Ujunuiilsm — Frnirh Zeta Tan AIiilLa Immaculate Heart Coilese. Hollywood Le Cercle I ' rancais Women ' s Rowing Club Sociologicai Soeietv Trojan Staff 2, :! Sm; mi r.rrrrn Eisinore Hif li Scliool Atliena Secretary - Y.W.C.A. Cabinel :i A.W.S. Executive .•■. A.W.S. Treasurer -1 44 LniixA Kith 1 ' ai.kins Eileen D. Carter John 11f, i:v Ci.avtux Ilitttoyii Phi Mil liiollllllf Alpha Chi Omesa Los Angeles High School Gamma Epsilon Manual Arts High School Los Angeles rol.vteohnic High History riiib ; .Tiinior Cast 3 School Phi Chi 1 Medical 1 Alchemist Club Lkan " H:a Ikkni-: ( ' m.mkk Fre nli Kappa Alpha Theta Hollywood High School Le Cercle Francais Los Angeles High School La Tertulia lIiMM ' .Kirr Ai-P.i;i:t ( " oimuos Elcrtriitil Einfincxriny Thota Psl I os Angeles Polytechnic High School Class Football 2 Varsity FfMJtbal! 4 Traditions ( " oramittee 4 Vice-President Star Delta Society 4 45 .Tkssie Ruth Ckandall ISociolnpff — Religious EtJiffiillitn Los Angelt ' s lli li s.-liool Los AnseN ' s Stiiif Niu-iual Student A ' oluntcers Y.W.C.A. Sociolog:v Societv Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4 iLvROAitirr Sha.mki.-Ckumi.ey Cbi Delta Thi Exeter Union Iliiili Scti M»I Y. W. C. A. Caliinet L ' . 4 Sfiulent I ' uuncii Seoretar.v 2 4 ' liitni:in Sccretar.v . ' Alumni ( " iiairman ' i Clionian Secretar.v Sociolog.v Societ.v o. 4 Clionian Pre.sident 4 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Torch and Tassel President 4 LttwELL S. Daggett Chcmistnf Delta P.eta Tau West IliKll Scb.Mil. .Minneapolis. Minn. AU-hemist Club Kio.s.s Iota Davis English Fa.vette High School Clionian Eli.e.v Mac ' Kemzie Dodson English Huntington Beach Union High School Athena CensiU " 1 Manuscript ( ' liili Secretar, ' . " 1 Chancellor, yiiill Club 4 Y. W. C. A. St ' E Ar.IEE.V DOVLE Jintann Manual Arts High School 46 Frances PAt-r.ixE Dver English Manual Arts High School liuill Cliil) Athena Chorister ' 2 rhtss Historian 3 Athena Critic 4 RuTHETTA Marie Evans Frenfh — German Kappa Delta HuntinKton I ' ark High School German Club Le Cercle Francais Athena Censor 1 Critic 3 ; President 4 Helen Fkances Fletcher Hociology Long Beach Higli School Y. W. C. A. Committee 1. 2, 3, 4 Class Treasurer 2 Clionian Treasurer 2 Clionian President 4 GcssiE M. Fleishman English East Des Moines High School Anna Leah Fossett Enf Iinh — Botany Ilemet High School Cosmopolitan Club Henry H. Franzen Religious Education Bethel College Academy. Newton. Kansas Pomona College 47 Helen Frew Mathematics Tulare Ilisli School Athena I ' resident . ; A. W. S. Executive Board 4 W. George Oansxer Electrical Enqineefing Theta Tsi Skull and Dagger Lauce and Lute ; Star Delta Track 1. 2. ?,, 4 ; Caplain 4 Four Star Man ' lass Treasurer 2 Junior riay 3 Genevieve Okef:nma Des Moines West High School Rockford College. Rockford, Ills. University of Wisconsin ilKLKN KmMALEE HARGIS Sociology Kaptm Alpha Theta Wcstlakr Si-li.M)l forOirU Lani-c Mini Lute Class llistnrian 2 Class Vice-President . Executive Committee Sociological Society 2. 3. 4 Junior Cnst ;; Kl Ilodcn Staff : SchoIiU ' sliip Society Class President 4 SAIiAil llA .i:i. I lAKROil MathematU-fi Santa Monica High School Lvi;i;ari:t ITkrron EmfJish Leta Phi TIoIIywn.Ml High School Ilnllywond Junior College lta k« ' tliall Team Vice-President French Club 48 EiKjAR Hewitt Gladys IIiddkx Spanish Santa Ana Hijrh School La Tertulia E. Dow Hoffman Rrlh itma Etiiication ' S. r. i n-p Sch.MjI Skull and Dn ' fi- Sphinx and Snakos Coniita IM-fsidi-nt Delta Siffma Uho 4 Dt ' hating Manager 4 Class Treasurer 3, 4 Winner Local and Intercollegi- ate Oratorical Contests ' 2. 3 rruCE HOVEV lirJ ill hills Education University High School Sociological Society Intercollegiate Prohibition Association Pauline Society Religious Kducation Society Student Volunteers Associate Editor Troian 1 Secretary Aristotelian 1 Vice-President . President ? Associate Editor El Rodeo 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3 y. M. C. A. Secretary 4 RlTH HrBHAKD Hisioru Beta Phi Manual Arts High School ( " lass Historian 1 A. W. S. Executive Board ' 2 A. W, S. Vice-President 3 V. W. C. A. Cabinet 3 V. W. C. A. President 4 Torch and Tassel Vice- President 4 Helen Mahie Humpiirkys Economics — t ociolog} Kappa Delta Los Angeles High School Women ' s Tennis Club 49 Lloyd Freema: Hunt Electrical E}n;h}e?rinfj n. ' ltii F.cta Tau Inglewooil lli ' h School Class Foulliall 1. ' 2 Traditions Committee 3 Class Treasurer 4 President Star bVlta Societj ' 4 Vice-President We Boys 4 Omve Kdith Hutchison Hiatory Santa An;i High School L0I8 MVRTELI.A KEEN ' ER ociolngu Beta Phi Pasadena High School Occidental College 1. 2 Sociological Society Women ' s Glee Club . " Pan Hellenic 4 ItAr.rir Tatuh-k Javxe Ciril En( in€crin(; Delta Beta Tau Santa Ana High School Sphinx and Snakes Skull and Dagger Class President 2 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2. 3 Student Council 2. 3 A. S. B. Treasurer 3 A. S. B. President 4 Mary IsAnnr, Work S punish Zeta Tau Alpha Venice High School La Tertulia Le Cercle Francais Class Vice-President 2 A. W. S. Social Chairman 3 A. S. B. Executive Board 3 Junior Plav Cast 3 A. W. S. President 4 Torch and Tassel Secretary 4 L ' lis Jenkins Milthrilliltirs Hollywood High School Hollywood Junior College Student Volunteers Class Secretary 3 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 50 Charles Leonard KsuiHT ReUf ioua Etlucatiott PauliiK ' Society Theodore Edward Kni-p Elntricnl Enf inrering IIuntinKton Tark lligh School Star Delta William Krkm.s Cirii Eii( iiH:rrhttf Delta i;. 1a Tan Citrus rninii Ilij li School V. S. C. Prep SchrH)l Instructor in Surveying ' , 4 Instructor in Kiigineering Drawing 4 J. Pre.stox Lane Greek Central Holiness University Academy Ai.H ' e Mathews h ' ilii it)ii.s EiliKdtiftti Los Anui-h ' s Polvlechnic Ilifih Sch()..I Y. W. ( ' . A. Stu(l.-nt Volunteei-s IlEBE LliCISE iLVCIv Hollywood High School 51 Klkanor C. JIacIxtosh Frcitch Manual Arts High School Le Corcle Francais JOYCR McKlNXKV Chemistry San Diego High School RtTii IlKLEx McNeill (irnnan — Spanish rhi Mu IloUvwood High School Torcli and Tassel : Y. W. C. A, SiMi».](ii;ii.-al Society Class Hui-Uev Team 1 Class Secretary 2 A. W. S. Treasurer 3 A. S. B. Vice-President 4 liKNKV V. Mahav. Jr. Eifiuntlli ' s Sigma riii Pasadena High School Lance and Lute Class Tennis Team 1 Class Play 1 ; Junior Cast 2 Norma MrCAitT.Mn EiifjIisJi Pasa dena High School Y. W. C. A. Sociological Society Athena Treasurer 3 Athena Censor 4 Jimx Carl McCoy ' frU H)iffiiireiiu(i Preiinralory Doimrtment, T ' niversitv of W ' ooster, W ' ooster.Ohio 52 Ai.TA MAk ' ;ri:i;iTK Mi ' Ckka Kappa Alplia TIi ' ta Chaffey Union Uigh School Tola Fkedricka McCrka Kappa Alpha Thota Chaffey T ' nion High School Torch and Tassel Sociological Societv ; Athena Chief Big Sister 4 Class Secretary 4 Class Vice-President 1 Lir.MAN ' Mrll.VAIXK ( ' }it tnistri Manual Arts llitih School Los AnKi ' li ' s .Tiininr College Iota Sigma Pi President ' A Alchemist Secretary . ' . 4 Y. W. C. A. Cahinet " 4 OltALE GlCUTRrUE Mead French Chi Delta Phi Pasadena High School Clionian ; Iota Sigma Pi Lc Cercle Francais IlAROLII EMERV MlU ' I.TOX Chanistri Aberdeen High School, Aberdeen. Wash. Aristotelian ; Alchemist Club Mauiox Xi:rLs Six iohu il Iviipp.-» Alpha Theta Westlakr School for Cirls Le Cercle Francais Tennis Club 2. 3. 4. A. W. S. Social Chairman 2 Executive Committee Sociological Society 2, H. 4 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3 EI Rodeo Staff 3 Junior Play Cast 3 53 Kmii.v Cauiilink NrFFCK FiiAXK Wesley (Ittii. .Tk. MVKTI.E Pape Enf UsJi liiolvini I ' lii Mu Kappa Alpha Theta Sigma Tail Whittier High School Allm(iuerr|ui High Scliool, Whit tier College 1. 2 Albuquerque. N. Mex. Stanford University 3 Phi Kho Sigma (Medical) Aristotelian; Glee Cl ub 1, 2 LiLLiAX Carolyn ' Peaiu-e Chi iM ' llji riii Cnind .TuiK ' liun Ili h School, (JrancI Junction, Colo. Tnicli :uKi Tasse! ; Atlicim Sludcnt Volunteer Scrrclnry 2 Vicc-I ' rcsident ;» Clnss Vice-rrcsidcnt Y. W. C. A. Cabinet : .. 4 I ' l-esident of A. W. S. 4 .Tex N IE Peterskn Latin Kappa ! ' ' lta Stoi-m Lalu- Ili h School, Storm LalvC. Iowa IJuena Vista College. Storm Lake, Iowa Athena Vice-President Orcliestra 2 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 I ' iass Vice-President 4 Maria Fitch Pierce Soriolooy U. S. C. Prep School Cosmopolitan Cliih ; Class Secretary 4 Athena President 4 54 ZEMur.A Pope French Alpha Chi Omepa Riverside Girls ' School ScK-iolosieal Society t ' lnsK ■i ■ President 3 .Tiinicir Play Cast P, Lanoe and Lute President 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Maijcakkt I ' lurrER I ' i Keta I ' lii Wii.iiKMixA May Rector l.os AnKi-les Iliiili Scliciol Edward ISockwell Maucaket in " Lrr-Ro.MEU SnciiihKiti Norfolk IliKh School, Norfolk. Nebraska Sociological Society Sahaii Ryi OFF pa n isli — French Los Angeles High School Le Cercle Francais Secretary Glee Club 2 President La Tertulia 3 55 LvniA Mathilda Schelnic Sociohifjif MontPbello High School Athona : Sociological Society El.SA Lauua Schxeider SfKioIfifjii — Orniunt Phi Mil Manual Arts High School Class Secretary 3 Aoei.ia R. Shute Kappa Delta Woixlsvilli- High School, Woodsville. N. H. Dorothy Skiles BntQlltl Santa Ana High School Olive A. Slucuji Zoology Imlianola High School. liidianola. Iowa Delta Delta Delta Sakaii Anxetta Smith RvUfjiotis Education Los Angeles Seminary 56 IREXE Mayxard St. PlKRKi; French Pi Beta Phi Marlboroufrh School a ' Cercli ' Kranoais Expcutivp Hoard A. W. S. 4 Class Vk ' f ' -Prpsidi ' nt 4 Grace Titurstox Histari Kappa Delta .n AnsJToIes lli h ScIk.mI V. V. ( ' . A. llistui-v Club MaIIV KSTllKU TrUNKR i l)(tnish V. W. C. A. School, Los Angeles Student Volunteers Y. W. C. A. : La Tertulia Cosmopolitan Club Mariox Elizabeth ymTi-:.MAx Sanford IIij:li Schod. Sanfard. Florida Student Volunteer Representative :i Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 Athena Secretary 4 Vice-President Student Volunteers 4 Student Volunteer President 4 IKL CLii ' -FoiEn Wilson (Unev Ilit:h S.-lm ' .I. ( ilney. niinuis T ' niversily of Ili-dlMiiiN Cniversity of Cnlifuriiia P.HATIMCK CL1: ) WniinDELL ( " Ininistrif Cr.-iiiville IIi;. ' b SehiMil, Cr;iiiville. X. V. ImI;i Si;;nia Pi Secretary AlclieMii ;t Chib 57 Nellie Vawter Rebecca Bristow Waite COE RUSnFORD Wellmax Eiit Ush History — Music Sociology Santa Monica Ili b School Oardena Agricultural High Anaheim Union High School Athena School Y. M. C. A. Los Angeles State Normal Student Volunteers Treasurer 2 History Club Pn ' sident Z MenilHT of Traditions ( ' (uniiiittee . ' l, 4 ARTHTR N. ZlKCiLEU MiNMi: Mae Zensex H i itiUjfiu Eiifjliiih Phi Alpha Kappa Delta Long Beach High School T S. C. Pi-ep. School Lance and Lute Cnmnoi-k School of I ' xpression Junior Plav Cast 3 Ailicnn : Y. c. A. Tro.ian Staff 3. 4 Class President 3, 4 Claka T.oriSK li. Wkislev SfKinish Mnnii.-il Arts nii;h St-hool Raton Rouge High School Gladys Ciiask liotini ' t Los Angeles High School Kitl U KMCKItKlIM RcUt ioiis Kdurntion 1-hi Alpha Esther Tanner CorcH Sociolofji Beta Phi Manual Arts High School Clionian Vice-President 2 A. S. IJ. Secretary 4 Olive HtnvAitu Wakim; Frcncft Western High School. Washington. D. C. HAit(tL[ TrcKEi: Jounialifini Los Angeles I ' olvtetchnic High School Trii.ian News Editor 1, 2 Press Club 2 Manuscript C ' luh 2 Troian Desk Editor 3 El Kodeo l- litor :; Emma Elizabeth Smith Spanish Chi Delta Phi Monrovia High School La Tertulia ; Y. W. C. A. Clionian Florence Geneva Brow.n Tlistorit Baldwin Wallace Academy .Tniiv .lAv Smith l ifh, ,,1 ' itits M;imiMl Alls High School ( lllawa t ' niversity. Ottawa. Kansas Ali ' .ra Mary .Smart Siiiniish Alpha Chi Omega Manual Arts High School La Tertulia Sociological Society Mabel JL .t;t ALENE Smith Snciolofjn St. Xavier Academy. Chicago Los Angeles Normal G. AltNoLFI IIODGIN PhUosophy Harry Owen Sim ons ReUfjious Etltiffitioti Evansville High School, EvansviUe. Ind. 59 Warreu I amiiort JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Mae Conn President Dorothy Schurr Vice-President Second Semester .Warren Lamport .May Mortley Margaret Strause Secretary Elizabeth Hughes Tom Metcalfe — Georgia Beven Tr-easurer Ellsworth Charlson Sergeant-at-Arms George Garner 60 Maufle Colborn KalpU Chick Laura NieniHyef lUissel] Biiffum Kiitli Walker Ilartic Iluttuii fieri nidi- Lcwmaii Lucille IJonebn ak Itessie Tniesdaie Ivan Summers ({race Hewitt I ' hilis ITepier Bert Marston Milton Uyder Juneau Shinn Violet Stuart I- ' lnrcnre I)n ver Amanclu Cervi Wilfred Hurpaize Josephiue Olds Alta Thomas 61 KlizalM ' th Moskodahl Violet Nimmo Isabelle Helm Kdna C ' arrick Oliwen Thomas Fhnvnce Kniy;IiI Clark Marshall Tom Metcalfe Howard Wilson Helen Shaffer Clande Reeves; Ksther Grua Alvin Bly Marguerite OiflFen Elsa Knape Elizabeth HuKhes Konisa Spreiiger Kowena Vhite Klwood Uohinson (Jlenfield Barcome (Jenevieve Kelly 62 .Mac Conn Iiointiiv Srhurr .TnsepliiiH ' Leedy Percy Iledlcy Nellie Ilockins MaiKl itiulkiii i,fsli|. SifWDS Lnis Wliitcsifle Annii- Luu Walker Ilortonse Kiilrnn Kstelle liosch.M ' Alta Thomas Jeannotte (Jreen May Mortley Miirii ' l I ' aliiior Zmna PahiuM ' Miltuti I [tman Marjorie Taylor Dorothy Misnor 63 (leorgia Beven Kenneth Howell Ilflen Harrison Alici- Lizutte Maijiiuet Strause Kubv Uoherls Esther .Ma ie (.V-na Schmidt Lhiyd earner Nina Stone Marjorie Hitzh-r Gladys .luvinal Lucile Eade Ellen Wilmert Doris McKee Until Johnson Kuth Walker I ' aiil I )oeseher Hazel Sehultz Edna Thompson 64 riairp Newman Tokiji Yokoyama George Garner Abigail Thomas Ethlewyn Hunt Dorothy Walkor Theodore Hewitt Beryl Brown Harriet Alderson J. Calvin I-auderl»aeh Florence Xicliolson Wniter I ' ilield Warn-n Lamport Mi-riou SiiiUh Helen Gregg Anioiiifth- liamsey t-ertrude Porter Fay Levering Kuth Townsend Ellsworth Charlson Florence Madden 65 iiFHI ' ft " i wm .,j Frances Morse Ilo.v Joluison SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Fh-ift Semester Second Semester Roy Johnson President Roy Johnson Frances Morse Vice-President Frances Morse Edna Harrison Secretarii Edna Harrison Horace White Treasurer Horace White 66 67 Jolili Ilohliisoii FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Paul Greeley President John Robinson Charlotte Rastall Vice-President Christine Murkett Ralph Bell Secretarii Gladys Crail Herbert Rinehart Treasurer Lambert Baker Hazen Laraway Sergeant-at-Arms CHARLES PADDOCK 68 G9 70 71 Associated Student Body President Ralph Jayne Vice-President Ruth McNeill Secretary Esther Couch Treasurer Willlam Webber Editor Southern California Trojan Raymond Haight Board of Managers Athletics Willis Allen Southern California Trojan Voltaire Perkins Debating and Oratory E. Dow Hoffman Graduate Manager Warren B. Bovard Executive Committee Claude Reeves Harold Brewster Marguerite Giffen Jean Wallace Wayne Mullin Marjorie Helm Ruth Sedwick Wycliffe Stack Clay Robbins Fred E. Subbith Athletic Board of Control Athletic Manager Willis Allen Ralpli Javn. Itulli McX.mII KsUliM- I ' . inch Willialii W.-lihfl- Associated Women ' s Students Officers p -Hpnt " ' ' Semester Isabel Work, ' 19 I Second Semester Lillian Pearce, ' 19 Vice-President Marguerite Giffen, ' 20 Secretary Mae E. Conn, ' 20 Treasurer Sarah Burton, ' 19 Athletic Manager Esther CxRUA, ' 20 Social Chairman ISABELLE HELM, ' 20 Big Sister Iola McCrea, ' 19 Executive Committee Helen Frew, ' 19 Irene St. Pierre, ' 19 Grace Cooper, ' 21 Helen Shaffer, ' 20 The Associated Women Students is an organization composed of all the women of the campus colleges. The purpose of the organization is to promote in every possible way the best interests of the women students, and to furnish a basis for the control of women ' s activities. This year, by means of a " Serenade, " a Little Sister party, a Uni- versity reception, and a Women ' s Day, and by helping to spread a general spirit of friendliness, the A. W. S. has sought to promote good fellowship among the women of the University. The athletic department has offered various lines of recreation, basketball, hockey, tennis, swimming and base- ball, and has held a girl ' s track meet and interclass basketball games. The " Loan Fund " has been increased and many girls have taken advantage of this opportunity to help in their education. Through mass meetings, .iolly-ups and help in promoting many student undertakings, the A. W. S. has tried to bring all girls in close touch with the life of the University, to help them to realize their relation and responsibility to it, and thus bind them together in loyalty to their Alma Mater. 74 Irene St. Pierre Lillian IVarce lola McCi-ea Isabelle Helm Marsuerite Giffen Esther Gnia Sarah Burton Helen Frew Grace Cooper Isabel Work Mae Conn Helen Shaffer 75 Clionion Literary Society First Semester Margaret Crumley. Harriet Alderson.. Dorothy Schurr... Florence Dower . . . Ona King Olive Pierson Mae Conn Helen Fletcher... Jean Leonard Bess Davis Organized in 1906 OFFICERS .President .Vice-President ... . .Secretary .Treasurer .Censor . Censor .Chaplain .Sergeaiit-at-Arins .Pianist .Custodian Critic Reporter Second Semester .Helen Fletcher .Florence Dower .Clive Pierson .Antoinette Ramsey .Vivian Wilkinson .Mae Conn .Anna Mae Lewis .Jean Leonard .Ona King .Esther Williams .Grace Cooper .Beryl Kennedy Amelia Bissiri Bess Davis SENIORS Lorna Calkins Helen Fletcher Dorothy Skiles Margaret Crumley Grace Mead Harriet Alderson Jeannette Green Annie Lou Walker Justine Conrey May Hamilton Jean Leonard Edna Schlotter JUNIORS Mae E. Conn Esther Grua SOPHOMORES Lucile Conrey Beryl Kennedy Olive Pierson Esther Willams Florence Dower Dorothy Schurr Antoinette Ramsey Grace Cooper Ona King Hazel Sherwood Mabel Wilson Helen Arthurs Lois Herrinton Violet Weisseman FRESHMEN Esther Betts Anna Mae Lewis Vivian Wilkinson SPECIAL Ruth Wood Carrie Lou Evans Helen Poston Jessie Williams Jeannotte (ireon Amolia Bissiri Vivian AVilkinson Emma Smith Jt ' an l.i ' onai ' d Klni ' eni-i ' Iiowor Miilipl Wilson Ilfli ' n I ' oston Until P.nrnit;ht • Hive I ' ifrsnn I.orna Calkins Uuth Harrison Ma ' Conn (Iracp Cooper Harriet Alderson (Jraco Mead Margaret Crumley Esther Betts . ntoini ' tte Kamsev Beryl Kennedy Estlu ' r Williams Horolliy Skiles Helen Fletcher Violet Weisseman Justine Conrey Lueile Conrey Ona Kinj; I ' Islhor (Inia iJorotliy Schurr 77 Comitia Literary Society Organized in 1906 OFFICERS President D- Ellsworth Charlson Vice-President Claude L. Reeves Secretary Carl C. Seitter Treasurer ViRGiL L. Kaye Censor M ahlon Levis Critic Arra Darhanian Chaplain Harold Baker Sergeant ROY JOHNSON Reporter Logan Lindley HONORARY MEMBERS Samuel Rittenhouse Hu gh C. Willett " IN SERVICE " Roy Bose Arra Darhanian Harold Baker Mahlon Levis Neils J. Dau Earl Homuth Ernest Collins Charles Dean Clifford Scott Clifford Henderson O. Verner Johnson IN MEMORIAM Harvey Wendt GRADUATES George Homrighausen Benjamin Weiss Luther Sharp SENIORS E. Dow Hoffman Raymond Haight JUNIORS Claude L. Reeves Bert Marston Juneau Shinn Kenneth Howell Ellsworth Charlson SOPHOMORES Roy Johnson Carl C. Seitter Virgil Kaye Elmer Wahrenbrock Organized 1882 Motto: " Cor ct Mciitctii Colere Emitimur. " 78 Hoy -lolnison KIiiht W jilir.MihiocU Kilswortli Chaiisnii Claude lieeves Carl Si ' ittcr (li-cirgc liomri liaiisen Luther Sharp K. How IIolTinan 79 Athena Literary Society First Semester RuTHETTA Evans.. Lois Whiteside.. . . Marion Whiteman Helen Frew Maude Rudkin.. . . Lydia Heflinger. . Georgia Beven .... Alice Gulp Norma McCartney Dora Rich Hazel Schultz. . . . OFFICERS Second Semester President Maria Pierce Vice-President Georgia Beven Secretary Edna Thompson Treasurer Laura Niemeyer Marshal Ruth McGee Critic Frances Dyer Ci-itic Alice Gulp Censor Sara Stoneham Censor Charlotte Rastall Pianist Hazel Schultz Chorister Lorra Dyer Chaplain NELLIE Vawter Dr. Gaw HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Gaw Mrs. Mackey Miss Pauline Scott GRADUATES Nellie Vawter Norma McCartney Prances Dyer SENIORS RuTHETTA Evans Maria Pierce Lydia Schelnick Helen Frew Marion Whiteman Georgia Beven Lydia Heflinger Grace Hewitt JUNIORS Laura Niemeyer Maude Rudkin Hazel Schultz Alta Thomas Edna Thompson Ruth Townsend Lois Whiteside Sara Burson Alice Gulp SOPHOMORES Gladys Juvenal Alice Masters Ruth McGee Dora Rich Lorra Dyer Elva Gillett FRESHMEN Bernice Guiberson Charlotte Rastall Blanche Reynolds Sara Stoneham Velma Vestrope 80 Ilnzi ' I Schiillz r:l!-i!l ri ' -rce Elvn Cilli ' tlc X. ' llii ' Viiwtcr Jlniiilc Cillicin Loi Wliilcsidc Lv(li;i IIollillK " ' ! ' .Mauclr Kudkiii Lillian I ' eaire Ijvdia SchcelnicU Burnice Giiilicrsou Sara P.urson l ' ](lna ' riioniiisiiii Mora Kii ' li (irarc ' lli ' will K ran cos 1 ►ver I.uis Iiolli ' V horra D.vei ' Until Townseiul I ' liarl.itii ' Kaslall AllcM .MasliT Marion Vhiti ' in:in Kntbetta Evans Ruth Mcliw (lladys .Tnvonal Safaii Stnnehain Ih ' liMi Kn ' W .Miiv Cnlii Isabel Ak ' K iPn Alta Thomas 81 Aristotelian Literary Society Oiaanized 1882 First Semester Calvin Lauderbach. Wilfred Burgaizs.. Starr Nevins Second Semester .President Wilfred Burgaize .Vice-President PAUL F. Doescher . Censor Lloyd Garner George Garner Secretary Howard Wilson Treasurer Harry Shaffer Ckaiilain Leslie Kepler Sergeant . George Garner . Leslie Kepler .Albert Butterfield .Armando Cervi Dr. Tully Knowles HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Roy Malcom Prof. Paul Arnold SENIORS Harold Moulton Byron P. Hovey Wilfred Burgaize George W. Garner Calvin Lauderbach JUNIORS Paul F. Doescher Percy Hedley Milton Ryder Armando Cervi Lloy ' D H. Garner Milton Inman Howard Wilson Leslie Kepler Starr Nevins Ignacio Pesqueira SOPHOMORES Mathew Contreras Stanley Sutton Charles Rosendahl Julius Nasatir Homer Simmons Harry Amstutz Lambert Baker Philip Lovell FRESHMEN Archie Matson Albert Butterfield Ralph Sallstrom Dallas Bowen SPECIAL Arthur Jacoby 82 Lloyd Garner Starr Ni ' vin Howard Wilson .Miltnn Innian Lambert Baker George Garner J. C. LauderUat-li Armanda Corvi Byron Ilovey Leslie Kepler Wilfred Burgaize Julius Xasatir Mathew Contraras Arthur .I;ii oliv Percy Iledley AIh. rt Butterfield I ' aul Doescher Milton Ryder Harold Moulton Archie Matson Harold Amstutz Young Woman ' s Christian Association President RUTH Hubbard Vice-President Esther Grua Secretary Lois WHITESIDE Treasurer Lillian McIlvaine Student Secretary Mary Kelsey CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Membership Esther Grua Meetings Fay Levering Social Service Lois Jenkins Social Survey Ruth Crandall Bible Study Marion Whiteman Mission Study Lillian Pearce Social Jennie Petersen Conference Margaret Crumley Publicity Florence Nicholson Financial Secretary Zuma Palmer High School Jeannette Green Metropolitan Ruby Roberts Student Volunteer Marjorie Howell Alumnae Marian Hoskyn Annual Member representing Occidental, Normal and U.S.C Esther Grua Our Purpose Our purpose is to associate young women in personal loyalty to Jesus Christ as Savior and Lord, to promote growth in Christian charac- ter and service through physical, social, mental and spiritual training; and to become a social force for the extension of the Kingdom of God. 84 Ituth Ci-andtUl I. " is Jenkins E.stlipr Crua Fay Levering l.(ii«! Whiteside .leannette Oreen Kul v Holierts Marv Kelse.v Zviina I ' .-iliner F ' lorence Xiclinlsdn Hutli Ilul.hard Lillian Mcllvaine Maijcne Iluweli .Tennie I ' eteisen Marwuet Cnimlev Lillian Pearce Marion Wliiteman 85 Tlie " V Hut Young Men ' s Christian Association The Y.M.C.A. " Hut, " erected by the National War Work Council of the Y.M.C.A., was dedicated on January 28, 1919. At the formal exercises held in the morning Dr. Merle N. Smith, a Y.M.C.A. worker in France for a few mont hs, gave an address dealing with the obliga- tions of we folks at home. He emphasized the fact that unless we improved conditions here we had failed to carry out our part of the program and the boys had sacrificed in vain. At the house-warming held in the evening, students and visitors were given the opportunity to inspect the " Hut " from the upper deck to the stage equipment. This bungalow building has an auditorium with a seating capacity for 4.50. There is a neat stage and platform with moving picture equip- ment. A lobby, a writing room with writing material supplied, a read- ing room, a library, the front porch downstairs and the open deck upstairs, all afford ample convenience for rest, study and recreation. The whole is given a homelike atmosphere by the plants furnished through the kindness of the Japanese students. The piano is always available for music, while daily newspapers and a number of the best current magazines are at hand for reading. All university men are welcome to the use of this building. 8C Y. T. Cilliland Hal. ' II. I!.-ed The fall of 1918 saw the establishment of the Students ' Army Training Corps at the University. This brought in approximately one thousand young men under such conditions as afforded the Y.M.C.A. an unusual opportunity to render a large service. The student officers and leaders went at the task with a will, but there was no adequate equipment, and the personnel could not give sufficient time. A call for help was sent to the National War Work Council of the Y.M.C.A. for supplies, equipment and a secretarial force. In October Mr. W. T. Gilliland was transferred from the Section Naval Base at San Diego to take general charge of the work, and because of the number of men, a building was granted, which was begun the middle of November. Mr. Elwood J. Robinson and Mr. Carl Seitter, members of the student cabinet were made assistants in this work, rendering splendid aid at the temporary headquarters in the college gymnasium. Plans were made for an associate secretary, and on December 1st, Mr. Dale H. Reed arrived from Camp Kearny to take up that work. Demobilization of the S.T.A.C. was effected by the last of Decem- ber, before the new " Y " building was completed. The large majority of the men returned to their homes and former positions in civil life, leaving the Y.M.C.A. fully equipped for rendering the greatest and best service in its history, but without the men to serve. However, the building remains, and is calculated to serve the purposes of a uni- versity Y.M.C.A., because the architect, Mr. H. W. Metcalf, took the situation into account when planning the hut. It is confidently expected that the University authorities will see the value of this buildng for the future use of the men and students of the school as a social and religious center, and that they will secure it from the War Work Council at the close of the current college year, when the Council relinquish their hold on the enterprise. 87 Associations Friendship Council, 1919 President CLAUDE Reeves Vice-President J. Calvin Lauderbach Treasurer George W. Garner Secretary ROY JOHNSON General Secretary W. T. Gilliland Associate Secretary Dale H. Reed Student Cabinet, 1918-1919 President Claude Reeves Vice-President J. Calvin Lauderbach Secretary B. P. Hovey Clerk M ahlon Levis Treasurer Lloyd H. Garner Religious Education Carl Seitter Campus Service Elwood Robinson Community Service Roy Johnson Employment Wallace Braden Membership D. E. Charlson Social Ralph Heywood Publicity • Charles T. W. Rosendahl Charlson Clmnf; I)ooscher Lauderbnch Franzen GanuT Ili-dlfv Walircnln-ock Lamport Montgomery Gilliland Ueeves Rped Ilill I ' tTkins Sharp IIarkiu ss Axe Robinsou Ralph Matsun IIowi ' ll Siittnn Members Not in the Picture Roy Johnson Walline Knoles Ralph Jayne Byron Ilovpy Edwin Inwood Henry Stockton Miles Andrevvw Coe AVellmnu J. C. Kelsey Leslie Stevens Merle McGinnis Karl Ilarpster Friendship Student Council The Association Friendship Council, composed of thirty students, is an enlarged form of the old cabinet, with the regular officers, and co-operating with the secretarial force maintained by the War Work Council. This Student Council, furnished with the present building, should be able to carry out a more complete program of Christian service for the men of the University than ever before in the history of the student Y.M.C.A. They are now addressing themselves to the task of enlisting every possible man in the maintenance of Christian ideals of manhood and world-service. A great opportunity is afforded to keep before the minds of men at U.S.C. the fact that Christ must be the foundation of the civilization which is to be builded in these days of Reconstruction. 89 Student Volunteers OFFICERS President Arthur Jacoby Vice-President Marjorie Howell Secretary Harriet Alderson Treasurer Ruth McGee Harriet Alderson Gladys Black Wilfred Burgaize Ruth Crandall Edna Ewan Edna Fuller Percy Hedley Mr. Arthur Hobson Mrs. Arthur Hobson Marjorie Howell Arthur Jacoby Esther Jacoby MEMBERS Lois Jenkins Fay Levering LuciLE Lewis Rosebud Lewis Esther Magie Nettie Mathews Archie Matson Ruth McGee Leo Mendez Claude Reeves Lillian Pearce Grace Robinson Francis Selecman Sarah Smi th Dorcas Turner Esther Turner William Webber COE Wellman Velma Westrope Esther Williams Marion Whiteman Lois Whiteside Nona Wyatt Robert Armstrong IN U. S. SERVICE Howard Butterfield Roy Hose June Horton 90 Edna Fuller Kstlirr Williams Ilarrirt Aldi ' isoii Fay Levering Alice lla-iters I.i)i.s Wllileside Lois Jenkins William Webber Kiirh llubinsun Doris McKee Coe Wellnian Wilfred Rnrgaize Claiide Iteeves Esrlin- ' i ' lirner Percy Iledtey laicile Lewis Arthur .Taco))y Archie Matson Lillian I ' earce Lucile Conrey Mar.iorie Howell Nona Wvatt Esther Magie lola McCrea Hosebiid Lewis Kuih Crandall Marion Whiteman 91 J. o. c. Motto— " What Would Jesus Do? " OFFICERS President Sarah Burton, ' 19 Vice-President Ruby Roberts, ' 20 Secretary Lucile Conrey, ' 21 Treasurer Eunice Armour, ' 21 Social Chairman Justine Conrey, ' 21 Chorister Ruthetta Evans, ' 19 Teacher Mrs. Ralph La Porte Esther Betts Grace Robinson Helen Fletcher Edna Ewan Anna Mae Lewis Louise Fisk Winifred Roberts Antoinette Ramsey Tola McCrea Dorothy Skiles Ruth Harrison Maude Miller Grace Cooper Bess Davis Alice Culp Isabel McEuen Dora Rich Sarah Snow MEMBERS Ruth Burnight Mae Conn Esther Couch Margaret Dick Ruthetta Evans Cheryl Miller Lillian Pearce Bernice Bartlett Georgia Beven Inez Brown- Vivian Bradley Helen Beery Margaret Crumley Anna Fossett Fern Gano Bernice Guiberson Louise Herrinton Bernice Harker Ona King Alta Lovell Ruth McGee Eunice Moore Louise Plate Florence Shamel Emma Smith Ruth Sedwick ADA May Sharpless Edith Seymour Alta Thomas Welcome Tilroe Bessie Trvesdale Forest Wilhite Annie Lou Walker Ruth Wood Grace Bruce Lucy Huse 92 We Boys Motto — " Quit ye like men, be strong. " OFFICERS President Leslie Stevens Vice-President Lloyd Hunt Secretary George Garner Recording Secretary George Harkness Treasurer Lambert Baker Teacher Wm. Ralph La Porte Lambert Baker Carlyle L. Bowers R. C. Bowers Albert Butterfield D. Ellsworth Charlson G. A. Covalt Joseph Edgar Bruce Ellis Edward M. Fisher Lloyd H. Garner MEMBERS George W. Garner Noel George Lewis George George W. Harkness Lloyd F. Hunt Roy D. Johnson Walline Knoles Wm. Ralph La Porte M. M. Longshore N. O. McKay Joyce McKinney John C. McCoy Leo Mendez L. Starr Nevins Emery Olson D. R. Reed Charles Rosendahl Luther Sharp Leslie Stevens Theron Willis 93 Star Delta Society Organized 1919 by the Electrical Engineering Students OFFICERS President Lloyd F. Hunt Vice-President Herbert A. Cordes Secretary-Treasurer G. Ross Henniger HONORARY MEMBERS J. H. Montgomery J. F. Wilson L. T. Clark SENIORS Vernon E. Leech Herbert A. Cordes W. George Gansner Lloyd F. Hunt Theodore E. Kopp Edward W. Rockwell JUNIORS Theodore Hewitt Ivan H. Summers Richard M. Lee G. RossHeninger Tokiji Yokoyama Milton P. Ryder ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Kenneth A. King H. Julien Summers Colors — Green and Gold 94 Ilerljt.Tt Cordes Ivan Summers Yukoyama Theodore Hewitt Jhendoie Ku)j|j liichard Lee Milton Rydor Geoij;e lieuuiger l.loyd Hunt Edward Iloclcwell (Jeorge (lansner 95 Alchemist Club OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lowell Daggett President Harold Moulton Gertrude Lewman Vice-President Merle Daggett Lillian McIlvajne Secretary Beatrice Wooddell Kenneth Howell Treasurer Vernon Hodge Joyce McKinney Serpeaut-at-Arms Lowell Daggett Aim: To stimulate among the members of the chemistry depart- ment a desire for the advancement of the study of chemistry, and to promote a greater social interest among them. 96 Le Cercle Francais President Zemula Pope Vice-President Grace Mead Treasurer Dorothy Walker Secretary Olwen Thomas Le Cercle Francais has taken as its special responsibility for the year 1918-1919, the support of a French orphan. Charlotte Durand, three years of age. This is the second year Le Cercle has supported her. Her father was killed at the front two months after her birth and never saw his little daughter. !»7 La Tertulia President Sarah Rykoff Secretary Elsa Knape Treasurer Ign ACio Pesqueira Roy Schulz FACULTY Katherine Forrester Rafael Ramos Gwendolyn Abraham Hubert Abraham Doris Aiken Muriel Arkley Genevieve Barlow Amelia Bissiri Marjorie Brown Alice Gulp Genevieve Conger Armando Cervi Maude Colborn Manuel Contreras Grace Cooper Chas. Deffebach Katharine Forrester Wayne Glover Marguerite Giffen MEMBERS Phillis Hepler Coral Jensen Beryl JuDD Lorraine Knoles Jean Leonard Arturo Loyola May Mortley Leo Mendez Florence Madden Ruth McNeill Wayne Mullin Florence Nicholson Ignacio Pesqueira Mamie Pollock Manuel Prieto Helen Poston Rafael Ramos Joe Riddick Elinor Ross Sarah Rykoff Saul Rykoff Roy Schulz Emma Smith Albra Smart Edna Schlotter Maria Serma Myrtle Thomas Alta Thomas Tafoya Isabel Work Ellen Wilmert Jessie Williams Forest Wilhite Gerald Morse Weller The motto of the Club for this .year might well be " Mas vale tarde que nunca, " as the first meeting was held in January instead of in October, as is the usual custom. The delay was not owing to any lack of life on its part, however, but to " circumstances over which it had not control. " Now it is at work again with a large membership and a lively inter- est in all things Spanish. A goodly number of Spanish-speaking " socios " give a real atmosphere and help to develop the Pan-Ameri- canism which is one of the ideals of the club. 98 ICstlicr Turner Mnudi ' Ciilliorn Mai ' fiuei ' itf Ciflen Helen I ' oston Klinor lioss Allmi Smai-t Klsa Knaue Olwen Thomas Kloienee Xicholson Sarah UvkolT Kiith McXc ' ill Isaliel Wiirk (lenevieve lial ' hiw Alice Ciilp Cliaiies lieffi ' hach F(in- t Wilhiii- l.ovola Artino Amelia Rissiri Matliew Conti-ei-as Wayne ;iover Iiciiis Ailcen (ilad.vs Hidden fierald Wellel ' History Club OFFICERS President James Proctor Knott Vice-President Ora Lovejoy Secretary Marguerite Stone Treasurer Paul J. Goodwin Dr. Tully C. Knoles HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. Della T. Early Dr. Roy Malcom Dr. L. T. Lowrey Doris Aiken Miss Batin Anna Britton Stella Boice Geneva Brown Harold Brewster LoRNA Calkins Paul Goodwin Mrs. Hammond Roland Harvey Geo. Homrighausen ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary Hood Ruth Hubbard Evelyn Kinder J. Proctor Knott Lura La Porte Ora Lovejoy Esther McDonald Isabel McEuen Claude Reeves Marjorie Record Mrs. Riggins Mr. Ryan M. rguerite Stone Luther Sharp Grace Thurston Sarah Thompson Mr. Thompson Mrs. R. Waite Mrs. White Francis Wood Emma Lois Wood Mrs. Wright 100 The American College Quill Club Founded Kansas University 1900 OS BONE Established May, 1918 Fulfillment She gave me the music of laughter, A rose from her hair, A kiss that drew the hereafter So startlingly near, Yet left but a tear. She shared with me life ' s golden cup ; Unconsciously flushed With nectar which gods only sup, — E ' en that which they spill — Full in my face she looked up. As though she would still Wrap herself in my will. My Madeline, long are the hours I wait for you now, ' Neath the low purple shades of the lilac That droop o ' er the bare Garden bench, perhaps you ' ll come back, If only to share. Not surrender, but together be ours, Yours and my prayer. Ellen Mackenzie Dodson After Thomas Moore In after years, in after years, Like gleaming pearls the bitter tears ; For sorrow wistful sweet appears, In after years, in after years. Wm. I. Newman 101 4V .Mrs. SiDW. ' ii .Mrs. i;aw Mi- Wilsnii .Nils. Hill Women ' s Club OFFICERS President Emeritus MRS. A. B. ARMSTRONG President Mrs. Thomas B. Stowell First Vice-President Mrs. Allison Gaw Second Vice-President Mrs. S. W. Crabill Tliird Vice-President Mrs. H. Trowbridge Fourth Vice-President Mrs. A. C. LIFE Fifth Vice-President Mrs. W. W. Widney Recording Secretary Mrs. Byron Wilson Corresponding Secretary Miss ALICE Hogan Treasurer Mrs. John G. Hill Chaplain Mrs. J. W. Van Cleve Federation Secretary Mrs. H. W. Brodbeck Legislation Secretary Mrs. H. Trowbridge War Relief Secretary Miss Ellen Chase ALUMNAE DEPARTMENT OFFICERS President Mrs. John E. Logan Vice-President Mrs. Allison Gaw Recording Secretary Miss Mildred Finch Corresponding Secretary Miss Julia N. McCorkle Treasurer Miss Mildred Wellborn This Department supports, for its contribution to war work, a Bels-ian child in the Albert Home on the coast of Holland. The Women ' s Club, then " Ladies ' Auxiliary " of the University of Southern California, was organ- ized in 1904, for the purpose of " supplementing in all practicable ways the plans of the University authorities for the welfare of the Student Body. " They have had all these years the responsible work of the management of the Cafeteria and the Women ' s Hall, and during the past year have accom- plished notable service in Red Cross and War Relief work. In this they had the help of a Neighborhood Circle, whose members sewed and solicited memberships ; they had also generous contributions from sororities and other student organizations, all of which are hereby gratefully acknowl- edged. The Club accomplished in about four months a total of 55 hospital garments, 133 knitted articles, and 13,995 surgical dressings, besides turn- ing in quantities of salvage, and assisting in preparing 100 scrap books for hospitals. U. S. C. Auxiliary has at the present date. March 11, 1919, a money credit at Los Angeles American Red Cross of $592.92. 102 103 The Scholarship Society College of Liberal Arts Founded October 30, 1914 Officers for 1918-19 President Festus Edward Owen Vice-President and Treasurer RuTH Wentworth Brown Secretary : Allison Gaw ,, , " „ , „ - r- 4. i Rockwell Dennis Hunt Members of the Executive Committee , g Y Stephen Bogardus The function of a University is primarily the cultivation of the intellect. The fundamental reason for the assembling of the student body is the development of their powers of thought, and their ac(iuisi- tion of truths and facts as a basis for thought, for their own enlighten- ment and the increase of intellectual leadership in the community. The Scholarship Society exists for the purpose of giving public recognition to such members of the student body as are specializing in the field of letters and have distinguished themselves intellectually in that field. Election to this Society is the highest honor that can be con- ferred upon the student outside of officially conferred honors of gradu- ating cum laudc and summa cum laude. All elections are by the faculty members of the Society. Membership in the Society is of six classes : 1. Foundation members, who are members of the fraternity of Phi Beta Kappa and of the faculty of the University. 2. Other professors and instructors in the University who have been elected in recognition of the fact that they have made valuable contributions to the advancement of liberal scholarship. 3. Undergraduate members, who have been elected as of the Junior or Senior class of the year of election. A Junior, to be eligible, must be devoting the greater part of his attention to the study of the languages, philosophy, education, history, political science, and pure mathematics; must have completed at least forty units of work in resi- dence in this University; and must have attained a grade of A in eighty- five per cent, of his work iii toto. No more than three Juniors can be elected in any year. A Senior, to be eligible, must be specializing in the group of studies named above ; must have completed at least forty units of work in residence at this University; and must have attained a grade of A in two-thirds of his work, i)i toto. No more than one-tenth of the Seniors who satisfy the given conditions as to distribution of work may be elected in any one year. 4. Resident graduate students who have been elected as having made actual contributions to the advancement of liberal knowledge or thought. 5. Such graduates of this University of the years preceding 1914 as have been elected under certain specified conditions. 6. Persons distinguished in general productive scholarship who have been elected as honorary members. 104 ORGANIZATION MEMBERS Emory Stephen Bocardus Frank Joseph Klingberg Ruth Wentworth Brown George Washington McCoy Allison Gaw Festus Edward Owen Ernest Bryant Hoag M. Pauline Scott James Harmon HoosEf Seward A. Simons George F. Kenngott Benjamin F. Stelter Thomas Blanchard Stowell FACULTY Paul Arnold James Main Dixon Rockwell Dennis Hunt CLASS OF 1914 Gilbert Simpson Bovard Lois Anna Ely Clara Lillian Bruckman Torsten Alexis Magnuson Rofena Belle Chambers Julia Norton McCorkle CLASS OF 1915 Lucy Burwell Adams Marguerite Helen Rowland George Edward Bettinger Daniel Victor Steed Alice Berry Gill Andrew Morgan Silver Bessie Franklin Reaves Margaret Muriel Tucker Maida Wellborn Graduate Martin Dwelle Kneeland CLASS OF 1916 William George Bonelli Wilbur Harry Long Pauline Duvall Carlyle Ferren MacIntyre Theron Freese Frances Louise Perkins Eleanor A. Gardner Martha Helen Specht Bessie Helen Jones Olive Whalian Griffin Ettie Lee Louise Angelene Witbeck Graduates Maryette Goodwin Mackey Cloyd Heck Marvin CLASS OF 1917 Florence Mae Bateman Lura Adams LaPortf, Herschel Raymond Griffin Arthur Joseph Lyon Jennie Ruth Hinsdale Elmer Serano Nelson Emma Reynolds Hutchison Mabel E. Robinson Arthur Harold Kent Luther Sharp Ruby Mildred King . Katherine Harriet Stilwell William Van Wyck CLASS OF 1918 Roberta F. Albert Tirrell Lyman Long Ruth Burnight Marjorie Miller Loretta Petronilla Byrne Greta Garmo Palmer Earl Dearmond Davis Mildred Elizabeth Peterson Rowland Hill Harvey Charles Johnson Schick Helen Katherine Lackey Helen Y. Walker Truesdell Ruth Lucia Watson Graduates Marguerite Knowlton Eyer Juliet Rich Pierce Ernest J. Lickley Olga Sarnighausen Cecelia Irvine CLASS OF 1919 Bertha BeaudryJ Helen HargisJ Elections for this year have not yet taken place. • Members of Phi Beta Kappa. t Deceased. t Elected in their .Junior year. 10.5 Skull and Dagger Organized in 1913 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Gilbert Ellis Bailey Tully Cleon Knoles Emory Stephen Bogardus William Ralph LaPorte George Finley Bovard Roy Malcolm Warren Bradley Bovard Charles English IMillikan Lewis Eugene Ford Frank Monroe Porter Rockwell Dennis Hunt Thomas Blanchard Stowell Emery Olson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Henry Bruce Frank Malette Raymond Haight Voltaire Perkins Benjamin Weiss PLEDGES Motts Blair E. Dow Hoffman William M. Bowen Ralph Jayne Gavin Craig J. Calvin Lauderbach George Gansner Reuel SpencerJ Hugh FERRYt Claude Reeves William Harrison t College of Dentistry College of Law J College of Physicians and Surgeons lOG Henry Bruce .1. CiilviM I.iiiiilc ' iliai ' ii Voitaiic I ' lTkins Kaynnmd IIais;ht l;.il|.li .laMiV 10. Dow IT.ilTiii.iTi I ' laiiilc Ki ' cvps 107 Torch and Tassel Woman ' s Honorary Society Founded January 22, 1914 SORORES IN FACULTATE GRADUATES Ruth Burnight Frieda Martens Gertrude P. Millikan Ruth Watson Margaret Crumley loLA McCrea Lillian Pearce SENIORS Ruth Hubbard Ruth McNeill Isabel Work 108 liiith Mi-Neil .Mar -arct Ci-umley Icila McCrea It nth HurniKlit l.illiau rcarce Isalii ' i Work Itiith Iliililiaid Frieda .Mai ' leus 109 Delta Sigma Rho (Oratory and Debate) Founded in 1906 Southern California Chapter Established in 1915 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Emory Stephen Bogardus William Judson Palmer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Wesley Vance Smith Harry E. Griffin Emery Olson Harold Leland Brewster Claude Reeves Ray Haicht SENIOR Ezra Dow Hoffman JUNIORS J. Calvin Lauderbach PLEDGES Herschel Griffin Sam Stagg 110 .!. ( ' :ilvin LiuiiiiTliiirh Ilarolii ltrcv ' stpr Uaymoud Ilai iht Claude Kecves 10. Iiow Iloft ' inan lU Sphnix and Snake (Junior Men ' s Honorary Society) Organized in 1916 HONORARY MEMBERS TuLLY C. Knoles Laird J. Stabler Charles C. Montgomery Thomas B. Stowell Festus E. Owen Hugh C. Willett ACTIVE MEMBERS Harold Brewster Warren Lamport Ellsworth Charlson J. Calvin Lauderbach Paul Elliott Tom Metcalfe Herschel Griffin Claude Reeves Ray Haight Luther Sharp E. Dow Hoffman Juneau Shinn George Homrighausen Leslie Stevens Ralph Jayne Ivan Summers Howard Wilson 112 Ellsworth Chaiison Warren Lamport George Homriyhansen Ivau Summers Iluwani Wilson Turn Mi ' t alf. ' I-:. How Hoffman Harold ISrewster Claude Ileeves Ralph Jayne .Jun(»au Shinn J. Calvin Landrrhach 113 Iota Sigrna Pi (Scholarship in Chemistry) Organized in 1902 at the University of California Sulphur Chapter Established in 1916 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Jennie Borisoff Lillian McIlvaine SENIORS Beatrice Wooddell Grace Mead JUNIOR Edna Carrick Gertrude Lewman Colors: Gold, White and Cedar Green 114 I ' .c;ifri.- ' W.HxUIell I dnn ( ' ar ' i ' ifk .Ii-iinic Hurisoff Jean IMiiUips Grace Mead ilcrtrvide Lewmaii T.illiai) McHvaine 115 Arthur Ziegler (leorfre Gansner Helen Ilargis Zemula Pope Harold Brewster Henry Mahan, Jr. Lance and Lute Honorary Dramatic Society Date of Organization, 1913 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Allison Gaw Miss Barbara Gurney GRADUATES Gertrude P. Millikan SENIORS Helen Hargis Henry Mahan George Gansner Harold Brewster Zemula Pope Arthur Ziegler College of Oratory 116 117 Sii ma Chi Founded at Miama University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 Alpha Upsilon Chapter Established in 1889 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Paul Arnold Walter Reeves James McKnight Thomas Robinson Warren B. Bovard Robert Arleigh Honner FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Wilbur Archer Beckett Willis Warren Allen Henry W. Mahan, Jr. Lemuel W. Bolter George Henry Prindle, Jr. JUNIORS J. Glenn Moore Elwood Robinson, Jr. Paul Beale William Wright Hamilton SOPHOMORES J. Raymond King Dean McComber r..0Y Evans Adolph Ruschaupt Harold Butterworth Norman Anderson Henry M. Willis, Jr. FRESHMEN Willliam L. Warner Paul Robinson Grant W.KuHNS Lester G. Griffith Ralph Bell Frank Desmond Frank Kranz Donald Ayers Edward Farr Wendell P. Neely John English Hazen Laraway Fraternity Lodg-e: 2718 Ellendale Place Fraternity Colors: Blue and Gold 118 Paul Robinson Onnald Ayres Kjiiph V.eU Ilfnry Mahan. Jr. J. I ' aul I eah ' Krank Kranz Wendell Neclcv fllcnn Moin-e Lostpr (Jrittith Hazen l.arawav I ' lank Desmond William Warnor (Ii aiit Knlins .1. Kavmond Kins Willis Allen I ' Iwood Uoliinson. .Ir. lOdwai ' d Fan- 110 Herbert A. Cordes Alvin Bly Joseph Riddick Thomas Menzies Kenneth Hayes Haygood Ardis Roy Campbell! RoscoE White John Swank Alfred Harrison Emmett Jones Dewey Callahan William Gibbs Theta Psi Organized in 1897 SENIORS George Gansner JUNIORS Ivan Summers Herbert L. Smith Clarence Dickey, jR.f SOPHOMORES Howard Johnson James Smith John RogersI FRESHMEN Aten Lytle Tom Richardson Frank Lockett Charles Deffebach Francis Selecman Ringgold Schley Joseph Boh me Fraternity Lodge: 3037 South Vermont Avenue Fraternity Colors: Pink and Green College of Law t College of Physicians and Surgeons 120 Ilerln-rt Cordes Ivau Summers Kthvanl Standlee Kmmett J »nos .T(»S(Mili Iliddiok Frank Lockott ' I ' homas Kicliardson Aten Lytle Alfred Ilanisnn (Jeorse (Jansner Morton Jovce Aivin Kly Ko- cn White Thomas Menzie Fred KeUer John Swank Kenneth Hayes 121 Phi Alpha Organized in 1898 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Emory Stephen Bogardus Chester Herbert Bowers TULLV Cleon Knoles William Ralph LaPorte Hugh Carey Willett Charles English Millikan Roy Malcom William Judson Palmer Albert Brennus Ulrey Lawrence Tyndale Lowrey Emery Olson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Raymond Leroy Haight Arthur N. Ziegler William R. MacCormack Fred W. Knickrehm Voltaire Perkins JUNIORS Charles Howard Ainley, Jr. Warren Dunn Lamport Walter Leslie Stevens J. Calvin Lauderbach Tom Metcalfe SOPHOMORES Horace Winfred White Wayne Francis Mullin Irwin Clinton Snavely Hugh W. Lockhart Harry Van Cleve FRESHMEN Melvin S. Anderson Frank Penn Foote Fred S. Buschmeyer Arvid Leon Hellberg Charles William Paddock Arthur E. Grundy Gus Arthur Walker John Wesley Robinson Fraternity Lodg-e: 1063 West Tliirty-fifth Street Fraternity Colors: Blue and White President of the Colleae of the Pacific 122 An lull- XiiTlor I- ' itmI Huschcmoypi- .1 r,il iii Milvin Anclci-son Cns Wiilkci- llu ' li L.ii-klKiil Clinrles Ainlev Artluir Oriindv Ilnriirc Wliilc .Iiilin Kdliinson llnriv :m Cli-ve Wairc ' ti I.;ini| " iit Tom Mcrcilllc iMilnk y,,uU ' l!:ivni(.ncl llait;lit Ai-vid II. Ill ' li.iM ' ii iili;iii ' e I ' orkins I,i-- Im ' Stevens W.iviir Miillin Irwin Siiavi ' Iy 123 Zeta Kappa Epsilon Oi ' S ' inized in 1912 SENIOR Noel George George Beed James Woobward Harry Nuffer Lewjs George Morgan Cox Louis Whitcomb JUNIORS Milton Inman SOPHOMORES Steven Black Marion Raab Chester Mitchell FRESHMEN George Schillep. Karl Deitrichsen Melvin Stuart Charles Grehem PLEDGE George Keyes Fraternity Lodge: 1200 West Thirty-seventh Place Fraternity Colors: Brown and Pearl Gray 1-24 Milttin Inman Oeoi-ge Bf ' fd (leorge SchilU ' r Stevon Black Chester Mitchell Noel Georg;e Morgan Cox J:im s Woodward Marion Uaab 125 Delta Beta Tau Organized in 1916 IN MEMORIAM Gail B. Johnson Harvey Frederick Wendt FRATRES HONORARIUS William M. Bowen George I. Cochran C. I. D. Moore FRATRES IN FACULTATE Clarence Westgate Cook Oliver Jones Marston Kenneth McLeod Bissell Arthur Wickes Nye James Main Dixon Lawrence Melville Riddle Samuel Rittenhouse GRADUATES Harold Leland Brewster Robert Neer McMaster George A. Homrighausen Luther Sharp Hal Durham Hughes:!: Wesley Vance Smith Lowell S. Daggett Lloyd A. FrasherI Lloyd Freeman Hunt SENIORS Ralph T. Jayne William Krebs E. Willard Rockwell JUNIORS Russell Jones Buffum Bert Marston Ralph O. Chick Robert M. McAlmon Burnett P. Jaques Juneau Harry Shinn Howard W. Wilson SOPHOMORES Walter Harrington Boyd Clyde N. Dirlam Charles C. Conger Earle F. Hazelton FRESHMEN William Anderson:!: Merle Harris Lindley Fowler Bothwell Gale W. Hunt Dallas Bowen Norman O. McKay Louis D ' Elia Rutherford Moore William Fox Archie Thornton George W. Harkness Ellis J. Willits Fraternity Lodge : 2823 South Flower Street Fraternity Colors : Maroon and Blue On leave of absence t College of Dentistry j College of Law 126 riiarles Conp-i- Italpli Cliii-U I.imlli ' V I■.. lll v■■ll P.nrnctt .lainii ' s Uiisscll lUiffum Lowell DaKKi ' tt I.ui, HKlia Kalnli .laMic liuwanl Wilsiiii Bert Mai-ston Ilamld r.rewstei- I.loyil Hunt l.ulliei- Shai|i William Krehs i ' oIuti MrAlmcm i :.-..if;c I liDiiriL ' liansrn Kail llazc ' ltmi Merle Ilan-is KiUvaril Uneliwi-ll .lim. ' aii Shinii William l- ' nx Clvdc liiilam 127 Gamma Epsilon Organized in 1916 FRATER IN FACULTATE Edwin H. McMath FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE Harry E. Griffin SENIOR John Clayton JUNIORS D. Ellsworth Charlson Paul Doescher Lloyd Garner William T. Webber George Garner Carl C. Seitter George S. Dennison SOPHOMORES M. Edward Fisher FRESHMEN Merle L. McGinnis Edwin Inwood PLEDGES Wilbur Lee Floyd Tarr Harold Vance Clare Crawford Prof. W. T. Gilliland ROLL OF HONOR Lieut. Ralph Burnight William B. Johnson Ernest M. Collins J. Russell Neptune Harold Baker Earl U. Homuth Robert S. Hicks Zolo DeArmond Neils J. Dau John D. Oyler Roy Bose O. Verner Johnson Howard Clifford J. Gilles McCrcry Fraternity Lodge : 1040 West Thirty fifth Place Fraternity Colors: Gold and Silver Gray College of Medicine 128 Edward Fisher George Garner William Webber Oeorp;e r»pnnison Lloyd Garner I ' anl Doescber Kllsworth (. ' harlsou Merle MeGiuuis Carl Seitter 129 Zeta Beta Tau Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1893 Alpha Delta Chapter Established 1918 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE Leo FreundJ E. L. Berkowitz D. E. Jacobs M. KAPLANt SENIORS A. Olincy M. Smith J. Werner J. ZeilerI JUNIOR D. Tannenbaum W. E. Goodman SOPHOMORES N. Harris B. Blank-;- H. Friedman FRESHMEN P. HABERt T. Kallin N. Tannenbaum Colors: Lig-ht Blue and White College of Dentistry t College of Physicians and Surgeons t College of Law 130 X. Taniipnliaiim W. K. Goodman M. Smith 1 . Tannenbaum J. Werner A. Olincv B. Blank E. Berkowilz n, E. Jacobs P. Haber N. Harris J. Zeiler M. Kaplan 131 Phi Delta Chi ( Pharmacy) Founded in 1882 Omicrom Chapter Established in 1907 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Laird J. Stabler Albert B. Ulrey Edward A. Henderson John Blumenberg R. Warren Bernard Howard F. Beal Brooks Montgomery Leslie L. Prince Arthur R. Maas Andrew C. Life DWIGHT C. Schlotte Arthur Vanderstample FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Henry H. Baltzer Alfred O. Barnes Edgar B. Spear Kenneth D. Jackson Lawrence W. Tilton JUNIORS Claude L. Mueller DoLPH Obergefel Richard MacQuiddy PLEDGES Fraternity Lodge: 829 West Thirty-sixth Street Fraternity Colors: Old Gold and Dregs of Wine Armine W. Lensing Richard Miller Harold F. Maggart 132 Warn n IJcrnard Claude Mueller Kiluar Spear Aruiine Lonsinit: Leslie Prince Kenneth Jackson Howard lieal Alfred Barnes Lawrence Tilton Henry Baltzer 133 Light Love Ah, was it not a pretty game we played, That sketching of ourselves into the spring? Did we not paint a melody, and bring Our rounded phrases to give light, and shade, And pattern to the conscious picture made And labeled " Love " ? How delicate each thing We wrought and worked with in our fashioning — - Idle desires with dream stuff overlaid. Did we not almost come to be deceived. In spite of measured halts and rympthic starts, That moved too musically to be believed? How well we read each word within our parts, It was so fair, so beautifully conceived; We part now, tears in eyes and smiles in hearts. — Laura Crittenden Swartz. 134 135 Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Omici-on Chapter Established 1887; re-established 1917 SORORES IN FACULTATE Ruth Wentwokth Brown Elizabeth Yoder PLACIDA GARDNERf EvA MAE SMITH Barbara Elizabeth Gurney SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Helen Emmalee Hargis Alta Marguerette McCrea Emily C.4Roltne Nuffer Iola Fredrica McCsea Marion Neuls Betty Follen Irene Combe JUNIOR Elizabeth Hughes SOPHOMORES Gladys Feerrar Jean Angela Wallace Virginia June Smith Blanche Anderson Lois Craig Esther Wilson FRESHMEN Venus Eleanora WilsonJ Marion McCook Gladys Nuffer Julia Shepardson Myrna Ebert Jacqueline Edwards SPECIALS Constance Chambers Isabelle Bowles PLEDGE Mina Hazeltine t College of Dentistry (leave of absence) Collep;e of Oratory t College of Music r c Myrna Ebert Marion McCook Ulancln AnrliTsun Isaltelle Bowles Gladys Xuffer Constance t ' baniliers .Inlia Sht ' p ' inJson Mina Ilazeltone I.ois Crais " Vir;i:inia Smith Jt-an V;illa»-c Helen Harsis Gladys Feerrar Mi-ity Follen .laqueline Kdwjinls lOmilv Xuffer Venus Wilson Irene ( ' umli- Marion Neul Inia McCiva 137 m i €t ' ii: x. 4 ® ' %T r Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University in 1885 Epsilon Chapter Established in June, 1896 SORORES IN FACULTATE EsTHEaj Davidson Carrie Adelaid Trowbridge SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Hazel Wilkinson Hazel Moore LoRNA Calkins SENIORS Zemula Pope Albra Mary Smart Ruth Walker Ellen Wilmert Nina Stone JUNIORS May Mortley Jeannette Green Marjorie Hitzler Frances Morse Marie Dennis Marjorie Jaques Gladys Crail Dorothy Saunders SOPHOMORES Maurine Cummins Jean Monfort Virginia Middaugh FRESHMEN Margaret Benning Violet Weisseman Lesie Gaylord SPECIAL Mary Musser PLEDGES Harriet Hosmer Eleanor Gardner Fraternity Colors: Scarlet and Gold 138 Mar.jorie .Taques Nina Stone Albra Smart Joannette Green Eleanor Gardner Ruth Walker Maurine Cummins Lorna Calkins Mar.iorie Ilitzler Lesie ijaylord Jean Monfort Ellen Wilmert ' irLiinia Middaugh Margaret Benning Dorothy Saunders Marie Dennis Violet Weisseman Zemula Pope I ' " rances Morse Mary Musser Slay Mortley Gladys Crail 139 Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, in 18G7 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1917 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Annie Laurie McDonald Frieda Martens Mrs. Charles English Millikan Irene St. Pierre Violet Stuart Margaret Strause Helen Avery Gertrude Rothe Edith Scott Margaret Ray Christine Murkett SENIORS Margaret Porter JUNIORS Jane Walker Grace Chapman Marguerite Giffen Merion Smith SOPHOMORES Hellen Northmore Virginia Hoffman FRESHMEN Marion Williams Mary Skeele PLEDGES Dorothy Walker Meldon Scheu Fraternity House: 745 West Twenty-eighth Street Fraternity Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Ruth Walker Kathryn Hardin 140 Frieda Martens Annie McDonald Katliryn ITardin Margaret Porter Helen Averv Violet Stuart liertriide Itothe Virginia Hoffman ' Margaret Wingert Marguerite Giffen Margaret Ray Irene St. Pierre P.erdella Hogers Edith Scott liiitli Walker Cliristine Murkett Meldon Sclieu .Tani Walker Margaret Strause Marion Williams Hellen Northmore .Meriou Smith 141 Beta Phi Org-anized in 1902 SORORES IN FACULTATE Josephine Chambers Pearl Alice McCloskey Ruth Watson SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Frances Wood Louise Winder Margaret Dick Ruth Hubbard Ruth Bailee SENIORS Lois Keener Esther Couch Margaret Herron JUNIORS Faye Brown Isabelle Helm Helen Beery Helen Shaffer Hortense Fulton SOPHOMORES Marion Curtis Marjorie Helm Elizabeth MacCormack FRESHMEN Vivian Bradley Ruth Hopkins Jennie McColl Mabel Terry Fraternity House: 705 West Thirtieth Street Fraternity Colors : Turquoise Blue and Gold College of Music 112 Ilorti nse Fulton " ivian Bradley Helen Shaffer Margaret Herron Lois Keener Elizabeth MacCormacl; Margaret Dick liiith ll(»i liiiis Mar.iorle Helm Baryl Brown Esther Couch Ruth Bailee Marion Curtis Kuth Ilublmrd Isabelle Helm Helen Beery Mabel Teri-y Jennie McColl 14.3 Zeta Tail Alpha Founded at Farmville, Virginia, in 1808 Xi Chapter Established in 1910 SORORES IN FACULTATE Lillian Backstrand SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Kathleen Jenness Marjorie Record Alice Burge SENIORS Mabel Alvord Isabel Work JUNIORS Lillian O ' Connor Alice Lizotte Eleanor Perry Helen Harrison Edna Harrison SOPHOMORES Grayce Brillhart PLEDGE Johanna Jesserum Fraternity House: 3553 South Hoover Street Fraternity Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray College of Music 144 Alin ' P.ur ;e K;itli|i-cn -Tenness fJi-avcr I ' .rilllim-i Marjorie Record I.illiMii (rCiinnor Ism Ipi ' I Work IIolou llaniscm Kdim Ilari ' ison Malwl Alviinl lOlraiior IVn-v Alice I.izotte 145 Phi Mil Founded at Wesleyan College, Georgia, in 1852 Iota Sigma Chapter Established in 1915 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Myrtle Harrison Pape Dorothy Eileen Carter Elsa Laura Schneider Ruth Helen McNeill JUNIOR Ethelwyn Hunt SOPHOMORES Ellena Warner Mildred Prather Gladys Gardner Miriam Rea Frisbie Gertrude Virginia Gilmore Mildred Elizabeth McKim FRESHMEN Aiyuna Marie Hansen Cora Lucille Baker Fraternity Colors : Rose and White 146 Elteua Waruer (Iladys Gardnor Klsa Schut ider Aiyuna Hansen Myi ' tlo Tape Cora Baker (Jertnide Gilmoiv Miriam Frisbip Uuth Mi ' N. ' ill .Mildred Pratlier Dorothy Carter Ethelwyn Hunt Mildred McKini 147 Chi Delta Phi Organized in 1915 SORORES IN FACULTATE Myrtle Emily Biles Ruth Marie Smithj Katherine Forrester Welcome Agnes Tilroe SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Ruth Burnight GRADUATES Lois Dolley SENIORS Margaret Shamel Crumley Grace Mead Lillian Pearce Emma Smith Ruth Sedwick Esther Grua Margaret Burris Grace Cooper Muriel Arkley Carrie Evans Marian Fisher Dorothy Kise JUNIORS Dorothy Schurr SOPHOMORES Ona King Edna Schlotter Lorraine Knoles FRESHMEN Helen Meek LuciLE Philips Florence Shamel Luna Wellman PLEDGE Evelyn Woods Fraternity House: 908 West Thirty-fifth Place Fraternity Colors: Lavender and Gold Collep:e of Pharmacy + College of Music 148 Ona Kins Lucili- riiiliDs Iiiirotbv Scliun- Muriel Arkl. ' y Itiiih Mane Smith Dorotliv Kise lliith Buvnight Marian Fisher I.una Wellnian Helen Meek Margaret Cnimlev (Jrace Mead Esther (JruM I ' hircnce Shamel Lois DoUey Crace ' Cooper Kuth Sedwlok Margaret Hurris Lorraine Knoles Etliia Scliloiter Kmma Smith Lilliau Pearce Carrie Evans 140 Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal School in 1897 Theta Sig-ma Chapter Established in 1917 SORORES IN FACULTATE M. Pauline Scott SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Genevieve Barlov ' Emma R. Hutchison Mary Hood Esther McDonald Elinor Ross SENIORS Adelia Shute Helen Humphreys Doris Aiken JUNIORS LUCILE Eade Dorothy Misner Marjorie Taylor SOPHOMORES Marian Crandall Marjorie Brown FRESHMAN Ada May Sharpless PLEDGE Josephine Olds Fraternity House: 2909 Kenwood Avenue Fraternity Colors: Green and White Jennie Petersen Grace Thurston Florence Madden Maude Colborn Marian Hoskyn 150 Marion Crandall Esther McDonald Ruthetta Evans Ada May Sharpless Florence Madden Dorothy Thurston Dorothy Mlsner Genevieve Barlow Lucile Eade Jennie Petersen Ail.lia Shute Kliiior Ross Marjorie Brown Doris Aiken Marjorie Taylor Maude Colborn Helen Humphreys Mary Hood 151 Delta Psi Kappa Founded at Normal School of Gymnastics, Indianapolis Established in 1918 SORORE IN FACULTATE Edna Agnes Cocks ALUMNAE Althea Henrickson Alice Davis Ruby Brite Mabel Ramont Grace Beownell Hazel King Phyllis Burk SORORES IN FACULTATE GRADUATES Beatrice Webster Elizabeth Axtell SENIORS Mrs. Laura C. Swartz Gladys Knights Esther Grua Florence Dower JUNIORS Estelle Roseberg Florence Knight Gladys Coryell SOPHOMORES LUCILE Danks Gertrude Peters 152 Floronco L ' owpi- Laura Swart . (;ia(lys Knij ht Kstclle liosi ' lierg iJlafl.vs Coryell Edna Cix-ks I ' h.vllis lliu ' Ii I ' -sthri- ;riia 153 Tail Phi (Pharmacy) Organized in 1915 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Arthur R. Maas Mrs. Laird J. Stabler SORORES IN URBE Louie M. Adams Verna Brown Mrs. Fred Barnett Mrs. Aila Jeansen Bertha Hilton Rose Virden Mrs. Zelba Yant Emma Louise Awe Edith M. Ewine Emma Therman SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Mrs. Letha Smith SENIORS Alice Olman Leone Cerveny JUNIORS Katherine Morford Lucile Skepner Sorority Colors : Red and Green 154 Kdith Ewins Mrs. Letha Smith Leone Cerveny Emma Awe Liicile Skepner Alice Olman Kathi-rine Morford ]55 THE STORM «•? f Deep around the mountains Rang the thunder of the storm. The lightning flashed from peak to peak In the faint gray mist of morn. The storm upon the mountain tops Reflects its shimmering light, Betraying in its majesty The triumph of its might. — Frances Dyer. 156 THE GREATER UNIVERSITY VAUDEVILLE DE LUXE One of the greatest events staged by the University in the past year was the Vaudeville de Luxe, given at the Ebell Club House on the evening of March 7, 1919. The combined talent of the colleges made the program of the evening a very delightful, as well as a successful one. Among the most interesting numbers of the program was " The Tabloid, " a very clever comedy in one act. Tony Brewster delighted the audience with an extremely clever monologue of a lover who knew he was the only man the girl ought to marry because he had condescended to ask her. He was very much nonplussed when he discovered an invitation to the girl ' s wedding with another man. The monologue was one of the most clever and original skits of the evening. A splendid comparison of today and that of George Washington was given by Helen Hargis and Zemula Pope. Zemula Pope ' s portrayal of the quaint old-fashioned girl was as refreshing as the representation of the modern girl by Helen Hargis as Miss 1919. The Follies of 1919 were cleverly portrayed by Jean Wallace and Clark Marshall. The entire program was one of the most delightful and thor- oughly entertaining affairs ever given by the university. It created a oneness of spirit among the students of the colleges. It is to be hoped that such an event will become an annual affair. 157 COMMENCEMENT On June 6, 1918, the largest graduating class in the history of the University received their hard-earned diplomas. Commencement was held at Shrine Auditorium. The military spirit furnished the pre- dominating note in the procession, which extended for almost three blocks, blocks, Dr, Hancher delivered the Commencement address, with the theme " The Opportunity of Democracy. " After the benediction the audience remained at attention while the bugle calls were sounded. Taps indi- cating the close of college days, and the Reveille signifying the begin- ning of the days of active life. IVY DAY In academic costume the seniors marched between the white clad juniors, who held the ivy chain in their honor, to the outdoor stage on the north campus where the aunnal Ivy Day ceremony was held. Har- old Brewster, President of the Liberal Arts seniors, was master of cere- monies. The senior traditions were passed on to the junior class in a solemn ceremony. The class gift, an endowment to the University, was presented by Ruth Watson and received by Dr. Bovard in behalf of the Board of Trus- tees. The Ivy Day address by Harold Brewster was followed by the unveil- ing of the class numerals by Helen Wallace, and the planting of the class ivy. A unique feature of the program was the presentation of S. C. ' s to girls of the Class of 1918 who had rendered valuable service to their University, The singing of " Alma Mater " was followed by the Class Ivy-Day Supper. Ivy Day 158 PATRIOTIC PAGEANT A patriotic pageant, " The Growth of American Democracy, " was given by the Y.W.C.A. in May of last year. It was staged by Miss Edna Cocks, with the help of the gymnasium classes and the College of Oratory. The pageant was one of the biggest things of the year and was splendidly received. It illustrated the varying stages of Ameri- can democracy. Harold Brewster and Althea Henrickson gave an excellent repre- sentation of Uncle Sam and Columbia. In the minuet, Dresden ladies with powdered hair and tiny buckled slippers, bowed and courtsied to gallant gentlemen in velvet coats and creamy lace. The little " tars " tripped in and gave " The Sailor ' s Horn Pipe " so cleverly that they were called back again and again. Swedish girls in their flowered skirts; Spanish senoritas in black and yellow fringed shawls clacking their castanets, made a beautiful panorama. Suddenly the bugle call summoned a long, solemn file of soldiers, sailors and Red Cross nurses to the colors. They stood saluting while " America " was sung. 159 WOMAN ' S DAY Woman ' s Day, the festal day traditionally recognized by the women of the University, was held on May 1st. At 11 :40 they crowded into the chapel and were delightfully enter- tained by Madame Ellen Beach Yaw, who has had an unusually suc- cessful career singing in Paris, Rome and Naples. Later, in 1910. she arose to even greater fame in the Metropolitan Opera, New York. After the exercises were over, everyone went down to a luncheon in the cafeteria, with toasts from representatives of all the colleges — yes, and some jazz music and some snappy skits followed. The music of a girls ' jazz orchestra drew people out of the bleachers where the annual women ' s track meet was to take place. Everything was complete from the high jump and hurdles to the shotput. Refreshments were then served to the happy Olympic Athletes and to the sunburned onlookers. SKULL AND DAGGER INITIATION During the night of May first strange things were happening at U. S. C. In fact, if the truth were to be known, a Bolshevik revolution broke out. On the morning of May second classrooms were invaded and the red flag was waved, while certain individuals loudly proclaimed the platform of the Bolsheviki. After arousing the college the several dis- turbers proceeded to read aloud their constitution proclaiming the " Rights of Man. " Detective work soon disclosed the fact that the Bolsheviki were prominent Lhiiversity men being initiated into Skull and Dagger. The annual banquet was given the following Saturday evening at Hotel Virginia. SPHINX AND SNAKES INITIATION We all admit we have some very talented people in our midst, but never did we have an occasion to recognize our professional newsies until the day of the " Yellow Dog, " Thursday, April 24, 1919. In return for ten cents one received a copy of the cleverest paper yet published in U. S. C. It was filled with the spirit now dominant in the University. The paper was put out by the pledges of Sphinx and Snakes. It has been suggested that the paper be published once every year by the pledges of the society. 160 THE JUNIOR PICNIC April 10th was one of the many red letter days in the Junior cal- endar. We abandoned all dull cares and would-be worries and went to Santa Monica Canyon for a picnic. When we arrived some decided that the ocean looked Inviting, so they went in swimming, while others who liked to soar heavenward climbed the hills; others amused themselves by playing a weird kind of baseball. Finally we all gathered together and played games. The games ended with the taking of one of our youn r men to the tailor to be nut into presentable condition. The " gold " team more than kept their side of the contract by fur- nishing an excellent supper. When nothing was left but the spoons, ice cream freezer, and paoer plates, we decided to give a vaudeville. At nine-thirty everyone voted the day a happy one and departed homeward to dream of future good times. SENIOR PICNIC To the surprise of everyone, a second Senior Sneak Day took place on April 17. Early in the morning the seniors, with never a word to the bewildered juniors, wended their way to the Pacific Electric Station, where a special awaited them. On boarding the car they were met by a motorman from their own number; he carried them safely to Balboa, where everyone was prepared for a good time. They spent the day in boating, swimming or wading, and — eating. The entertainment committee had something ready for every moment of the day; but foresight was scarcely needed, as the gleeful spirits of the seniors created their own entertainment. In the evening, after a wiener roast, the still joyous .seniors boarded the special, which had waited all day, and came back to the city, con- gdent that they had surprised the juniors, and had had a perfect day. SOPHOMORE PARTY Real fun, wonderful " eats, " and a large number of sophs engaged in enjoying both, were the features of the sophomore class party, which took place at the Y. M. C. A. hut. Lieutenant Roy Johnson, President of the sophomore class, exe- cuted a clog dance with such agility as to bring forth a clamor of applause. Be it here said, however, that although Lieutenant Johnson clogged, and clogged with a, he lost none of his presidential dignity in so doing. " Whitie " Perkins amused the sophomore populace for a time with some of his snappy stories. As to games, there was everything from contests in the most speedy donning of miscellaneous hats and wraps and dashing around the room, to pillow races and a grand march. The sophomore class, though advanc- ing rapidly in years and dignity, believe in retaining a perpetual spirit of youth. But the " eats " ! Never before did such abundance smile upon a party. A large fire in the grate was utilized for toasting marshmallows. The " sophs " went home a tired, but happy crowd. 161 ■p,.l,- FRESHMAN CLASS PARTY The Freshman Class Party was held in the Y.M.C.A. hut on Friday evening, January 31st. It was the first class party of the year. The evening began with a splendid program which was put on by several talented freshmen, and proved quite a success. This was followed by games in which everyone took part. Tempting refreshments were served, and all declared the party a great success. FRESHMAN PICNIC The Freshmen gave a big jolly-up at Griffith Park Tuesday, March 25th. At three o ' clock in the afternoon they gathered in front of the school, where a big brass band was playing, and where automobiles waited to take them to the park. After they arrived they hiked until the sun went down, after which they descended to play some lively games before the feast. After supper all gathered around the camp- fire for music and singing. Several special songs and speeches ended the good time. FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORE FIGHT Two very enthusiastic battles took place in the past year with the over energetic freshmen and the determined sophomores. Consider- able damage was done, both to the campus and to the participants themselves. The freshmen finally directed their efforts in more worthy channels and peace reigned once again. lfi2 CHAPEL The students of U. S. C. have been indeed fortunate in that they have had the opportunity the past year of hearing many noted speakers of particular interest. Frederick Warde, " Dean of American actors, " gave a most interest- ing talk, emphasizing the possibilities and means of elevating the drama. Dr. S. F. Clark, of Chicago University, was given a hearty welcome. His interpretation of Nicholas Nickleby was enjoyed by all. One of the most interesting and refreshing speakers of the year was J rnest Thompson Seton, who delighted the students by giving a most interesting talk on " Animal Heroes. " Mr. Seton is not only a gifted story teller, but he has unusual dramatic ability. The lecture was pro- vided by the Alumnae Club. Dr. Mann, of Vassar, lectured to the women students on " Eugenics. " Bishop Leonard gave a series of four interesting lectures on " Evan- gelism. " STITT WILSON ADDRESSES Mr. J. Stitt Wilson, the sociological student of national repute, gave a series of five addresses to the students on " Constructive Chris- tian Democracy. " He presented in forceful, concise statements the fact that the man who does the work ought to get the money for it, and that he never has, since history began. Mr. Wilson said, " Jesus Christ was the first example of true democracy, and those who have followed Him most closely have taken His words negatively, ' Unless ye have done it unto one of the least of these, ye have not done it unto me ' . " His message was so enthusiastically received that the new Y.M.C.A. hut was packed to the doors, and in response to his request many writ- ten pledges were made to give life service to the cause of bettering th working man ' s condition. im JUNIOR SENIOR BANQUET The juniors revived a time honored custom on May 16th when they gave the seniors a banquet. It was held at Christopher ' s with Warren Lamport, president of the junior class, presiding as toastmaster. Representatives of the two classes gave short, snappy talks. PUSH BALL CONTEST Again the usual hobo line of freshmen and sophomores with patched shirts and frayed trousers, was seen on Bovard Field, the frosh with their faces smeared green. In spite of much help from the sidelines the sophs were overcome by superior numbers. The dust of battle hung over the writhing, sweating warriors for many minutes, and when it cleared the field was strewn with pieces of torn garments. The green barbarians went off screaming their victory. EL RODEO CAMPAIGN The juniors decided that El Rodeo was to be a huge success. Be- cause of this they divided the class into two teams — the first half of the alphabet constituted the Gold team, the last half of the alphabet made up the Purple team, the colors being those of the junior class. Both teams were intensely enthusiastic from the very beginning, because of the fact that the losing team was to pay fo rthe junior class picnic. The Library Collateral room, and even the cafeteria, were invaded by members of the two teams desiring to gain subscriptions. No one was entirely immune from the attacks of the captains of the two sides. Instead of the usual Tag day we had three. The Purple and Gold teams erected booths on opposite sides of the main hall. Students passing through the halls were sure to be waylaid, for whoever escaped the whirlpool of Scylla was sure to be grasped by the long arm of Charybdis. He who flaunted not a tag of purple or gold was forced to perjure himself to get past the vigilant captains of both teams. The captains invaded the different colleges, creating such a stir among the students that work was postponed for the time being. The result of the spirited campaign was SUCCESS for El Rodeo and the Purple team, with the number of subscriptions surpassing the hopes of the manager. ■r.c)usli ' l-s " Kl lioik ' ii Il:i.v 165 FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DAY April 16, 1919. known as Freshman-Sophomore Day, is one that will long be remembered by the students of U. S. C. Never in the his- tory of this school has more enthusiasm been shown. The day was started by rousing yells of the two rival classes, and immediately there followed a serpentine led by the freshman president. The first battle of the day was a wordy one — a debate held in the chapel at 11 :40. The ciuestion was one much discussed on this campus: " R esolved, That the R. O. T. C. should be continued in U. S. C. " The affirmative was upheld by the Sophomores ' splendid representatives. Miss Frances Morse and Harry Van Cleve, while that of the negative was taken by the freshmen. Miss Margaret Ray and Francis Selecman, who were also very good. The judges voted unanimously in favor of the affirmative side. After lunch the two classes clashed in two of the " peppiest " basket- ball games ever witnessed here. The sophomore girls won after a hard fight, the game ending in a score of 22-15. This gave the fresh- man girls hope, and they kept the ball rolling after it had once started. They defeated the sophomore girls by a score of 30-15 in indoor baseball. After such strenuous exercises the appetites of all those taking part were tremendous, and it was the duty of the classes to provide food. At 6:30 they assembled in chapel and after a snappy game of three- deep on the front lawn, adjourned to the cafeteria. There they found not only food, but a very clever entertainment planned and acted by various members of the two classes. The climax of the day was yet to come. Never again must the men on the class of ' 22 don the green cap. The caps were burned in Bovard Field ' midst words of sorrow and tears. 166 SENIOR SNEAK DAY On October 8 the seniors sneaked. To be accurate, they thought they sneaked. But when they gathered at Central Park in the gray light of dawn, across the street at the " B. and M., " little Mae Conn did some sneaking on her own account. Result: before eight o ' clock junior hand bills replaced senior in the halls of U. S. C, and the old adage was verified, " He who laughs last laughs best. " In the chapel service, the last sad rites were performed. The juniors filled the air with wailings and sounds of grief. The senior class was buried with all due pomp in the sawdust of Bovard Field. Blossoms strewed the place of interment, and the Rev. Claude Reeves spoke a few unctuous and inspiring words over the remains. Then a weeping procession wended its way back, to await the next day, which should bring with it the resurrection of the dead. Senior SneaU Day — . ' I ' arson Ki auci His Flo,-k ' 107 " All of a Sudden Pe gy " After careful consideration, the Junior play committee, with the help of Miss Barbara Gurney, coach, selected this play as one appro- priate for the accustomed junior theatrical. The play was given on the evening of May 2nd at the Gamut Club. The work of Elizabeth Hughes, pho played the part of the hero- ine, Peggy O ' Mara. held and fastened the audience from first to last. Clark Marshall, as the gallant hero, Jimmy Keppel, assumed his role like a real professional. With the acting and voice of Lucille Mitchell, it was hard for the audience to realize that it was just a college girl playing the part. Irish reality was ever evident. Margaret Strause played the part of the dignified Lady Cracken- thorpe with great ease. The other parts were well played, especially did the roles of Anthony, played by Claude Reeves; Archie, by Percy Hedley; Milli- cent, by Jane Walker; Jack Menzies, by Glenfield Barcome; Mrs. Colquhoun, by Jeannette Green, deserve particular praise. The work of Lloyd Garner and Howard Wilson, as butlers, was very well charac- terized. 168 The cast was as follows: Ptggy Elizabeth Hughes Anthony, Lord Crackenthorpe Claude Reeves Major Archie Hipps Percy Hedley Jack Menzies Glenfield Barcome Parker Howard Wilson Lucas George Garner Lady Crackenthorpe Margaret Strause The Hon. Millicent Keppel Jane Walker The Hon. Mrs. Colquhoun Jeannette Green Mrs. O ' Mara Lucille Mitchell The members of the Play Committee were Elwood Robinson, Mar- guerite GifTen and Claud Reeves. Clark Marshall Glenfield r.;ircmii.. Lii . ih lluuh. JIargaret Strause Claude Reeves Barbara iiuern.v .Teannettp Oreen l erc.v Iledley .Tane Walker l.weille Jlitellrll llowanl Wiis.m On the night of April 23d, the Y. W. C. A. gave a Vau-De Jinks. The program was varied, ranging all the way from selections by Schumann-Heinck, Morgan Cox, to a reel movie. Much college spirit was displayed and the affair was voted a success. 169 170 171 Ilnyinnnil Iliii lit ' ul1ni ( ' Perkins The Trojan Editor in Chief Raymond L. Haight, ' 19 Business Manager Voltaire Perkins, ' 20 Assistant Editor Tom Metcalfe, ' 20 Managing- Editor Marjorie Record, ' 18 Desk Editor Katherine King, ' 21 Athletic Editor Henry Mahan, Jr., Law ' 20 NEWS EDITORS Margaret Ray, ' 22 Florence Nicholson, ' 20 Jean Wallace, ' 21 Marjorie Helm, ' 21 REPORTERS Clay Robbins, Law ' 20 Joe Hoffman, ' 22 Edna Harrison, ' 21 Edith Clark, ' 22 Warren Lamport, ' 20 Marjorie Hitzler, ' 20 Muriel Arkley, ' 22 Marie Myers, ' 22 Myrna Ebert, ' 22 Jacqueline Edwards, ' 22 172 The Trojan was a non-entity during the first semester. This was due to two reasons : During the first part of the school year almost every student was devoting his or her spare time to war activities. Many of the boys were in camps in the United States and abroad, while practically all of the boys then in school were in the Student Army Training Corps. The girls were knitting and engaged in various kinds of war work. In other words, the students did not favor the publication of The Trojan. During the latter part of the first term, the influenza epidemic prevented the printing of the paper. On the twenty-first of February The Trojan reappeared with more than one obstacle to overcome. Students who had formerly taken an active part on The Trojan staff were not in school. Also, there was no Jour- nalism department from which help could be solicited. However, the paper which appears on Tuesdays and Fridays has shown a marked im- provement in each issue. Every effort has been made to have The Trojan a true reflection of the student spirit. It attempts to be unbiased, to represent the entire student body, and it succeeds. Any criticism of the paper which may come from the faculty is taken by the staff in the spirit it is given. Little value is placed upon student criticism as every member of the student body was offered the opportunity to take a part in the publication of the paper. The paper belongs to the students, and if those who criticise know how it should be edited they should possess school spirit in a suf- ficient amount to join the staff. The success of the paper has been due to the measure of willingness to aid exhibited by the student body. Xlm-i.-l Arklc .1(11 ' II..fl ' iii;ni Mvriiii Klii ' i-t Miir.ioric U ' -lii ' Wiiricii Lamiiiirt .Tac(|U( ' Iiiio Edwards KatlKTiiip King ' r.ltaire I ' orkins Jean Wallace Rayinoiui Maiulit THE SOCIOLOGICAL MONOGRAPHS The sociological monographs which have been published from time to time during the last three years have elicited praise, both for the Sociology Department and for the authors of the various studies. The idea of such booklets is original with Dr. Bogardus, head of the Department of Sociology. He is a firm believer in the " problem- getting " method of study. He says that in order for things to mean much to us we must think them through for ourselves. He has incor- porated this belief into the training of his more advanced .students by requiring them to work out some patricular piece of inve.stigation and thought. An added impetus to do the work well is present as the students know that if their results are worth whlie they will be pub- lished. Some of the monographs which have been published by the Socio- logical Society are: " Legel Training for Social Workers, " written by Professor Harry J. McLean, now president of the Los Angeles Social Service Commission; " Causes of Truancy Among Girls, " by Miss Inez Dunham, and " Social Work as a Profession in Los Angeles, " by Miss Mary Chaffee. A monograph which received much praise from per- sons in various parts of the United States was " Social Thought in Modern Fiction, " by Miss Hazel Wilkinson. This work represented the reading, study, and the classification of some two hundred novels which were published during the period of 1910-1917. The latest monograph is " The Russians in Los Angeles, " by Miss Lillian Sokoloff. The splendid work done by members of the Sociological Depart- ment, which is on a par with that done by the best universities in the east, is much appreciated by the University. THE " FRESHMAN " BIBLE This year ' s edition of the " Freshman Bible " or handbook, marks the thirty-first annual appearance of this helpful work among the students of our University. It is edited jointly by the Y.W.C.A. and Y.M.C .A. The editors of the 1918-1919 edition were Ruby Roberts, ' 20 and Byron Hovey, ' 19. The handbook is issued for the edification of the new students, especially the freshmen. In the book appear " Alma Mater, " the college yells and songs, traditions and information concerning the vari- ous organizations and college activities, such as debating and athletics. It is here, too, that the new student receives his first welcome from President Bovard. It is impo.ssible for the president to meet all of the students personally, but he is able to speak to them all through the " Freshman Bible. " Through the publication of the book the Y.W.C.A. and the Y.M.C.A. are introduced to every student with the hope that they may become a potent factor in his college life. 1T4 iMiwa 175 .1. ( ' Mlvin L;unlt ' il)iu-h Clntidi ' Itcevos M ' ni. .1. I ' jilmor i:. I n v llotrnian Lclny Uojllllcs I.ainhiTt Ilaki ' i- 17(; DEBATING In recording the forensic activities of the year 1918-19 we must again refer to the old story of influenza and the war in explaining the impossibility of an organized program during the first semester. At the begining of the second semester, however, a splendid manager was chosen in the person of E. Dow Hoff " man, and work started with great impetus. An e.xcellent, experienced coach was found in William J. Palmer, who coached our teams last year to almost complete victory for the season. THE BOWEN PRIZES The university ' s esteemed friend, W. M. Bowen, realizing the benefits of debating and wishing to encourage the development of forensic art in the school has presented us with an endowment, the in- terest of which is used each year for the purchase of loving cups for those men who make the best showing in the regular debating try-outs. This year fourteen men entered the try-outs and such splendid ability was displayed that it was difficult for the judges. Coach Palmer, Pro- fessor Inui, and the Reverend Lloyd to determine the winners. Accord- ing to their decision the winning six were E. Dow Hoffman, ' 19; Claude Reeves, ' 20 ; Lambert Baker, ' 22 ; Leroy Reames, ' 22 ; Charles Paddock, ' 22, and Louis D ' Elia, ' 22. These men were awarded the loving cups by Dean Healy in the absence of Mr. Bowen. THE TEAMS Due to heavy work in school and his pastoral duties, as well as to our old enemy, influenza, it was impossible for Hoff " man to take a place on the team. He has been one of our shining lights in debating and oratory since his freshman days. He has represented the university in some of her fine st debates and has won several intercollegiate oratorical contests. He is now a senior. We are proud of Hoffman and his work and extend to him our thanks for the services he has performed for the school and for his present good work as debating manager. Hoffman ' s place on the team is taken by J. Calvin Lauderbach, ' 20, one of our veteran debaters. The other five members of the team are those who won the Bowen prizes. The biggest debate scheduled for this season is that with Stanford to occur April 30. Our team will discuss the negative of the question, " Resolved, that the Federal Government should furnish employment for surplus labor. " The team has been chosen and trained with great care and has worked hard and faithfully. It includes Claude Reeves, Louis D ' Elia and Leroy Reames. Reeves, one of our veteran debaters, is a graduate of U. S. C. High School and has been prominent in debating and oratory throughout his college course. He is a master of forensic ability and of intellectual argument and is a splendid asset to our team. D ' Elia is a graduate of Polytechnic High School, where he was the foremost debater, never losing a debate. He won the Southern Cali- fornia championship in oratory. Although a Freshman in the univer- sity, he is one of our promising debaters. He is uniciue in argument and personality and pleasant and convincing in delivery. The third member of the team, Reames, is a graduate of Jefferson High School, where he was prominent in oratory and debating. He has a pleasing personality, smooth delivery, and great tact in the presenta- tion of his arguments. With such a noteworthy team we should be able to carry off the honors in the Stanford debate. The other big debate of the season is to be with Occidental on the same date and question. The team which will represent U. S. C. in this debate includes Calvin Lauderbach, Lambert Baker and Charles Paddock. Lauderbach has already proven himself a master of forensic art in U. S. C, having served us well in previous debating seasons. He is a graduate of Santa Ana High School, where he did good work in the field of forensics. He is now a junior and is manager of the 1920 El Rodeo. Lauderbach is unquestionably one of our best debaters. He is an excellent speaker because of his tact and winning personality and his pleasant and convincing delivery. Baker is a graduate of Linton High School in Lidiana, where he was very prominent in debating. He is a freshman here. He is possessed of a keen mind, splendid delivery and unusual stage presence. He has been thoroughly trained in oratory and although a freshman here we are depen ding upon him for splendid work. Paddock, a graduate of Pasadena High School, has been and is a leader of forensic art. He was one of Pasadena ' s shining lights, and has had experience and training in oratory. He is a freshman in U. S. C. He is a conscientious worker and his excellent argument and forceful delivery bid fair to place him in the first rank of U. S. C. debaters. If he is but half so speedy in debate as in the hundred we will leave Oxy far behind in the race for honors. Debates as scheduled with Columbia and Arizona Universities were cancelled because of the war and influenza so our season is unduly short this year. 178 Oratory The university encourages the development of oratory by offering valuable prizes to winners of the various contests which have become part of the year ' s program in the school. The most important of these contests is known as the Old Line, for which a semester ' s tuition is awarded the winner of the local pre- liminaries, and other prizes to the winner of the intercollegiate contest in the Southern California College Oratorical Association. Last year the Old Line local and intercollegiate contests were won by E. Dow Hoffman. This year there are four men preparing for the local contest — Reames, Baker, Paddock and Seitter. The contest is scheduled for May 9, in the chapel, and the intercollegiate is to be held at Whittier, May 22. A new departure in oratorical contests is that encouraged by the Japanese Association of Southern California, which offers one hundred dollars to the winner of an intercollegiate contest of southern colleges. The subject is to be some phase of the question of the promotion and perpetuation of better relations between Japan and the United States. The university offers one semester ' s tuition to the winner of the local preliminaries to be held in the chapel May 27. More valuable awards will be given should a S. C. man win the intercollegiate which occurs in the chapel, June 3. 179 Athletics By Henry Bruce, Graduate Manager The football year of 1918-1919 was beseiged on all sides by the kaiser, influenza and rain. It was impossible to tell one day just what would happen by the morrow, and, as a result, we lived by moments in a prayerful attitude. Track had a more peaceful career. It not only defeated everything in ths south but held its own against strong Northern competition. Basketball was less fortunate, due to its inability to adjust iself to a pre-war basis. We restricted ourselves to local competition, defeating Pomona College and in turn being defeated with a margin of three points by Occidental College. The A. A. U. Tournament furnished competition for the balance of the season. The war has taught us the value of athletic training in terms of our national existence. To athletics belongs a great portion of the laurels of the war. The univer- sities throughout the country are recognizing the fact and making provision in their schedules for its proper recognition. U. S. C. can be counted upon to fall in line in this regard. We are now negotiating with the University of California for another dual agree- ment calling for a game of football in Los Angeles, November 8th, and a resumption of competition in all lines of sport. Stanford has been signed for Thanksgiving Day, in which game Freshmen will be allowed to compete. The Southern California Colleges have not, as yet, given us their answers as to whether or not they will meet us in football this year. Plans are now under way for the maintenance of a training table, with sleeping accommodations, at which place absolute discipline and training rules will be enforced. Several of the old men are coming back. The new policy of the University, ath- letics for all, should develop new material and be a constant source of supply for the varsities. We are looking forward to a great year in athletics, and are counting on the student body to back its teams to the last ditch. STATEMENT OF HAROLD GALLOWAY, ACTING CAPTAIN OF THE 1918 FOOTBALL TEAM The 1918 football season was a very unusual one in that the government was in control of the athletic program. The primary object of the government in establishing the S. A. T. C. was to train men in the fundamentals of militarv tactics and life. The men were also compelled to keep up with their studies in order to pass their examinations prior to being sent to an O. T. C. Hence a very limited time was allowed for practice, some of the candidates being present only two or three times a week. This alone was very detrimental to the moulding of a good team. Then we had with us this season friend Influenz-a, and influenza right thru the football team. It was impossible to keep the team intact. One cause or another compelled us to appear on the field with a different lineup each game. This was very injurious to teamwork, so essential in winning football games. Last, but not least, was the effect the war was having on the men. They were ever looking forward to the day when Uncle Sam would call them to the colors, colors. They were far more interested in toting the gun against the Hun than making flying tackles and snagging forward passes. Let us forget the past season, remembering only its lessons. Let us greet the coming season with firm determination and happy coordination among the plavers, the coach, and the school, that we may retrieve our proper place among the colleges and universities of the war. 180 •. ' ' ■■ ■ V■■. ' ■ • ■■ ■• ' " ll ■ ■ .I;v; ' • " • ■ ;fc ' ;v•:;•7• " »■ -.• »■ • •••• ' ■ ' ' ' .•. ' ■ ■■ ■•■,•■ " ■■•»■ •• :• «;•;■•; ' »■• -V ■ ' : ' ■i ' • " ■• " • ' v ' ' •■r ' •.■ .■- " ■.• " ' ! ■ ' • •• ' •. ' • ' •-;:•;.•• :■■! — " •■••■ ' ,■; v ' l. ' . ' - •■::.•■•• ' ..•■..■ ' ••■J- ■■.••■.■.••• ;■; •■,•••■• Monoofraiii Men James Arnold Paul Beale Kenneth Brockman Harold Galloway George Gansner Gwyn Wilson Charles Ainley Irwin Snavely FOOTBALL Keith Hunter Logan Lindley George Oertly James Smith James Woodward TRACK Four Star Man Eligible on Merit BASKETBALL Roland MacCormack Ralph Bell Eligible on Merit Winners of Freshman Numerals Morgan Cox John Leadingham Frank Sentous Charley Paddock George Schiller Fred Axe Albert Bltterfield FOOTBALL Howard Christanson Harold Rightmire Kenneth Brockman TRACK Fred Buschmeyer Joe Chapman Joseph Hoffman BASKETBALL Theron Willis Gsant Klihns 181 FDDTinLL In spite of the fact that the war levied very heavily upon the Trojan material and that other seemingly insurmountable difficulties arose, U. S. C. has completed a very successful season in football. Handi- capped at the start the Trojan spirit was in evidence all through the season. The team and the coach are to be praised for attempting to put a team on the field at all owing to the aforementioned unsettled, high-tensioned state of affairs. We are proud of our team. We know, now that the war is over, the coming season will be even more success- ful that this last has been. THE GAMES STANFORD— U. S. C. After the preliminary games with Poly High and the Naval Reserve, U. S. C. met its first opponent in the schedule when Stanford journeyed down on November 23 to do or die in its first attempt at American football in years. The game was played in Pasadena. The Cardinals could not stand up under the effecient exhibition of straight football served up to them by the Trojans. As a conseciuence they found themselves at the small end of a 25-8 score. Their inexperience in the American style and the teamwork of the Trojans, especially in aerial work, were the deciding factors. Stanford might not have been there the first quarter, but they woke up in the last three quarters and, under the leadership of Captain Holt, showed some figh t, but odds were against them. 182 1S3 WHITTIER STATE SCHOOL Our next game was with Whittier State School on November 30. After one of the hardest fights we emerged from the fray with the score reading 13-13. Both teams played hard, straight football but the Trojans were unable to get in the lead in spite of the fact that they seemed to have an edge on the cadets. The fight in Coach Chamber- lain ' s huskies was marvelous to behold. Galloway and Hunter proved easily the Wesleyan stars, while Maxwell and Paschal were the Whittier stellar performers. Maxwell made a spectacular 95-yard run for a touchdown. POMONA— U. S. C. Another tie score was chalked up on the score board when we met Pomona at Claremont on a muddy, rainsoaked field. This score was of the double character. The teams were evenly matched and from start to finish it was a hard-fought aff ' air. The ball travelled from one end of the field to the other, never getting nearer the goal posts than the ten-yard line. A punting duel between our Galloway and Nisbet added interest. Cooper and Captain Morgan did some very good work for the Sagehens, while Hunter, Beale and Leadingham starred for U. S. C. U. OF C— U. S. C. Our annual clash wtih the Bears was played on December 14 at Bovard field. It was a lopsided contest from the beginning of the second quarter. In the first fifteen minutes the Trojans fought as hard as the ancient Trojans fought and they were rewarded by a lead of one point. Then in the remaining quarters they broke down under the merciless pounding of the Bears formation and the final score was 33-7. OXY— U. S. C. The most thrilling and the best game of the season was played at Bovard field when the Tigers met the Trojans. The game seemed to belong to the Trojans, but a recovered fumble in the third period gave Oxy the game. Neither team scored in the remaining quarter, but the game ended with the ball on Oxy ' s one-yard line. The score was 6-7. Willenberg and Creswell were stars for Oxy. Galloway, Smith and " Tobe " Oertly were the stellar performers for U. S. C. REDLANDS— U. S. C. Considering the fact that we were beaten by Oxy 6-7 and that Oxy was trimmed by the Baptists, the " dope " was upset a little when the Trojan squad of footballers came out of the struggle with the score of 10-0, with Redlands holding fast to the O. It was a well played game. Wright Hamilton and " Tobe " Oertly shone for U. S. C. 184 185 w ESS rir N 1 3 S ' i 4 ' - ' M f ' ffp j y k S 1 L n-.v.r... J Although basketball is considered a minor sport, no little enthu- siasm was generated over this season ' s schedule. The Trojan team was built up under the able leadership of Motts Blair. It developed into a quaintet of " fighting fools, " as one sport editor had it. Captain MacCormack led his boys to battle sometimes without the slightest chance of victory and they fought like Trojans. Axe, Snavely, Butter- field and Ainley played the entire season and all proved to be masters of the court game. Butterfield, we might add, is another edition of the Butterfield family of which we have heard so much in an athletic way formerly. We played two intercollegiate games, one with Pomona and the other with Occidental, before we entered the A. A. U. We won the Pomona game, which was played at Pomona, and lost the Occidental game. In the Pomona game, which we won by a score of 35-16, the boys earned the name of " fighting fools. " Pomona was in the lead at the end of the first half, but the invincible fight of " Mac ' s " comrades saved the day. Tendency to mdividuahstic playing and over-confidence Willis Ainley I ' .laii- . r I ' .iitlcTlii ' ld Snavely Kulins Bell 186 Kuhns lost US the Tiger game, played on March 8. At the L. A. A. C. court Oxy had a real team and surely showed some class. Kuhns and Ainley starred for the Trojans. The A. A. U. is composed of six teams, the Long Beach " Y, " Los Angeles " Y, " L. A. A. C, Pomona, Occidental and U. S. C. Twelve games were played this season. U. S. C. put up good, scrappy fights in all their games and it really was a successful series. In the two games with Occidental we were defeated by a very good team. We were outweighed but were not outplayed. Fullerton and Long Beach " Y " fell down before our team by goodly scores. Willis I ' .lir IrlTirlil 187 TRACK At the first of the track season we were handicapped by a number of things, but we need not feel ashamed of a losing team ; rather we should accord them all the glory possible for fighting hard. " Owl " Gansner was a winning card when he could enter. He was laid up part of the time and the team missed their captain very much. Paddock developed his form and was going better than in his phenomenal high school career. He won his usual firsts in the dashes in nearly all of the meets. Paddock in negotiating the 100-yard dash in 9 4 5 seconds and the 220-yard dash in 21 4 5 seconds made the fastest times that have been recorded in these events in California this season. The world records in the two events were made by Howard Drew, a former U. S. C. man. He ran the Century in 9 3 5 and 220 in 20 1, 5. Schiller and Toney were also mainstays of Cromwell ' s aggregation. Buschmeyer developed some speed also and was especially good in the 440. Our first meet was with Stanford at Bovard field. After a valiant fight the score stood 55-49 with the Trojans holding the scanty end of the score. Louis George, a promising freshman, did some good work. Paddock was up to form in the dashes. Gwyn Wilson is to be given credit for his admirable work. 188 On April 4-5 fourteen of Cromwell ' s best, with the exception of " Owl " Gansner. who contracted a case of blood poisoning just before the meet and hence seriously menaced our chances, wei ' e sent on the Northern trip. They met Stanford on the 4th and entered the triangular meet at Berkeley. Schiller. Paddock and Buschmeyer were the satel- lites at Stanford and at Berkeley. The score at Stanford was Aiy- -llY , Stanford again winning. At Berkeley, with U. of C. and St. Mary ' s College entered, we strove hard and landed second place. The score stood 63-43-10, with U. of C. first. The season ended with the A. A. U. meet April 12. Gansner, Buschmeyer, Paddock, Schiller, Toney and Wilson .starred in their separate events. We won first place over the entire field by a large margin. Pomona won the conference meet and was expected to give us a very hard tussle, but the Saghens were crowded out of second place by the Baptists. The score, U. S. C. 43, Redlands 31, Pomona 19. We are looking forward to a very succes.sful season next year when conditions will have assumed a normal aspect. Several of our former track stars will return to school and the high tension caused by the great war is over. KollcT ChicU P.iisclimeypr liaal. Cox Townsfiid Will. ' ls Cpnrse I u-an Cromweii MiMillan Wilson Paddoi-k Cansnpr SehilliT d ' apmaii Stviarl Winifred Doyle Marion McCook Whilconih 189 ScKiller in kKeSka-nFori relay 190 Women ' s Athletics Track May first, 1919, the annual women ' s track meet was held on Bovard field. Each woman was allowed to enter three events only, the events and their results being: Shot put Noble 25 feet lOV inches 60-yard dash Bradley 8 feet % inch 100-yard dash Bradley 13 feet % inch Broad jump — standing- Shallcross 6 feet 5 inches Basketball throw — for distance Ingham 12 feet 9 inches Baseball throw — for distance Shallcross 189 feet 4 inches High jump Sharpless 4 feet 1% inches Basketball An inter-class basketball game between the sophomores and freshmen women was held April 10th, on Freshmen-Sophomore Day. The game was one of the cleanest but hardest contested ever played by U. S. C. women. The final score was 22-1.5 in favor of the sophomores. Muriel Arkley starred for the freshmen, while Mildred Mc- Kim was the mainstay for the sophomores. Baseball During the spring term regular practices of the baseball nines were held every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon. As a culmination of the season ' s training a game was staged between the sophomore and freshmen women on Frosh-Soph Day. The resulting score was 26-11 in favor of the Class of 1922. Marian Vale made a home run every time she went to bat. Great enthusiasm and interest was shown by the women in swim- ming. A water polo team was formed and some inter-collegiate contests planned. An inter-class meet was held at Exposition Park. 191 oooens eoni; The Annual Ojai tennis tournament was held at Santa Barbara on the Belvedere courts from Thursday, April 24, to April 26. The girls representing U. S. C. were Marion Williams, Virginia Doak, and Mildred McKim. Miss Williams was the only one to enter the finals. Before com- ing to U. S. C she was a former tennis star at the Bishop School for Girls at La Jolla. Virginia Doak. Mildicd MiKiiii. IMiia rairii-l . MaiK ' K ' iite Ciffen 192 Tennis Club OFFICERS President Mildred McKim, ' 21 Vice-President Virginia Middaugh, ' 21 Secretary-Treasurer Lorraine Nobel, 21 HONORARY MEMBERS Agnes Cocks Gertrude Comstock ACTIVE MEMBERS Muriel Arkley, ' 22 Mary Mathewson, ' 22 Carol Bird, ' 21 Virginia Middaugh, ' 21 Vivian Bradley, " 21 Mildred McKim, ' 21 Edna Carrick, ' 20 Lorraine Nobel. ' 21 Carrie Evans, ' 21 Marion Neuls, ' 19 Marguerite Giffen. ' 20 Martha Risher, ' 19 Helen Humphreys, ' 19 Marquita Wardman, ' 22 Marion Williams, ' 22 TENNIS TEAM Edna Carrick, ' 20 Virginia Doak, ' 22 Mildred McKim, ' 21 Marguerite Giffen, ' 20 Standint;, left to i-iKlit — Miirion Wiiliams, Miirii ' l Arkley. Kdna CarrlfU, .Mildred McKim. Helen Humplire.vs. MaiMon Xeiils. Edna Cocks. Sitting:, left to right — Carrie Evans, Marion lloskyn, Vivian Bradley. Carol Bird. Marquita Wardman. 193 i;i4 195 EDITORIAL The Lasso is the official organ of those students who wish the truth Our motto is, " Let there be light. " I think it was Henry VIII who once said, " Give me liberty or give me death. " Those are great words and they are our sentiments. Now, our good friends and others, there are certain practices that should by all means be instituted, and there are others that we have that should be dispensed with. The first needed reform is in regard to chapel. This thing of having so many chapel e.xercises is a disgrace — chapel — chapel — chapel. The administration even dismisses the R.O.T.C. and dietetics in order that we may all attend some good lecture. And say, by the way, this thing of only having dietetics once a week is a fright. The junior and senior girls especially should be forced to take dietetics every day; goodness knows they need it. There is another needed reform, and that is in regard to certain activities. We would like to see the Y. M. C. A. give a weekly prize fight. The Y. W. C. A. could put on a card party at the conclusion and between acts the Student Volunteers might have a beer drink. In order that this would not be going against the policy of the institution we would suggest that the Theta Psi give at the conclusion a short testimony meeting. Now there is another thing in regard to school politics. Why does not some fraternity interest itself in school affairs? This thing of letting all the offices go sort of haphazard is a shame. Take for instance Phi Alpha, I say take for instance, if they would just between themselves agree to see that the offices were all looked after the students would surely be grate- ful to them. One thing more, this thing of so much student control does not suit The Lasso. We can not but wonder at the extravagance of the adminis- tration in allowing a certain amount of their registration fee to go toward student activities. We would suggest a faculty committee to supervise all publications (the school treasurer to handle all student funds), attend all class meetings, plan all student activities, etc. There should be by all means a faculty member upon the Authoritative Executive Committee. These are our policies. Bull She Vikee. 196 Two Jacks Aftor tho Same Queen NEW BOOKS 1. " How to Raise Preacher ' s Kids, " by Byron P. Hovey, H. A. P. (Hot-air peddler.) 2. " The Fine Arts of Queening, " by " Bill " Burgaise. Burton Co., publishers. 3. " Vamping as a Fine Art, " by Esther Betts. 4. " The Essence of Janitoring, " by Dr. Curtis Huse, J. D. (Doctor of Janitoring). 5. " Some Things I Have Done, " by Arthur Jacobv, B. V. D. 6. " The Psychology of Teaching, " by Prof. Carl Seitter. B.L.U.F.F. 7. " The Essence of Politics, " by Ray Haight. 8. " Leaning on the Everlasting Arm, " by Coe Wellman. (Editor ' s Note) : This is a very practical book; one that comes out of the experience of Wellman ' s life. A Scone from liyrun ' s Ih 197 Ruby ' s Prayer Dear Lord, I nearly had him once — That man for whom I prayed ; And now, O Lord, I ' m sore afraid That, if my fears are not allayed, I soon shall be almost crazed. Or — what is worse — a plain, old maid. So, Lord, to start where I began. Just give me anything — so it ' s a man. For such a one I ' ve hunted high and low, But cannot find him. Horrors, no ! Whether the boys are all too slow, Or whether their hearts are cold as snow, Or what is the matter, I don ' t know. Unless (O joy!) they love me so. But this I ask, dear Lord, again : Just give me anything, so it ' s a man. For something over twenty years I ' ve smiled sweet smiles and wept hot tears; I ' ve dreamed sweet dreams about the dears; I took a " prep " to calm my fears — A " prep " I loved, despite the jeers Of others who betrayed my years. Then he was scared — away he ran. And I ' m alone. Lord, a man ! I ' m asking. Lord, from my pure soul That happy thing which is my goal — A man, Lord, with eyes that roll His love, and will my heart keep whole. Lord, on thy Book of Life, wilt thou enscroll The name of him who can console Me? Then, when his eyes these pages scan Perhaps he ' ll come. Lord, a man I A-MAN. Catherine King: Oh, is that a battleship? Elmer Wahrenbrock : Yep, a man of war. Katherine: And what ' s the little one in front pulling it? Elmer: A tug. Katherine : Oh, yes, a tug of war, to be sure. los MR. ROOSEVELT (A typical freshman theme, contributed by Dr. Gaw.) I think Mr. Roosevelt was a mighty fine and intelligent American citizen. He was president of the United Stat es once and wanted to be many times. His home was in Oister bay and besides this he lived in the West and also served in the Spanish war. He liked hunting and bull fighting was his favorite passed time. After he had got out of the war he started another in his home town of New York. Him and Bill Brine were the closest of friends, only they used to trade off running for president. Mr. Roosevelt liked buttermilk and he never drank anything stronger than bevo. When the European war broke out Mr. Roosevelt tryed to raise a big army of rough riders. He wanted to take Ma.ior General Wood along as his private secretary, but Wilson wouldn ' t let him. Mr. Roosevelt has many boys, he also had a daughter Alice who took after her father. He was the man that advocated large families. John Doe. " So you ' ve met my son at college, eh? " " Sure; we sleep in the same Philosophy class. " 199 Hunt (in war lecture) : " Next Tuesday I am going to speak on the subject of the Economic Aspects of the War, and I hope you will all endeavor to — " Voice from audience : " To keep awake, Professor. " Mr. Josh Editor. Dear Madam: In behalf of fellow-students and fellow-townsmen, we desire to enter a protest against the proposed razing of the Theology Building. Mr. Editor, we believe that such a step would be nothing short of desecration. The tearing down of this magnificent old edifice, which for unnumbered years has graced the campus of U. S. C, and which to this day holds a place of warmest tenderness in the hearts of countless generations of students, would, I repeat it, Mr. Editor, be an act of desecration. Think what a treasure of art is embodied in its structure. Its price- less decorations are the work of masters, its carven stairways the very incarnation of grace and beauty. Its towering turrets and ivy-covered walls cannot be duplicated this side of the Los Angeles River. And its surroundings. Mr. Editor! Its verdant stretches of velvet turf, its sparkling fountains, its plashing pools ! Consider what a loss the campus would suffer! In consideration of all this, Mr. Editor, we entreat you to use your influence with the University trustees to persuade them to abandon their ruinous plan of destroying the Theology Building, the Pride of the Campus. Respectfully, A Theologue. 200 2eiGLeT2, fJIN5 CLOSe- BuLLT-MROW iNG " CONTEST— risor JACORY lAT INTeeSCHOLi Snc r E6L-y _ A questionnaire filled out bv an applicant applying for employment: Q. Born? A. Yes. Q. Nativity? A. Baptist. Q. Married or single? A. Have been both. Q. Parents alive vet? A. Not vet. Q. Hair? A. Thin. Q. Voice? A. Weak. Q. Healthy? A. Sometimes. Q. Previous experience? A. No. Q. Where? A. Diff ' erent times. Q. Business? A. Rotten. Q. Salary expected ? A. More. Q. Drink? A. Not in dry states. Q. Why do you want a job? A. Wife won ' t work any more. IDENTICAL THOUGHTS Reeves: " Do you and your wife ever think the same? " Hoffman : " When I ' m out late we do. She keeps thinking what she ' ll say when I get home, and so do I. " Prof. Schultz: " Mr. Taylor, what is the diphthongal glide? " Mr. Taylor: " Don ' t know unless it ' s a new dance step. " She (one of his many) : " Are late hours beneficial to one? " Wappie : " No, but they are all right for two. " 201 TAKEN FROM ACTUAL LETTERS WRITTEN TO THE BUREAU OF WAR RISK INSURANCE Relative to allotments, etc. " He has been at a camp of indestruction for three months. " " I have a four-month-old baby and he is my only support. " " I was discharged from the army for a goitre which I was sent home on. " " My husband is now in a constipation camp in Germany. " " I am left with a child seven months old, and she is a baby and cannot work. " " And he was the best supporter I ever had. " " I am his wife and only air. " " If my husband cannot support me, who in h — 1 will? " " You asked me for my allotment number. I have four boys and two girls. " Extract from a boy ' s letter: " I am sitting in the Y. M. C. A. writ- ing with a piano playing in my uniform. " " Please return my marriage certificate, baby has not eaten any in three days. " " Now, Mrs. Wilson, I need help bad. See if the President cannot help me. I need him to see after me. " " Both sides of our parents are old and poor. " " Please send me a wife ' s form. " " Dear Mr. Wilson, I have already written to Mr. Headquarters and received no reply, and now if I don ' t get any from you I am going to write to Uncle Sam himself. " " My Bill has been put in charge of a spittoon, do I get any more pay? " " Please let me know if John has put in an application for a wife and child. " — Moore Auxiliary. HIS ORDERS WERE PEREMPTORY Lowerenz was a new cavalry recruit and was given one of the worst horses in the troop. " Remember, " said the sergeant, " no one is allowed to dismount with- out orders. " Lowerenz was no sooner in the saddle than the horse kicked and Lowerenz went over his head. " Lowerenz, " yelled the sergeant when he discovered him lying breath- less on the ground, " vou dismounted ! " " I did. " " Did vou have orders? " " I did. " " From headquarters? " " No, sor; from hindquarters. " 202 DEPARTMENTAL DITTIES CAFETERIA In our cafeteria ' s a table That ' s tag-ged with a black and white label; It ' s respected by Sophs — But the Frosh mildly scoffs And sits down at the Faculty Table. Y. M. C. A. The " Y " as an organization Was moved all over creation; But the Y. M. C. A. Didn ' t like it that way, So they went to their hut indignation. SUPERINTENDENT OF BUILDINGS ' OFFICE There are men who are brilliant and quick, Most versatile — jam full of kick; But the greatest of all To keep peace in the hall Is Huse, our own Notary Public. MIMEOGRAPH DEPARTMENT Sh ! I know a lady, don ' t tell her. Who ' d be mighty nice for a feller; She hung her sign out — The " Cons " put her to rout. So now she lives down in the cellar 203 NOTICE OF INCORPORATION We, the Delta Beta Tau and Kappa Psi Gamma Fraternities, serve notice upon the Student Body of the University that we have consoli- dated and are now in the business to serve you. " In union there is strength. " Some have hinted that we are after a national chapter, but we deny the charge. We believe there are too many frats and would like to unite with any others that care to join our ranks. WHAT DO YOU SAY? The students were certainly glad to hear of the union of Delta Beta Tau and Kappa Psi Gamma. It is a great move. Now there is another union that the Lasso would like to see and that is Phi Alpha and Sigma Chi. There are probably no two fraternities in school that have so much in common. In the first place, they are both very much interested in spiritual things. Sigma Chi is noted for the great number of preachers she has turned out. Their interests, their ideals, and their policies are synonymous. They always pull together in all student activities. There is the closest of fellowship between them and their members are often seen going arm-in-arm through the halls. We believe this new movement should not stop with the fraterni- ties, but should spread to the sororities. There is a growing demand for the union of Pi Beta Phi and Chi Delta Phi. These two sororities have since their founding struggled for student democracy. Their ideals are similar. Their aspirations are the same. From Chi Delta Phi has come some of the great leaders of the school, while from Pi Beta Phi has come some great suffragists and reformers. Come, now, girls, what do you think? Again the students thank the Delta Beta Tau and Kappa Psi Gamma Fraternities for their willingness to lead the way in this great reform movement. AFTER BOURDILLON Agnes : " Doesn ' t Frost write you the most egotistical epistles you ever year? " Gladys : " Yes ; I always call them night letters. " Agnes: " Night letters! Why? " Gladys : " Why, ' the night hath a thousand I ' s. ' " VAIN HOPES fired. " F. N. : " I guess lazy men wish they were more like guns. " R. R. : " How do you mean? " F. N. : " I mean that guns find constant employment when they are 201 Prominent U. S. C. Men HEARD IN THE IMMIGRATION CLASS Nick : " My ancestors came over on the Mayflower. " Harry : " There were no immigration laws then. " He: " I never kissed any girl except you. " She: " I don ' t care for past performances; what ' s your dope for the future? " 205 ALL HE HAD Clayton was talking to a surgeon about a case. " What did you operate on the man for? " the student asked. " Three hundred dollars, " replied the surgeon. " Yes, I know, " said the student. " I mean, what did the man have? " " Three hundred dollars, " replied the surgeon. Good little girls love their brothers ; But so good have I grown That I love other girls ' brothers Better than mv own. The one who thinks these jokes are poor Would straightway changes his views Could he compare the jokes we print With those we do not use. Prof. Owen: " A man ' s brains weigh more than a woman ' s. " J. Girl : " A man ' s feet are larger than a woman ' s, but she makes just as good use of hers. " 20G Affectionately dedicated to the memory of Professor John Clyde Collison, whose life was an inspiration to all who knew him. 207 THE DEAN ' S MESSAGE If there is any one thing that the earnest teacher wants to impress on the minds of music students it is the serious side of music study. To those who are fitting themselves for the profession as teachers or per- formers a warning of this kind might seem unnecessary. They have always before them the fact that every item of information gained is stock in trade, etiuipment for a vocation ; but there is so much in their work that makes a sensuous appeal to the talented, and none but the talented should choose this vocation, that students allow this appeal too large a place. The exhilaration wrought by the music takes the place of much of the cold-blooded, concentrated mental application which is so necessary to success. The same is true in the case of those who are only seeking an accomplishment. Their object will be gained in a far more satisfying degree if their study is serious and earnest than if it is superficial. They should give some attention to the theoretical side of the art for an acquaintance with its history; a knowledge of the laws of its structure will not only make them musically intelligent but broaden their interpreta- tion in performance. This_.,j:hen, is the Dean ' s message to the student body, a sermonette if you wiil, study for a purpose, sift things to the bottom, improve every opportunity; in a word, BE SERIOUS. 208 Grayce Brillliart IlaroUl Sthwali Kmiiia W.vatt Marguerite IJauber OFFICERS President MARGUERITE HaubER Vice-President Emma Wyatt Secretary Harold Schwab Treasurer Grayce Brillhart Music Editor El Rodeo Elisa Jamgochian MISS STUDENT-BODY ON THE FLU " The Flu? Well, yes, it did interrupt the year ' s doings a trifle, but still it had its advantages. " Miss S. B. leaned back in her chair of state and smiled reminiscently at the interviewer. " For instance, the first event of the year, the Picnic Supper at Exposition Park, seemed an excellent opening wedge for many jolly affairs to follow later — with their attendant worries for committee chairmen, but the Flu called ' Fore! ' It was good-bye for parties, clubs and stunts. Just as we were preparing to rest easy for the remainder of the year came news of Peace and, like a good patriot, the Influenza called an armistice so that we could celebrate. However, the truce lasted only until the Xmas party had become history, then sounded the war-cry louder than ever — just when the Executive Body was beginning to lose sleep over ideas for a spring splurge. The only plans the sneeze germ really ruined were those for the Tennis Club, because the weekly swim is now a regular thing in spite of it, and even the Tennis Club may revive with care and good nursing. And now the Flu has gone, we hope for good. May it carry with it all other Germ(an)s. As for us, we blossom gaily forth with " Pre xy ' s " Reception, closely followed by the first Senior recital. It seems we ' re going to be a regular year after all, and in reality the Flu just acted as a Vacation Committee for 1918-1919. " YSOBEL HALCOMB. 209 Louise Bowex Harold Schwab Piano Piano (Jradiiate V. S. C High School fJradiiate Manual Arts High Two Years of Liberal Arts. School U. S. C. Two Years Junior College Organist Boyle Heights M. E. Church Secretary Student Body MlIS. OI.IVK .ll-.WKI.I. Snio Tamaka Piano Piano Graduate Kansas State Graduate Kyoritsee High Agricultural College School. Yolohnia, .Tapan Graduate St. Luke ' s Hospital, Cedar Kapids. Iowa Post-Graduate Woman ' s Hospital New York 210 Ruth Emma Wvatt Voice Graduate L. A. High School Oue-half Term L. A. State Normal School One and One-half Years I ' ost- Oraduate I ' olytechnic High School Vice-President Student Body Kl,ISA .lA. ii;«n_-iirAN Pioim Graduate Manchester Iliph School for Girls. England Secretary of Student Hody Music Editor of El Rodeo Mrs. Rekekah Waiti-: Voice Graduate Gardena High School One-half Term L. A. State Normal School Hester Sophia Billixgsley Voicf Graduate Orange High School One Year at Pomona College 211 MUSIC IN THE HOME Charles E. Pemberton, Member of the Faculty, University of Southern California. Passing by the home of a newly made friend one evening I heard the strains of laeautiful music floating out upon the balmy evening air. It mingled with the scent of orange blossoms, intoxicating the senses, soothing the mind, producing a sense of rest and security, reminding one of home and its hallowed memories. I hesitated to intrude, but finally determined to call upon my friend. What was my surprise, when my ring was answered, to be met with open arms, a hearty hand shake and an introduction into the inner circle of his family. A musical family indeed, father playing the violin, mother at the piano, sister with the cello, brother Jack bravely attack- ing the flute part, and Clarence himself leading with the first violin part. What a pleasant time they were having, and this started me to thinking of what a wonderful refining power music is in the home. How it drives away the " blues, " and keeps the young people interested. But the mistake should not be made of allowing the beginning and the ending of music in the home to be simply listening to music. What is the aim of all education? Self expression, and in the home we find the free stand the most natural expression. If one child of a family is far above the others in musical talent, it should not be allowed to discourage the others. They must be encour- aged to try and express themselves through music. And the talented one fails in his or her duty if he or she does not inspire the others to music study. Just now there is a bill before Congress to establish a National Conservatory of Music, with a central home in Washington, and branches North, South, East and West. America is waking up to the great need of splendid music schools to further the work of those already established. Community singing has been a great power to encourage the people to sing. Let this idea be introduced in the home, and Walt Whitman ' s prediction will be fulfilled, viz: " I hear America singing. " If your child shows a spark of musical talent, fan it into a roaring flame, that will send its warming and revivifying influence into the deepest recesses of your heart and soul and finally reach other people and other lands. The refining influence of a good music school with competent teachers in any community cannot be overestimated. It is not that we wish to make professional musicians of our children, but that we may give them an accomplishment which will give them a great advantage in the society of their friends; a great aid in the Sunday school and church, a solace in their hours of trouble, when they come, a source of pleasure throughout their lives. Even the professional musician, although he often suffers from a lack of financial success, loves his art, never tires in the study of its beauties and is happiest when he is unfolding its secrets to an interested pupil. It is admitted by all that the mental discipline which a pupil undergoes in taking a thorough course of music is of greatest value in the formation of character, even though in later life there is no further practice of the art. 212 JAZZ PARTY A very successful jazz party was given by the Student Body in the Mizener residence, on Monday evening, March thirty-first. The costumes were amazing, those worn by the faculty being perhaps the most daring. Mr. Skeele, a symphony in white and green, sang " The Old Woman ' s Song " with great charm. Everyone was much moved by his forceful interpretation. Although it was a " grown-ups " party, there were quite a number of youngsters present, including Venus Wilson and Elma Tolleson, who helped to keep things lively all evening. JOKES Ruth: " Elma, what makes the Tower of Pisa lean? " Elma: " I don ' t know; if I did I ' d take some myself. " Mr. Pemberton (to the History Class) : " How many symphonies did Beethoven write? " Venus Wilson : " Three. " Mr. Pemberton : " Three? What were they? " Venus: " The ' Eroica, ' the C Minor and the — the — the Ninth. " " Did vou hear how Dacotah averted a panic the other evening? " " No, how? " " She sang, and the audience quietly went out. " Dacotah: " This piano is really and truly my own. Father? " Father: " Yes, my dear. " Dacotah: " And when I marry I can take it with me, can ' t I? " Father: " Certainly, certainly, but don ' t tell anyone, it might spoil your chances. " " What shall I play? " asked Mr. Skeele of the pastor, who was very absent-minded. " What sort of a hand have you got? " was the unexpected reply. She: " I heard you singing in your room this morning. " He: " Oh, yes, I sing a little to kill time. " She: " Fll say you have a good weapon. " " Why does Luna look in the glass so often? " " To see what ' s going on. of course. " Publisher: " There are several things about your composition which suggest Beethoven. " Harold Schwab (delighted) : " You think so? What are they? " Publisher: " The pauses, the notes and the sharps and flats. " 213 214 " Surely, whoever speaks to me in the right voice, him or her shall I follow, As the w ater follows the moon, silently, with fluid steps, anywhere around the globe. All wait for the right voices; Where is the practiced and perfect organ? Where is the develop ' d soul? For I see every word uttered thence, has deeper, sweeter new sounds, impossible on less terms. I see brains and lips closed — tympans and temples unstruck. Until that comes which has the quality to strike and unclose. Until that comes which has the quality to bring forth what lies slumber- ing, forever ready, in all words. " —Whitman, " Voices. " 215 l.dif ' tta Roljei ' ts Velma Gi-iljlien Emily Ruth Parsons Evelyn Kinder Miriam Miles Mildred " orllel■s l ucile Towles Doris Roescb Emma Robinson Mildred Ileinze Annie Doyle Kathleen Murphy Julia Shepardson 2U Miiliel Ti ' iTv Marion Melock Marion Crandall Lucile Bickeley r.ouisc Fnrniim VirKiuia Middaut:;!! Iicnc Phillips Jeannetto De Puis Laura Boettger Maurine Cummins Winifrci] Doyle Marii ' Dennis Lesie Gaylord ' ZVi Dramatics The Dramatic class of the College or Oratory has had an unusually successful year under the direction of Miss Barbara Gurney. One of the productions was staged at the new Y. M. C. A. hut, which adapted itself very readily to the atmosphere of a " Little Theatre. " The pro- gram was as follows : HER TONGUE Henry Arthur Jones Time: Present. Place: Hotel, Southampton People of the Play Fred Bracy Edwin Inwood Minnie Bracy, his wife Velma Gribben Laurence Scobell Clark Marshall Patty Hanslope Loretta Roberts Waiter WILL MARSHALL THE RUSHLIGHT Monica Barry O ' Shea Time : Present. Place : Cottage in Ireland. People of the Play The Mother Annina Doyle The Wife. Kathleen Doris Roesch A Soldier Will Marshall MY LADY ' S DRESS— Act 11, Scene 1 Edtvard Knoblanch Time: 1660. Place: Home of Moeder Kaatje People of the Play Antje Mildred Heinze Moeder Kaatje Lucile Towles MjTiheer Cornells Clark Marshall Jonheer Ian Van der Bom John Leadingham 218 219 James Blackledge Dr. W. K. Tilroe George Finley Bovard, A. M., D. D., L. L. D. John G. Hill. A. M., St. B. James Main Dixon, A. M., L. H. D., F. R. S. E. R. D. Hunt, A. M., Ph. D. Emory S. Bogardus, A.M., Ph.D. An Appreciation The faculty of Maclay College of Theology is composed of men of high ability and increasing worth. These men have had preparation for positions they now hold in universities both in America and in other parts of the world. Dr. James Main Dixon, a Doctor of Letters, was formerly a student at St. Andrews, Scotland, and for many years was a professor in the Imperial University at Tokio, Japan. He is a man of wide learning and experience, as well as an acknowledged authority in Oriental religion and history. As head of the Department of Religious Education, Professor John G. Hill, Ph.D., is one of the most efficient and popular men of our univer- sity. Under such leadership Bible study has become intensely interest- ing; the classes are never small. Students of the Hebrew language and literature are ably instructed by Dr. James Blackledge, whose large experience and thorough mas- tery make these supposedly difficult studies interesting. Our patient and efficient instructor in the Greek language, Dr. Claude C. Douglas, has won the respect of his students. His ability to manipulate Greek roots is proverbial among the student body. The genial and kindhearted Dr. Tilroe holds the chair of Homiletics and Pastoral Theology. Those wishing to learn to construct sermons may apply. Of our belived Dean, Ezra D. Healy, A.M., D.D., who ably teaches Systematic Theology, too great praise cannot be given. His patient advice and assistance are constantly sought by his sons in the Faith. We are proud of our faculty. Our professors are loved by their pupils because of their personal interest in us as younger students in holy things. Surely these instructors will be counted among the faithful. By a Student. 220 TO DOCTOR EZRA A. HEALY ON HIS BIRTHDAY March 25, 1919 There is a river like a fairy dream Of living beauty in its silver flow; Its crystal heart Heaven ' s warm blue kisses know; Its shining sands like prisoned sun-rays seem. Wonder of April daffodil a-gleam, — The laughing daisy banks like sun-flecked snow, — And towering pines that pierce the sunset ' s glow, — Gain their rich fragrance from the flowering stream. So, friend we love, your influence reaches far; God ' s love is mirrored in your sunny smile. And ever flows your gracious sympathy. Your clear heart holds, undimmed, faith ' s radiant star. As like the river, blessing all the while, You move serenely toward God ' s rainbow sea. Ethelean Tyson Gaw. 221 Charles Knight B ' lojd Nease Pauline Association The Pauline Association was organized in the year 1910 for the purpose of aiding the social, educational and religious development of the students of Maclay College of Theology. The first three years of the Association ' s history marked its greatest growth and influence. Then, due to a decrease in the enrollment in the College, the Association was, for a brief time, neglected. Last year marked another epoch in the his- tory of the Association. With the increased enrollment of the College of Theology and the breadth of experience of the newer members, the interest and strength of the Association have increased, and it now gives promise of being a positive factor in the student activities of the Greater University. All members of the student body are eligible to membership in the Association. By a recent agreement between the student body and the Pauline Association, the officers of the Association shall be the officers of the student body. Members of the faculty are honorary members. The Dean, Dr. Healy, is Honorary Adviser. Meetings are held Thurs- day of each week in the College of Engineering building. The annual event is the Maclay picnic in May. Leo C. Kline C. L. Knight F. N. Nease A. H. BOULTON . A. D. Butters Ralph Chaffee J. P. Knott W. BURGAIZE C. B. DONES H. B. Clarey P. T. Murakami M. G. Nelson E. G. Robinson H. O. Simmons E. E. Lightner D. A. Bridge S. G. Haberman A. T. Hobson J. C. Kelsey W. H. Perkins L. G. Reynolds W. C. MacIntyre F. R. Newman W. Smith 222 ArTHTR IlrOH BOLTOX Carae to Maclay from San Pe- dro — was born some Time before at San Jose. Califor- nia. Is pastor and pater- familias and honors both relations. CiiAitLEs L. Knight Ernest E. Liciitxer. A,B. Contributed by Alabama — alert, industrious, and a coDgregationalist. Will well sustain Maelay ' s degree. Miles G. Nei.sox From New Hampshire ' s Ply- mouth by way of Boston T ' niversity and the Advent Christian Chureh in Pasa- dena. Chose I.ihcral Arts and Maclay with maturpd judgment and in both has won unqualifi,ed respect. Harry Owex Simmons, A.B. From Evansville. Indiana, Garrett Biblical Institute, and till Methodist pastorate at El Segundo — -comes our serious, successful Simmons. Petek T. Mi ' Rakami. A.B. In LibiM-al Arts majors in I ' liilosophy and Imnors his ma ior wortbv rt-presonta- tive of the Land of the los- ing Sun. 223 I Remember I remember, I remember. The shoes I used to wear, And what I pay for them today Would once buy forty pair; They made them all of leather, then. Straight black, no colored freaks, Full of honest workmanship, And also full of squeaks! I remember, I remember, The Sunday shirts I wore. The bosoms white as driven snow, Hard as an oaken floor; And ev ' ry time I sat me down, Why, just as sure as sin. That old starched bosom buckled up And hit me in the chin ! I remember, I remember. In my youthful days of ease There was quite a difference in The style of beeveedees; Nothing light and airy then. Nor " union " style. Instead, They came in inch-thick flannel. Double sections — fiery red ! I remember, I remember. My early days of speed When I tore down through Main street On my velocipede ; I have an Abie Complex now, And that should give me joy, But I ' m farther off from Heaven Than when I was a boy ! — L. A. Examiner. 224 225 Albert rirey Van der Stample Edward Henderson Andrew I. if Luird i t;il)ier Arthur Maus Lawrence Tilton A SONNET To Dean Stabler To our Kind Pilot who has guided us Alike through storm and stress and troubled seas: We look to him whose hand will ever seize The wheel of our good ship with firm purpose, And this he does, not only once, ' tis ever thus: Within his reach are various keys, And at all times he seeketh to appease The greed for knowledge of each one of us; To him we offer love and honor due, And now we lay these trophies at his feet; We truly wish we longer might pursue Another some such course, " twas a rare treat, To be so guided by such worthy hands That bring us safe at last to unknown lands. R. G. SEDWICK. 226 Kdsar Spoai- Kiitli S.ilwick rinndi ' Miwllor STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Edgar B. Spear President Claude L. Mueller Vice-President Ruth Sedwick Secretary-Treasurer Ili ' iuy Itali er I.ivine (. ' tn-ycny Leslie I ' l-inoe SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Henry Baltzer President L. Lawrence Prince Vice-President Miss Cerveney Secretary-Treasurer 227 Ai.FKEn Osr:ooD r AKXi-:s rhi Delta Chi Central High School, Chattanooga, Tenn. President Glee CIut 301 Cavalry, 47 Fielil Ai-lille.-y K. VAKi;t:v liKliNARD Phi Helta Chi Manual Arts High School U. S. Navy Henhv H. Bai.tzck Phi Delta Chi Hollywood HiKh School President Senior Class Co. B, S. A. T. C, I " . S. C. Howard I " . I ' .ioAr. Phi Helta Chi L. A. Polytechnic Hii:h School Co. !■ " , S. A. T. C, V. S. C. Llmni: l. Ci;i; i:. Y Tau Phi Mannal , rts Ilish School Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class Sec ' etar.v-Treasurer Senior Class V. 15. Ci Ai;ic Lincoln High School U. S. Naval Ue erve Fore 228 Aririi.PH L. Dittmer Concordia College, Oakland. Cal. S. A. T. C. U. S. C. Kexxetii D. .Taoksus Havid Friedi.ander Phi Delta Chi Eas;tei-n District High School, Ij. a. Polytechnic High School New York Alchemist Cluh S. A. T. ( ' .. U. S. C. Shigiikaiu Xohe Bella Kkssleu Xi. A. Polytechnic High School Wadleigh High School, Alchemist Club New Yoi-k rInooKS Ii)N ' TOn: TERT I ' hi Delta Chi Lincoln High School U. S. Naval Reserve Force 220 XA rii» OIITOMA Slat ' - Aiirk-ulturjil College in .laiian 1.. A. rolvfpolinic ITiKli School San Iiii ' Ko lliah School Alick Tan Phi Los Angeles High School Leslie T . Prixce Phi Delta Chi San Pedro High School Secretary Student Body Senior Class President S. P. H. S. A ' ice-President Senior Class Lawrence Tii.tox Phi Delta Chi L. A. Polytetchnic High School President Alchemist Clitb I-. A. 1 ' . H, S. TjKW S .Wing Ani. ' c ' Ies IliL ' h School 1,. A. U. S. Junior College Presidi ' ut of Chinese Students Club. L. A. H. S. 230 RlTH O. SlCllWIlK Chi Delta I ' lii Hollywood High School Seeretaiv-Treasurer Student Bod.r 2 A. S. B. Executive Board Edoar B. Si ' EAit Lktiia Smith Phi Delta Chi Tau I ' lii I.os Angeles Militai-y Academy Santa Monica High School Junior Vice-President Student Junior Vice-President Body Senior President Student Body C. I. (). T. S.. r. S. Army I ' harmacy Editor El Rodeo 231 REMINISCENCE Someone has said, education is a disease to which all are exposed, but with a varying degree of susceptibility; some never contract a very virulent form, while others virtually become human carriers of a very efflorescent type. Several representatives of this latter group honor the faculty of the U. S. C. Pharmacy College, and after much exposure to the various germs, including Pharmacy, Chemistry, Psysiology, Botany, Biologicals and other allied subjects, guided by their kind encouragement and help, we. the mighty class of ' 19, feel confident to pack up the ol ' books and go forth to compound prescriptions for all suffering humanitv. But ere we leave, let ' s recall how all this came about. On October 2, 1917, our group of knowledge seekers assembled, and were greeted by the kind, smiling faces of Dean Stabler and Profe.ssor Maas. How awe-stricken we became in their presence, ponderin g if it would ever be possible for mere striplings to ever comprehend the unlimited store of knowledge of which these gentlemen seemed possessed, and which they stood ready to impart to us. Then, jov of joys, when we just caught a glimpse of the mightv seniors, and could aspire to be as mighty as they. Do you remember the first day in the Lab, how Professor Blumen- berg explained to us the method of finding the Specific Gravity of sub- stances that w ' ouldn ' t float; how slippery the test tubes seemed to be, and why were beakers made so thin? And say! how near we came to spoiling the reputation of the sen- iors after the first half of that football game — small wonder they took us on a hay ride to Santa Monica ! Then just because the seniors were the pets, remember how those professors made us work and study like demons till just about Christmas time, and then we only took out time enough to trim our husky brothers in basketball, after which there were so many rumors of discontent, we invited them to Catalina at our expense. To show that we were only joshing, and really could deliver the goods if so disposed, we juniors over at Exposition Park one day, beat them so badly in baseball, their favorite sport, that they declared we were the best little ball-players they had ever seen ; then condescended to come down off their perch and enjoy with us a big league hop, at the Gamut Club, just to finish up the year. During vacation the school became a military training camp. We enlisted and returned to school as soldiers. That army surely knew Pharmacy was on the map, because nearly all of us were officers. Most of our time was necessarily given over to intensive military training, therefore those were hard times for progress in school ; but soon the war drums ceased, and then study was resumed in earnest, and we were mighty seniors. Do you recall how the juniors enticed us to climb Mt. Wilson, so that we would be beaten in the basketball game which followed shortly; alas, vainly did they plot, because we were not to be overcome so easily. We admit they had lots of spunk because afterward they even dared to hope and believe they could conquer us in track or baseball. We shall ever have happy recollections of our years at U. S. C, and never regret our exposure to the so-called disease — EDUCATION. " CHIC. " 232 CUuicle MupIIor CnthcTini ' : liirl iiil W. M. Aldrk-h THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1919 " Get out beyond your skin. " This quotation, written by an anonymous Y.M.C.A. man is repre- sentative of the spirit of the Class of 1920, College of Pharmacy, U.S.C. We got out beyond our skins when we met at the entrance of the temple of science (we call it the " old barn " ) and blithely tramped in to meet High Priest of all affairs. Professor Maas. Since the first morning we received " Lectures " we have been steadily going forward. The schedule of college work has been greatly interrupted this year on account of the epidemic of influenza and the disturbed con- ditions resulting from the World War, but both of these having been successfully eliminated, we hope to have a smoother ending than the beginning. In connection with our studies we have had athletic activities between the lower and higher classes. As it is well known over the college campus that " the boys from Pharmacy as a whole have the most pep, " you may be sure that we had great rivalry. An activity, though one might not say athletic, was the hike taken up Mt. Wilson. This trip will always be remembered for more reasons than one. Our class motto is — " Kill or Cure " — which we think is our result- ant future IF we ever graduate. It is certainly decisive and comes dii ' ectly to the point. Green and White — our class colors. Mamie Fitzf; ' rnl i Frank Momcta Chester I la, ' s1ed lliohard Miller Marsaivt Airston Armins Lensing John 1». l,aviric ' lla Kiohani Mi- ,Hiiddv I). OlMT ' fel Osear Mueller T. Voshimo Arron Sacks larold Mafipirt 234 2;!.- 236 MEMCIME 237 238 239 Bailey, Charles Albert Alpha Kappa Kappa As innocent as bo looks — but a man ' s a man for a ' that. PERMAX, PHOEm ' S Phi Delta Epsilon He can chew gum. think, take notes and recit esimultaue- ously. Bowers, William Sidney Kryax. Charles Chapmax. James Lowell Phi Rho Sigma Alpha Kappa Kappa Phi Chi Never on time. " My wife and A good fellow, knows what he Tailor made. A true siip- I overslept. " wants and gets it. i urter of the W. C. T. U. 240 Coleman, Kkaxk Damkl (Ph.U.) Alpha Kappa Kappa Shy and winsome. A recog- nized fi ht fan and baseball specialist. CuNATV. JosKi ' H Ai.Dvsus, .Ik. Alpha Kappa Kappa Some men are short, some men are long, but I grow on for- ever. Craig, Stkphkx Adelbekt I A. B.» Phi Chi P.ashful aliout expressing him- self and timid about the County Hospital entertain- ments. Damrox. Milton HEUitEur Alpha Kappa Kappa A virtuous young man for sure. I- ' arrell. Joseph Webster Friend. Robert Sherman Phi Chi Alpha Kappa Kappa Smiling and happy, even after A peroxide blonde with the hours of medieal study. coj ' smile of an ingenue. 241 CoiisiiM.i.. I.i:c v Deane I ' hi Clii Adclii-li ' d (u l;in y vpsts. Herman-. Heknaiui Soi.cimox HERZiKorr, Sam Sidney I ' ll! Iicltu Ki sil()n lie is sure that care is an Claims creflit for sifiiiinj; of enemy o life, the armistiee — the mess hall coiihl not keep liim supplied. IIoiianshelt. Anna (A. B.) .Texkixs, liKJniiA .Texkixs. liAVEr. Baciivees Sinless. Her favm-ite pastime — A virtuous younn lady who (A. B. " ) stuiivini: about the Heathen. has come all the way to I.os Alpha Kappa Ka|)pa Angeles to improve the There are two sides to every moral atmosphere of our arpument. the wrong side college. and his side. 242 Johnson. Ki.mki; IIakvi;v Max Kixtzi. Krwin .TfLits (B. S.) rhi Delta Epsilon Phi Chi Alpha Kappa Kappa As fresh as an iinhatched egj;. Certain to be popular with the rerfcetiv willing to he con- lady patients, and they with vinced. but the man who can him. do it was never horn. KoEXKCKK. riKNUY James Lr:oxAui . T. Ai.EXAXDKR. Jr. Mogax, Richard FuAxris. Jr. (Ph.C.) A practical joker of great re- A fine example to l»e held up Solemn. It is not good for iiown. and thereby hangs before reckless young men. man to be alone. the tale. 243 Sutton Irwix Coi.emax Phi Rho Sigma The clieerful man is king. Vior.E. riERKF. Paul I hi UIio Sigma lie was l rcd in Ule Kentucky. Steele. Mark Twain- His favorite occupation : Dodg- ing classes and clinic, and coming in late. Wei.tman. Carl George (A.B.) Alpha Kappa Kappa Not as solemn as he looks. Wescott. Virgil Phi Chi .Tohnnie-on-the-spot ; never known to be late. Zeiler, Joe Phi Delta Epsilon Chubb,v hands, angel face. 244 Xagy. Andrew Likes to be fussed over. Otto, Lucie Ernestine Saunders, Cecil Allen Phi Chi Phi v:hi Face wreatht ' d in overlaslhig Founder of the Married M ' n ' s smiles. Association. Has a horror of race suicide. Smith, GEiiALn I- ' redoline Spencer, IIeiel Madison . Phi Chi Phi Chi So far as can be discovered. He is wise who tall s but little, he has done nothing either very bad or very good. Staijk, Leander William Alplia Kappa Kappa The light that lies in nurses eyes has been his undoing. 245 Phi Delta Epsilon Founded at Coi-nell University Alpha Zeta Chapter FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Henry Herbert Dr. Moses Scholtz Dr. F. J. Barnet Dr. Leon Shulman Dr. George Piness FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Phoebus Herman Max Kaplan Bernard Herman Joe Zeiler JUNIORS Harry William Davis Sidney M. Reiser SOPHOMORES Jesse W. Citron Harry Powers Albert T. Goldberg Elliott T. Tobias Benjamin Blank FRESHMEN Philip Fred Haber 246 I ' liilii. IlaluT AllK ' i-r ColdlH-rK liernard Herman Jesse Citron I l;i -y I i;i is SiiIiH ' . ' Kciscr M- x I ;ii l:in I ' T..l ias riincldis Herman Ben.iamin HlanU Harry Powers 247 Phi Chi Founded at the Medical Department, University of Vermont, 1886 Iota Pi Chapter, Established 1910 FRATRES IN FACULTATE James H. Seymour, M.D. Lyman E. Thayer, M.D. Lyle G. McNeile, M.D. Otto Bames, M.D. John V. Barrow, M.D. Barney E. Coleman, M.D. Wm. L. ZuiLL, M.D. A. Tyroller, M.D. George J. Lund, M.D. Chas. C. Browning, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Stephen A. Craig Cecil A. Saunders James L. Chapman Gerald F. Smith Joseph W. Farrell Reuel M. Spencer Erwin J. Kintzi Virgil Wescott JUNIORS Olin H. Garrison Ivo J. Lopizich SOPHOMORES Lewis G. Babcock Chas. C. Fulmer John H. Clayton Vernon L. Gray William C. Cunningham Gerald K. Nider FRESHMEN Ott o M. Husted Frank J. Meade Paul C. Lawyer Theo K. Miller William T. Webber Delta Chapter Established 1896 248 Lewis Babcock Otto Husted Cecil Saunders Paul Lawyer Keuel Spencer Krwin Kintzi Frank Meade Leon (iudshall Stephen Gray Virgil Wescott Charles Fulmer Vernon Gray William Webber William Cunningham Ivo Lopizch Joseph Farrell James Chapman John Clavton Miller Gerald Nider 243 Phi Rho Sigma FRATRES IN FACULTATE Phil Boller, A.B., M.D. Chester Herbert Bowers, A.M., M.D. Clarence Holmes Criley, Ph.B., M.D. Anstruther Davidson, C.M.,M.B., M.D. Alfred J. Downs, M.D. Robert M. Dunsmoor, M.D. Arthur Leon Grover, Ph.B., M.S., M.D. John Curtis Irwin, A.B., M.D. Simon H. Jesberg, M.D. John L. Kirkpatrick, M.D. John Johnson Kyle, B.S., M.D. Fitch C. E. Mattison, M.D. Wayland Augustus Morrison, A.B., M.D. Peter Christian Heinrich Pahl, M.D. C. W. Pierce, M.D. Francis M. Pottenger, A.M., M.D., LL.D. Henry Michael Rooney, M.D. Herbert Augustus Rosenkranz, A.B., M.D. Albert Soiland, M.D. Orville O. Witherbee, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Senior Wilbur A. Beckett Irwin Sutton Pierre P. Viole William S. Bowers Junior Frank E. Browne Sophomores Clarence D. Dickey, Jr. Phil M. Harker R. F. Grant Frank W. Otto, Jr. Eric R. Wilson Harold R. Witherbee Freshmen Roy Campbell Harold Perry John Rogers William Schley PLEDGES Richard Dahlgren Chas. Sebastian William Noyes Major White 250 Phil Harke " Harold Witherhee William Bowers Eric Wilson C ' lMrciU ' c IMckey Irwin Sutton H. h Grant Clarence Dickey Frank Otto Frank lirowne Pierre Vinle William Schley 251 Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medicine) Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 Alpha Sigma Chapter— Established in 1913 FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. F. Wessels R. C. McCloskey L. W. LiTTLEFIELD Edwin Larson G. B. Grant A. J. Scott, Jr. F. J. Leavitt H. W. Edwards Karl Ross G. B. Laton FRATRES IN URBE G. D. France B. M. Frees G. B. Grant Lasher Hart A. L. Hill A. H.Jones W. F. Kittle Edwin Larson E. W. LiTTLEFIELD E. L. LuPTON F. J. Leavitt G. B. Laton C. L. McClish R. C. MacCloskey Died in the service. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E. H. Anthony S.J. Becka GUSTAV BlORKMAN H. V. BOGUE W. B. Bowman H. M. Brandel S. J. Brimhall J. W. Crossan R. L. Crum W. B. Dakin W. C. Duncan H. W. Edwards P. A. Foster W. F. Wessels P. T. Magan W. W. Mulvihill W. R. Murphy R. E. Ramsey Karl Ross A. J. Scott, Jr. P. K. Sellew S. A. Stone R. L. Tebbitt E. W. TiCE H. P. Travis H. F. True C. G. Wharton Charles Albert Bailey Charles Court Bryan Frank Daniel Coleman Joseph Aloysious Conaty, Jr. Milton Herbert Damron Robert Sherman Friend Rayel Bucyrus Jenkins Elmer Harvey Johnson Leander William Stark Carl George Weltman Hugh Hay Adams William Worth Burson Louis Antonio Cribari Joseph Leland Kalfus Christie Peters Francis Thomas Sheehy Perry Linton Smith Philip Ross Sutherland Clement Cleveland Troensegaard Peter Paul Wienholz Harry Joshua Gray Leland Harris Taylor Really Trick Calvin Eaton Leo John Moynihan Fraternity Lodge : 519 East Washington Street Fraternity Colors: Myrle Green and White )V X H ; ' . ii B • iH »c BT t 1 tfPtitT " A jr H 2 = k. Milton r)amrou Jrjseph Conaty t ' tiiitlt ' s r.ailey Uoi.i ' it Friend .li sf|ih Kalfus Frank Coleman li. Trnenisejiaaid Peter Wi. ' nholz Carl WVltman Perry Smith i;.-nllv TrirU Ka. ■l■l Jenkins KlniiT Johnson I ' hilii) Sntherland Calvin Eaton Leander Stark William Burson Louis Cribari Christie Peters Charles Bryan Marry Gray HuKh Adams Leo Moynihan Francis Shccliy Leland Taylor 253 - " J m % fc« k ■ ' f T ttp iP P J F. E. Browne Mabsl Hammons H. W. Abrahams Mabel T. Bell B. L. Frohman P. W. Seals Amy C. Stevens O. P. Walton JUNIORS W. W. BURSON J. L. Kalfus H. H. Adams L. A. Cribari Christie Peters F. T. Sheehy Ross Sutherland P. P. Weinholz 0. H. Garrison 1. J. LOPIZICH M. D. Bantista H. W. Davis S. M. Reiser P. L. Smith C. C. Troensegaard Mrs. Williams 254 Judith Ahlem C. D. Dickey R. F. Grant P. M. Harker G. K. NiDER Norman Widman H. J. Gray L. H. Taylor E. R. Wilson SOPHOMORES L. G. Babcock C. C. FULMER M. J. Scroll R. W. HUNTSBERGER F. W. Otto, Jr.. H. R. WiTHERBEE M. D. ICOVE E. R. Tobias G. H. Clayton A. T. Goldberg V. L. Gray H. M. Kersten F. F. Thurber J. W. Citron Harry Powers T. R. Frick W. C. Cunningham 255 Benj. Blank Calvin Eaton P. F. Haber F. J. Klingsburg M. A. Martie L. J. Moynihan Paul Rides Wm. C. Schley FRESHMEN A. N. Cameron A. M. Farwell H. E. Hart R. A. Krause F. J. Meade E. A. Pierson J. B. Rogers D. M. Spaulding Elsie Arbutnot L. S. Campbell A. W. Gustafson Otto M. Husted P. C. Lawler T. K. Miller H. S. Perry M. W. Rosenberg W. T. Webber 2oG 1919 Being the Year Book of the Students of the College of Law, University of Southern California 257 VALE. THE HUN IS DONE. In the distance can be heard the faint strains of martial music. No small and unoffending nation was ever more ruthlessly attacked than the studies prescribed by our honorable and omnicient faculty. And we have been about as successful in conquer- ing as the Huns. While it took four years to convince them of their error, three were enough for us. This sad chronicle will display the fair and unfair counterfeits of those who will be released from further attempt to learn the unknow- able. Farther on in the book will be seen those who still have some hope, tho slight, of mastering the irresistible, while the happy fresh- men, " creeping (that is, those who have no Ford) like snails unwillingly to school, " appear by name only, in order that no one of refined sensibilities may be shocked. Only after freshmen degenerate into juniors, and lose that rapt look of intelligence (put on by nature to deceive the unwary), may their likeness grace this truthful volume. But when they have passed into that slough (see Judge Craig for correct pronunciation) of despond which envelops every senior may their photos solo in the early pages of this sacred tome. But see for yourself. As before stated, THE HUN IS DONE. SO ARE WE! 258 To Claire S. Tappaan, our worthy pre- ceptor, who in answering the call of duty left home and friends, we lovingly dedicate this volume. 259 HISTORY The College of Law, of the University of Southern California, has an interesting 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 following brief survey may give you an idea of our extraor- dinary growth : 1896 In 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 ' As.sociation. " They were without a permanent domicile and held their meetings at night. But under the efficient instruction and management of Mr. James B. Scott the institution prospered. 1898 In 1898 a new name was adoped 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 necessarily interrupted the session of the Law School. The Dean, James B. Scott, together with a majority of the students, joined the colors. 1904 After several reorganizations articles of incorporation of the Los Angeles College of Law were filed, and in 1904 the Law School became affiliated with the University of Southern California. At this time the Law School had an enrollment of but sixty-one students. 1908 In 1908 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 years, and consequently four years were found necessary for the night school session. The Tajo building looked well for our success and in 1911 books, faculty and students moved to First and Broadway. This seems to be an ideal location, being near the courts and the Hall of Records with its immense County law library. In 1917 the student body increased to an enrollment of 700, giving this school a prominent place among the best of the country. Our boys, realizing that the war was Uncle Sam ' s big job, enrolled cheerfully to bring the struggle to a quick end. 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 " Over There. " Now that the war is over, however, the student body will resume its normal side and take up its former activities with renewed life and spirit. Fred E. Subith, ' 19. 260 261 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 recog- nized 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 several hundred volumes of old and modern English law. These are the lawyer ' s 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 benefits 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. 262 263 PRACTICE COURT Its Practice Court is one of the things that makes the course of the College of Law, U. S. C, a practical, worth-while 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 these same lessons are learned in our state courts they may well result in serious disaster not only to the tyro ' s professional reputation and prospects, but also to the interest 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 questions 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 formality of real courts and are presided over by the prac- ticing 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 crim- inal 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 produc- ing splendid results. Much of the success of the Practice Court is due to the efforts of »J ' Pat " Millikan, who has had it in charge for some five years. When he entered the army at the beginning of the second semester his place as Clerk of the Court was taken by Harry Keithly. The organization of the Practice Court follows: Kemper B. Campbell, Presiding Judge. Harry Keithly, Clerk. JUDGES O. R. W. Robinson. LL. B. Ralph Chase, LL. B. W. S. Allen, A. B., B. D. C. L. Bagley, LL. B. Thos. White, LL. B. Walter Bowers, LL. M. H. N. Wells, LL. M. J. M. Wright, A. A. L. Bartlett, LL., B. A. A. Kidder, LL. B. Perry Backus, LL. B. Richard J. O. Culver, LL. D. •264 265 Frank M. rdinnn A.i;.. I.1..M. Doan of tho roll.-. ' of Law Instructor in Torsonal Property. P.ailiiii ' nts and Carriers and Evidence 266 Faculty In The Service MAJOR JAMES S. McKNIGHT MAJOR FRANK P. DOHERTY LIEUTENANT CHARLES E. MILLIKAN Y. M. SECRETARY CLAIR S. TAPPAN 267 Wai.tek v., Esg. Piililic rorporattons and I ' liblic Officers IIi» . Lewis A. (Jrokf Mining Law and History of Jurisprudence Hox. Gavi V. CiiAiG University- of Southern California. LL.M. Securities. Elementary Law. Water Rights, Irrigation Law O. It. W. Uiir.iNsox. Esq. J. G. ScAUBDitorGH. Esy. University of S iuthern Baylor University, A.B. California, LL.P.. Code Pleading Acquisition of Title to Public Lands T. V. IluiuxsoN, Esq. T ' nivorsity of Southern California. A.M. Statutory Interpretation VicToit !MrL(. ' fAS. Esij. University of Nebraska, A.B. University of Miehigan. LL.B. Common Law Pleading, Wills. Research and Conflict of Laws James S. MrKMniiT, Lsy. University of Snuthern California. LL.Ii. Constitutional Law IIdx. Paul J. McCuk.mick St. Ignatius CoUegt Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure 268 Tuns. A. LtKiiKii ' .iLi:. Ksij, Wiv. S.utt Ar.i.KN. Ksq. Ki:mi ' i:k 1 ' .. rAMi ' iiKi.L. lOsQ. Univprsity of Michigan. LL.M. Universitv of Kansas, University of Soiitliorn Civil Law. Logic. A.B.. B.D. California. LL.M. Comparative Constitutional Torts. Junior Real Troperty Law Skward a. Simmons, Esq. Cornell University, A.B. Insurance Law ilKRTRfDE COMSTOCK Iowa University, A.B., Ph.D. Debating Arthtr p. Wii.i,, Esq. American Diplomacy, Trusts and Monopolies Pi:r :y V. IIammun, University of Southern California, L1..B. Criminal Law and Ci-iiniiia! Procedure Carlos S. Hardy. Esq. University of Texas. LL.B. Chicago Law School, LL.M.. D.C.L. Fraternal Insurance Medical Insurance BvK» N C. IlA.N.NA. Esq. Universitv of Southern California, LL.B. Public Corporations California Codes 269 ( " laiu S. Taitax. Esij. T ' nivi ' i ' sitv of Michigan Corni ' Il. I.L.R. Contracts (embracing Quasi Contracts. Partnership. Agency and Cuaranty and Suretyship). Bills and Notes Ilri:ii Ni;at, ■l;I,LS, L ' nivc ' i ' sirv nf Southern California, LL.Il. l-:i VAia W. TiTTLK, Esg. rnivtusity of Michigan. LL.B. Admiralty Vai£i:i;n l . I,i,»tiii. Ivsjj. I ' niversitv of California. LL.M. ■ I hiIoso[ihy of Law. Spanish and Mi ' xican l-and and Mining Law Wiia.iA.M ILv 1,1. International Law IImn. l V. 11. ii N Lnivcrsity of Southern California. LL.B. Private Corporations Vincent Mnnr AN, Esq. L niversity of Southern California. LL.B. iJonu ' slic Uelations Si ' ui ' .r iii-al Property Code Pleading Charles Milmkex, University of Southern California, LL. L Practice Court an l Constitutional Law Research Esg. C. G. Montgomery. Esq. T ' niversity of Wlscon.siu, A.H.. LL.B. iMiuity. Jurisprudence and Eijuity Pleading Hon. Ben.t. F. Bledsoe, A.B. Legal Ethics Edgar W. Camp, 1 Beloit College Interstate Commerce Frank P. Dohertv, Universitv of Southern California. LL.M. Damages Esq. 270 Lawrence L. Lakauee Binwn. rh.B. Ilaivaid LI..B. Insurance, Taxation W. T. Craig, Esq. XTniversit.v of ' alitoi-nia, Th.B. Bankruptcy I " . I.. A. (JRAIIAM. Km Patents and Unfair Compotition I,r..B Van ' Etten Universitv of Southern Calitorhia, LL.B. Mining Law LiTTA Beli.e H. Campbell University of Soutliern California, LL.M. Torts 271 The activities of the Student Body of the College of Law have necessarily, during the year just completed, been severely handicapped. For the first time in the history of the College has the enrollment diminished to the low ebb reached in the year passed. Perhaps no other college in the country has suffered from the effects of the great world war as has the College of Law, University of Southern California. From a Student Body with a membership of six hundred and fifty in 1917 to a membership of one hundred and fifty for the year of 1919 — a loss of four hundred per cent — is in itself sufficient significance of the hardships which our school has had to endure. But such as has been said before only reflects on the tremendous patriotic effort put forth in the cause of humanity by the College of Law. We have foregone all athletics, discontinued debating, given up our banciuets, and many fraternities and sororities have become inactive. We have, however, through tireless efforts on the part of the Student Body officers and their assi.stants, as well as the hearty co-operation of the College of Law, not been forced to abandon the publication of the Stare Decisis. We will not think our time and efforts ill spent if we have suc- ceeded in holding in abeyance the reputation and spirit established by those who have answered the call of their country, that they may, on their return, lend their efforts in placing the College of Law in the same position it has always held among the leading universities through- out the country. Herbert Ferry, President. 272 Student Bofly Officers FlolTneo McCartney. Vkc-Prisidnit Herbert Kerry. Prcsiilcnt Gerald Myers. J «»«,t;r - sturc Drdxis .lames . rnuld. Ei:iti,r Stair Ihtisin 273 Stare Decisis Stall Gerakl Myi-rs. Moimt cr James t_ ' . Arnnid, Hflilor Voltaire Perkins. Aifyi.stinit Munofjcr .lacol) Fursee. Associ ate Ed ' ttur Anna r.nirkaw. Assuihiti F.tlifor 274 s E N I R S 275 Senior Class When we entered the College of Law as freshmen we wondered if we were capable of mastering so large a subject. Today as seniors we look back on three years of work, and feel that with the patient help of our instructors, and our own efforts, we have laid a solid foundation upon which to build further knowledge, for law is a life study with new vistas ever opening before us. We pass from our Alma Mater into a life which must be broad- ened by experience and practice. And as we recall the many things that have enriched our lives and exalted our ideals toward democracy, we realize that each one of us must fare forth alone on the sea of destiny. It has been the privilege of a great number of the class of 1919 to join the colors and help to uphold the cause of justice and rectitude. There are some who have made the supreme sacrifice. To these boys we dedicate all love, all honor and all esteem. They have imprinted a page in the history of the College of Law that will never be forgotten. Now as we bid farewell to our college career we extend to our Dean and our faculty our gratitude for their services, and to our fellow students we cherish the association with each other. Seth Ingrahm Colver, President. 276 Senior Class Officers Setli r». Colver, Prenidcnt Wickliffe Stack. Vii(;-Pie.ii(lciit Anna lirockaw, Sccfetary-Treasitrer James C. Arnold, Ei-ecutiie Committee 277 Anna Brockaw Tbeta Kappa Alpha liOS Angeles High School Seth Ingram Chi.vkr Covina High School V. S. C. Liheral Arts Rkttv F( LI,KN Theta Kappa Alplia North Ilish School, Columbus, Ohio U. S. C. Liberal Arts Kknwii ' k Thompson- Delta Chi San Diego High School 278 Haymoxd Washington IIodge Venice Polytechuic High L. A. Normal WiCKLiFFE Stack Theta Kappa Alpha LouisviUo. Kentucky. High School Leland Vax Stax-Naki) Ida B. Woeiiu licdlauds High School U. S. C. Liberal Arts 279 Fr.onKXCE McCartney TUeta Kappa Alpha L. A. Polytechnic Eligh School CLAiiEN ' CE Clifford Ward Ri ' TH Claire Costello Ramona Convent Sigma lola Chi rhi Delta Delta Mairice Clinton- Sparlixg I-Iollywood High School 280 Ida Evelyn Truman Manual Arts High School L. A. Jiiuior College George Byron Hoss Sigma Nu Phi i ' r.AIIA rini.Kn Sr-HKi-rER New York Stalo Hoarfl of Kpgents Girls ' nigh School. Saskatchewan St. Lawrence Universit.v ricniio I ' Ac:i:io San liii ' Ko High;i;in lliiilt. Philippino Is. .Manila High Philippine Islands 2?:i Jacob Morris Fr ' usiCE New York City Cleveland High School Colloge Preparatory School of Baldwin University .Ta:mes ( ' i.inton ARXdi.o [ os Angeles Polvtechnic High School Clifford J. McMillan Phi Delta Phi Lex Club IjOS Augeles High School Associated Student Body President. ' IS Associated Editor Stam Decisis. ' IS Klixix William Starke Anahi ' im TTnion High School, Anaheim 282 Clemence Oaki.ev Bettys Theta Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Delta St. Marv ' s Academy U. S. C. Liberal Arts Carl P. Martix Manual Ai ' ts High School SPEAKING OF SENIOR SUBJECTS Don ' t you think that we should recover Damages, for the little Evidence of Code Pleading, in spite of the Assurance that there would be no Conflict of Laws in the cases on Real Property? Although this institution is not a Public Corporation, when it comes to our Securities, we shall all go into Bankruptcy. 283 George Banta George DeLany Blair Samuel R. Blake Eugene H. Blanche George M. Breslin Ralph James Brown Don R. Cameron Kenneth Anton Carey SERVICE SENIORS Earl W. Clark John Carridon Dunn Channing Follette Elmer Resides Haslett Mark Leo Herron JERE GREINER HiLLE Clayton Edward Holloway HisKo Meyer Linneman Bruce W. Mason Clarence B. Runkle Elmer E. Sawyer Albert L. Sheldon Frank M. Smith Philip C. Sterry Clyde Thomas Richard L. Vincent Edwin F. Zacher Edwin Neal Ames Elliot M. Bank John H. Blakiston Perry Glenn Briney John Harley Burke John F. Burton Arnold Martin Cannon Emmett a. Carroll John G. Clock Alex Cohen Clarence C. Cook Allen George Davenport Leonard J. Difani Clair V. Eberhart Daniel Eric Ellis Richard Fitzpatrick Walter E. Fowler John G. Fox JUNIORS David Glickman George A. Glover Oliver C. Hardy Louis J. Irving Otto A. Jacobs Earl E. Johnson Curtis C. Jordon Ralph G. Kidder Stanley P. Kimmel Lloyd S. Leeson Guy Lewis Walter J. Little Austin E. Longcroft Frank L. Malette Theodore W. Marks Edward H. Marxen James A. McBride Morton H. McKinnon Fredrick S. K. Mills Lloyd O. Miller Samuel A. Miller Lloyd S. Nix Robert M. Parker Howard M. Perry William C. Ring Arnold F. Schaetzle Louis Semon Carlyl M. Sheldon Arthur C. Shepard Louis C. Spiess Robert J. Stahl Jay G. Starr Robert G. Stephens Will H. Tupman Wiley M. Weaver, Jr. Erwin p. Werner Elmer Bruce Whitson William Abrams Maurice A. Alexander Richard Alter Gail D. Apperson James T. Barrett Edgar R. Beal Homer L. Briedenbach Arthur W. Brunton David M. Clayman Leonard M. Comegys Paul F. A. Conway Thomas C. Deane John S. DeVore George T. Dyer Earnest A. Elwood Edward M. Evans Clifford L. Fitzgerald Jesse Jones Frampton Clifford David Good FRESHMEN Jake Max Gratz Clifford Grua William T. Hagenbruck Raymond V. Haun Bernard Hiemenz Samuel Front Holcomb Cecil D. Holland Clifford Evans Hughes Isaac Joffee Earnest W. Lauzier Elbert W. Learned Allen Leonard Paul Rix Lill Albert R. Lopez Francis G. McGinnis John M. Marble Roger Marchetti James Clarence McCleer Bruce H. Mills Reuel IjEslie Olson Joseph H. Packer Voltaire Perkins Jack L. Phillips Jesse B. Potter Benjamin F. Porter Gary E. Prior Clarence A. Randles George W. S. Reed Horace P. Scarborough F. Marion Smith Linton Hinds Smith Elijah M. Smucker John L. Swanner Darwin G. Tyree John Allen Ware Cree T. Work Osborn Hurlbert 284 J u N I R S 285 JUNIOR CLASS It has been almost two years since first our steps, as infant Fresh- men, were heard in the halls of learning at the U. S. C. Law School. We thought, as all young Freshmen do, that we knew just about all that there was to know concerning the study of Law, until the " Dean " and " Tappan " began to expound a few theories that sounded like Greek to all of us. However, it did not take us as long as it does most Freshmen classes to find out our great mistake. Great wonders can be accomplished in two years. When we started in as Juniors we felt almost like natural persons, and, as a result, we got more out of this year ' s schooling than was ever expected of us. It seems that under the present conditions with which not only our class, but every class in every university, has been fighting, we have accomplished more than could have been expected. Our ideas and principles have not had as much of a chance as they would have had if conditions had been different; but, just the same, they are still there, and now as the boys are coming home again, and our numbers are again beginning to resume their former volume, we, as a whole, expect to accomplish greater things in the coming year as Senoirs. Our record as Juniors will never be forgotten, neither will the famous phrase " Any more facts, any more law. " As Freshmen our class stood for high principles, as Juniors we have stood for the same principles, and we have impressed them a little more emphatically, and now as coming Seniors we will expect to leave the same feeling to other classes that " there was a real class " in the fullest sense of the word. Clay Robbins. 2Sfi Junior Class OtHcers Clay Itoljhius, I ' rcttilent Hairy liiby. M cl ' ii-iiilriit Jnhn Mills. Serrtttirif-TiTutiHrer George Kock. Excriitirc Committee 287 Louis Irviiij; Gerald Myers Tniraau MeKenzie . Forest Murray Clay Kohbins 288 I ' rili Ali.rlr I ' niil HiMle I ' liirnnl Fitzgerald I Celiac Ki i-li Karl Simmons . ' S9 Uay I ' hiliT Iliury ISihy ' nli.iii-i ' I ' l-rUiiis i: ' inv MiiliiUi Tlininas Mt ' ii ii s 2:0 Clunli ' llli-rii-li .I ' lsepli Adair DiiiKiId I ; ' vin S:iMi W.ili llanv Wilscin 291 .luscph I-nliolow l,l( v ' ll.vil Towers Cecil Miiy 292 F R E S H M A N 293 If Your Honor please! I wish to introduce at this point conclusive evidence of the veracity of the age-worn statement, " The World does move. " After we have concluded this annual dissertation upon ourselves, which our worthy superiors so harshly demand, we are sure you will con- cur with us in the final decision that the freshmen class has moved to a point far ahead of its time. Comparisons are odious, but we are forced, in justification to ourselves, to ask you to take a retrospective of all the noble freshmen classes since the founding of this glorious institution of culture and learning. Consider them thoroughly and then consider this class. Look them over one by one. Are they not the brainiest, brawniest and brightest class that ever cast a shadow in a hall of erudition ? Where on this continent can such another aggregation be found? Surely not in California, and this is the state of all states. It takes the majority of people by far the greatest part of their lives to learn how Ititle they know, but with the heln of Judtre Craig, it took the freshmen class less than a week to acquire this knowledge. Yet, the class has borne the shock of this disclosure with admirable fortitude and with the taunt of " Are those all the facts you know " or " Can ' t you find more law in the case than that? " — always ringing in our ears, we have put forth our best eflforts and have surmounted the innumerable stumbling blocks placed before us, and now find ourselves on the i)innacle of erudition overlooking the valley of complete success. We are not boastful, we even hesitate to give a complete record of our class, for fear of discouraging some other classes. Suffice it to say, our record is good. Moreover, we are a bri ' ve class. At the first call of the bugle, our strono-er sex shouldered their guns and bravely marched forth to help make the world free for democracy. But, let us not dwell unon the past — look into the future, srch names as Admiral Joseoh Paul Elliott. Gen. Kent Redwine, Col. Glenn Moore, Robert Crane, Major Bruce Sebille and Capts. Swank and Thornberg will always live in our memory. And, in our class, we have Early Wayne Jor- dan, the Abe Lincoln of today; John Francis Dockweiler, the future Demo- cratic whip of America ; Lucile Marie McDougal. whose power of persua- sion will cause panic in the camps of opposing counsel. Thirty more de- serve special mention, but space will not permit. Nevertheless, it will be a grave error to omit such names as Edwin Thomas Sharp and Vernon Alfred Bettin, for they repi esent the highest type of freshmen — the kind who dare the impossible and agree with Napoleon that " Impossible, is the adjective of fools. " This was expressed by a member of our wonderful faculty in the following, " They shout, where angels fear to whisper. " All in all, dear irrascible critics, we believe every class from this great in.stitution has been a winning class, but we admit that we have moved as the world has moved and now stand as the paragon of freshmen. RAY E. BARNETT. 294 Frosli Class ( )ificers Lawrenc ' i ' Hvi ' ieli. I ' rrsithiit T.iH-ilc ( ' iidawalladi ' i-. Vice-i rcsi(hnt Ilazi-I Ildvd. Svirrt(iri - ' i ' riii.ttnrr William Ycnini:. E.rr ' iii ' ur Cumiv.Utrr 295 Freshman Class Roll Adams, Ida May Anperson, Stuart Davis Appel, Horace Hilary, Jr. AsHURST, Edward Bates Atkenson, Loyd T. Ayres, Donald Burge Bank, Louis Fredrick Banks, Fitzhugh Lee Barnett, Ray Erwin Barrett, Charles Porter Barrington, Pauline B. Bennett, Louis Fredrick Bettin, Vernon Alfred Boone, Andres R. BowDEN, Leslie Boyd, Hazel Ruth Brooks, Lon Addison Browning, Wylie Morrison Bruce, Henry Webster Bruce, Robert Wallace Buck, Garrick Hume Caldwallader, Lucile Carl, Albert Aden Clark, Ralph B. Clayton, Pauline Clevland Cooper, Archie Miller Cox, Fred Millard Craine, Robert Joseph Cunningham, Oliver Malcom Deffebach, Charles Arthur Devin, Joseph McDonald Dirlam, Howard Gale DocKWEiLER, John Francis Douglas, Maud E. Duncan, Donald Theodore Dunn, John Harris DuNTON, Dana Wayne DuRAND, Samuel Plumer Egan, D. Webster Egan, Gerald O ' Connor Elliott, Joseph Paul Ellis, Mitchell Field, William Joseph Fisher, Raymond Hsnry Gillis, Robert William Guild, Bartlett Paine GuYOT, Stanley Casper Getschine, Cjnstant Alexander Haight, Raymond Leroy Halloram, Peggy Hamer, Alvin Charles Harrison, Fred William Hartford, Emile Augustus Hiekisch, Arthur Chester HoLLOCHER, Stanford Horstman, Henrietta Howard, George Chandler Hughes, Hal Dorhan HuTH, Carl Anton Jones, Emmett Henry Jones, William Robert Jordan, Wayne Early Kast, Clinton Hallie Kearney, John Leonard 296 297 Phi Delta Phi Founded in 1869 Beatty Chapter— Established 1907 Fraternity Rooms at 254 South Broadway FRATRES IN FACULTATE Gavin W. Craig Kemper B. Campbell Clair S. Tappaan Benjamin F. Bledsoe James S. McKnight F. L. A. Graham O. R. W. Robinson EWALD Selph Richard J. O. Culver Alfred J. Hill SENIORS Arthur Alber Kenneth A. Carey James T. Barrett Arnold M. Cannan George D. L. Blair Stanley P. Kimmel J. J. Shafer Daniel E. Ellis Clifford J. McMillan Jack Von Rossen George Breslin R. J. Brown Philip Sterry Ross Lopez Gene Blanche Harry C. Biby Richard Sparks JUNIORS John Waldo Voltaire D. Perkins FRESHMEN Thomas P. Menzies, Jr. John Schwank Glenn Moore In service 298 John Schwiink ' riiniii:is Miiizii ' -s .Inhn Waldo I ' liffon! McMillan Voltiiir. ' I ' likins tJli-nn Mihh-i- Harry ISibv 2.0i Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 Southern California Chapter Established 1910 L. A. Alumni Chapter Established 1909 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Thomas Bsrkible Don S. Cameron Frank M. Smith SENIORS Byron Hanna Fred Hardesty Mark L. Herron Renwick Thompson JUNIORS John Fox Frank Mallett Frederick S. K. Mills Robert Parker Louis Spiess William Tupman Gerald Myers Truman McKenzie Richard Brown Louis Irving Edward H. Marxen F. Forest Murray Ralph Sindore Darwin Tyree Wiley M. Weaver, Jr. S. F. Holcomb FRESHMEN Elmer Haley, Jr. Keith Hunter Wellington Merrick Homes Packer Homer Bridenbach ' Paul Lill Bruce Mills Bernard Potter Robert S. Miller PLEDGE Arthur Taylor IN MEMORIAM Walter F. Trask A g-ood student, a true friend and a loyal Delta Chi ln United States Service 300 lienwit ' k ' I ' hompsou Loui.-; Jr ' iug r ' oriest Murray Ofralci (y •l■s ' J ' riunati .McKtnzie aoi Pill Alpha Delta Founded 1802 Erskine M. Ross Chapter — Founded 1911 Los Angeles Alumni Chapter — Founded 1912 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Hugh Neal Wells Hun. FREnERicK Housek Hon. Gr ' nt Jackson Charles Montgomery Victor McLucas Charles Wesley Lyon Vincent Morgan Jesse Frmvipton Elm3r Hoffman SENIORS Sumner Cheever Maurice McCseery Oliver Hardy Ray Hughes Donald Devin JUNIORS Fred Aberle, Jr. William Leonard En Garratt Stanley Guyot FRESHMEN Myron Livingston RoscoE Ward ' Denotes men still in the service Fraternity Rooms — 218-219 Stimson Building- Colors— Old Gold and Purple Founded at the University of Southern California, 1917 .302 Donald Drvin Maurice McCrcer.v Slanlcy Tiu ' got Ell Karnett .Myidn Livingston Fn ' il Alii ' ilc 303 Sigma Nil Phi Founded at National University, Washington, D. C, 1903 Craig Chapter Established in 1915 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Gavin W. Craig Periy V. Hammon Charles E. Millikan Thomas W. Robinson Henry Schaefes, Jr. SENIORS George B. Ross Alex. .M alloy JUNIORS Fred Subith Bruce Sebille PLEDGE Maurice Sparling Geraid Egan ' .(I I Irving Messinger Henry Ketchum Henry Schafor George Ross Alex Malloy Harolde Sobille :;oo Theta Kappa Alpha FRATRES IN FACULTATE Hugh Neal Wells Hon. Gavin W. Craig Kemper B. Campbell SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Anna Brockow Clemmence Oakley Bettys Wickliffe Stack Betty Follen Florence McCartney Kathryn Ronan SORORES IN URBE Mab Copland Linniman Dorothy Morton Anita Wilson Veale . ' iOG Anna Ilri.K-lia w ( " U ' nience Oabeley Bettys Betty Follen KI M-fiu-i ' Mct ' artuey WickliCEe Stack 307 A LAWYER— SURELY He timidly mounted tiie brown stone steps, He timidly rang the bell. He felt that this visit would be his last, But why so, he could not tell. As he stood at the door the eastern wind Whirled in the streets about. But above its roaring he heard her say, " John, tell him that I am out. " As the door was opened with stately mein He said to the butler tall, " Pray go to Miss Jones with my compliments, And tell her I did not call. " INSPECTING TOMBSTONES " Here lies a lawyer and an honest man. " " Must be cramped for room, burying two men in one grave. " OH, ERNEST Dean (in evidence) : " Mr. Orfila, what is an ' office ' copy? " Mr. Orfila (upon the advice of his " friends " ) : " It is a copy that is kept in an office. " Judge (to witness) : " Why didn ' t you go to the help of the defendant in the fight? " Witness : I didn ' t know which was going to be the defendant. " Stranger (seeing native) : " Say, Mister, are vou acquainted here? " Native: " Yes, what can I do for you? " Stranger: " I am looking for a criminal lawyer, can you direct me to one? " Native: " Yes, I think that he is criminal, but we ain ' t proved it on him yet. " A young lawyer was advised by an older practitioner to concen- trate his efforts on the juror who seemed the most intelligent, as he would li kely persuade the others. The lawyer did this, directing all his oratory and arguments toward convincing the intelligent juror. Just before filing out this juror asked leave to propound a question. " Certainly, " said the lawyer, highly pleased. " Well, " said the juror, " I would like to ask counsel the meaning of two words. " " I ' ll be delighted to explain, " thinking that some Latin phrase had confused the juror. " Well, " said he, " will you kindly tell me what ' plaintiff and ' defendant ' mean? " CHOICE LANGUAGE, INDEED Mr. Docweiler: " Owing to the negligence of a certain aviarist in locating his aviary too near the proximity of one certain hitching post, a horse being tiecl to said hitching post was severely stung and shortly expired. " 308 WE DON ' T BELIEVE " IT " Class in public corps. A certain fair lady and one gentleman leave together during class. County Counsel Hill: " They said they have a case. " SOMETHING WAS WRONG Mr. Sparling: " What ' s the matter. Miller, are you sick? " Mr. Miller: " No, why? " Mr. Sparling: " You haven ' t said anything for two minutes. " LAWYER ' S SKILL Judge : " Are you positive that the prisoner is the man who .stole the horse? " Witness: " I was, your lordship, till that lawyer cross-examined me. He made me feel I stole it myself. " SCENE, SUPERIOR COURT, YEAR 1925 Judge De Costa trying case involving water rights. Gavin W. Craig (former Judge of Superior Court) representing plaintiff. Craig: " If your honor please — " Judge: " One moment; what do you mean by coming into this court room with notes in vour hand? Put those notes away at once! " Craig: " But " — Judge: " But, nothing. Are you trying to cast a reflection upon the court ' s knowledge of law? " Craig: " Your honor, it was for my own benefit " — Judge: " What! A practicing attorney for the Lord knows how many years, to say nothing about occupying the bench for several terms, and you mean to say that you retiuire NOTES to assist you? " Craig: " Why, this is unheard of " — Judge: " Another word and you will be in contempt. " Craig (muttering) : " What do you know about that? " Judge: " What ' s that? What ' s that? (The crowd in the court- room seems bewildered by the passage at arms, and the Judge explains his seeming harshness) : " Let me remind you, that in former days when you lorded over the classes in water rights and securities at the U. S. C., you would not permit .so much as a glance at a note during the entire period; you expected young, immature minds to remember the facts and the CONFUSIONS of law of five or six cases; and not content with this torture, you refined it by selecting the cases at ran- dom, so that even those who could absorb like a sponge were muddled (Craig is still heard muttering.) " One moment before you leave. I just noticed that you have some marks upon your cuffs. I do not care to examine them, but in order to be on the safe side, I sentence you to read the case of Lux vs. Haggin, not only in the original report, but in your own garbled text, and the Lord have mercy upon your soul. " 309 JURISPRUDENCE " If you plead guilty, which you are, the court will be easy with you, but if you plead not guilty, which you ain ' t, and the court finds you guilty, which it will, it ' ll go hard with you ; what do you plead — guilty or not guilty? " IN FRESHMAN CLASS MEETING Mr. Swank (after about ten motions had been made and seconded and none voted on) : " Mr. President, I move that all motions be laid on the table. " Seconded. President Overell : " It is moved and seconded that all you fellows write out your motions on a piece of paper and bring ' em up and lay ' em on the table. " Mr. Montgomery : " What is consideration for a separation agree- ment? " Mr. Matherly: " Cruelty. " 310 INDEX Alchemist Club 96 Alpha Chi Omega 138 Alpha Kapjia Kappa 252 American Quill Club 101 Aristotelian 82 Article by Mr. Pemberton 212 Associated Student Body 72 Associated ' omen Students 74 Athena 80 Athletics 80 Basketball 186 Beta Phi 142 Chapel 163 Chi Delta Phi 148 Clionian 76 Comita 78 Commencement 158 Contents 2 Debates 171 Debaters 178 Dean Healy 221 Dedication 5 Dean Skeele 208 Delta Beta Tau 126 Delta Chi 300 Delta Psi Kappa 152 Delta Sigma Rho 110 Dramatics 168 Editorial 17 El Rodeo 14 Events 157 Faculty, Law 268 Faculty, Liberal Arts 9-13 Faculty, Pharmacy 226 Faculty. Theology 220 Football 182 Forensics 175 Freshman Bible 174 Foreword 3 311 Freshmen, Law 295 Freshmen, Liberal Arts 68 Freshmen, Medicine 256 Gamma Epsilon 128 Graduates 41 Graduate Manager ' s Statement 180 History Club 98 History, Law 260 Honor Roll 19 In Memoriam 33 Induction into the Service 36 Iota Sigma Pi 114 Ivy Day 158 J. 0. C 92 Juniors, Law 285 Juniors, Liberal Arts 60 Juniors, Medicine 254 Juniors, Pharmacy 233 Kappa Alpha Theta 136 Kappa Delta 150 Lance and Lute 116 La Tertulia 98 Law 257 Law ' s Lighter Side 307 Le Cercle Francais 97 Library, Law 262 Medicine 237 Monogram Men 189 Music 207 Oratory 215 Ofticers of Administration 8 Pageant 159 Pauline Association 222 Pharmacy 225 Phi Alpha 122 Phi Alpha Delta 302 Phi Chi 248 Phi Delta Chi 132 Phi Delta Epsilon 246 Phi Delta Phi 298 Phi Mu 146 312 Phi Rho Sigma 250 Pi Beta Phi 140 Practice Court 264 President ' s Message 7 Push Ball Contest 164 Publications 171 Red Cross 39 Scholarship Society 104 Sigma Nu Phi 304 Students ' Army Training Corps 37 Seniors, Law 275 Seniors, Liberal Arts 42 Seniors, Medicine 240 Seniors, Music 210 Seniors, Oratory 216 Seniors, Pharmacy 228 Seniors, Theo logy 223 Sigma Chi ' . 118 Skull and Dagger 106 Snapshots 68 Sociology Monographs 174 Soldier ' s Letter 30-3 Southern California Trojan 171 Sophomores, Liberal Arts 66 Sophomores, Medicine 255 Sphinx and Snakes 212 Star Delta 94 Stare Decisis Staff 273 Student Body, La v 285 Student Body, Medicine 239 Student Body, Music 209 Student Body, Pharmacy 227 Student Volunteers 90 Theta Kappa Alpha 306 Tau Phi 154 Tennis, Women ' s 192 Tennis Club 193 Tennis Team 192 The " Lasso " 195 Theology 219 Theta Psi 120 Torch and Tassel 108 Track 188 Traditions 164 Trustees g Vale 258 313 We Bovs 258 Women ' s Athletics 191 Women ' s Club 102 Y. M. C. A 86 Y. W. C. A 84 Zeta Beta Tau 130 Zeta Kappa Epsilon 124 Zeta Tau Alpha 144 314 Official Photographer for The ei %odeo ORPHEUM BUILDING 636 South Broadway, Los Angeles ALSO SAN FRANCISCO SACRAMENTO STOCKTON PASADENA POMONA BAKERSFIELD SANTA CRUZ LONG BEACH OAKL A N D CAMP KEARNEY SANTA ROSA SAN DIEGO SAN JOSE VISALIA FRESNO 31-3 316 9 £ L S EAL OERVICE college annuals qA specialty 317

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

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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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