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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 472

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1922 volume:

i I 1 11 D ] [ D D I iUNIVIRSITY -»— — -—1 y I a IS D D 3n m mnnam N the passing of Dr. Paul H. Arnold, the University lost one of its most loyal work- ers for the advancement of the Trojan in- stitution. Many years of Dr. Arnold ' s life were spent at U. S. C. first as a student, then as an educator. Graduating with high honors, he left the Methodist varsity for Cornell Uni- versity, where he held a graduate scholarship in Mathematics and later received a Travelling fellow- ship. He did work in the Universities of Berlin, Leip- sig, and Christiana, receiving high honors wherever he went. While in Germany, he held the tennis championship of the German universities. He was professor of Mathematics at U. S. C. for more than a score of years. From the time he graduated in 1890 until his death. Dr. Arnold was actively engaged in furthering the progress of the University. He held at different times among other posts of prominence, the positions of registrar, treas- urer, chairman of the schedule committee, and was a member of the Graduate Council. The 1917 El Rodeo was dedicated to him. University life and University ideals have been so influenced by the work of Dr. Arnold, the friend to all, that his life will ever stand for the truest and noblest, among those who were privileged to know him. ALWAYS smiling in that same friendly way, — always ready to extend a helping hand to others, was Billy Pierson, ex- ' 2 2 whose pass- ing saddened students of U. S. C. Down the long line of years to come, the memory of that cheery smile will brighten many a weary day. Itf rf Officers of Administration GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD. A. M., D.D.. LL.D. President. On the Gaylord Hartupee Endowment GEORGE 1. COCHRAN, A.M., LL.D. Treasurer JOHN HAROLD MONTGOMERY, M.S., E.E. Registrar LESTER BUKTON ROGERS, A.M., Ph.D. Assistant to the President and Dean of the School of Education THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL, Ph.D., LL.D. Dean Emeritus of the School of Education ROCKWELL DENNIS HUNT, A.B., LL.M. Dean of the Graduate School FRANK MONROE PORTER, A.B., LL.M. Dean of the College of Law LEWIS EUGENE FORD, D.D.S. Dean of the College of Dentistry EZRA ANTHONY HEALY, A.M.. S.T.D. Dean of the College of Theology LAIRD JOSEPH STABLER, M.S., Ph.C. Sc.D Dean of the College of Pharmacy WALTER FISHER SKEELE, A.B. Dean of the College of Music ELIZABETH YODER Dean of the College of Oratory ALBERT BRENNUS ULREY, A.M. Director of the Marine Biological Station HUGH CAREY WILLETT. A.M. Principal of the University High School MYRTLE EMILY BILES, A.M. Dean of Women, College of Liberal Arts CHARLES EDWARD LEITZELL Executive Secretary of Endow ment and Equipment STANLEY F. McCLUNG Assistant Treasurer MABEL E. RUSSELL, A.B. Assistant Registrar WARREN BRADLEY BOVARD Comptroller ROBERT ARLEIGH HONNER Assistant Comptroller and Purchasing Agent CHARLES E. MILLIKAN, LL.M. Assistant to the Dean, College of Law CHARLOTTE MAUD BROWN Librarian u CURTIS FERDINAND HUSE Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 17 D ' The Board of Trustees ■ ' Term Expires in 1921 E, L. DOHENY, JR., A.B. .... W. P. WATTS EZRA A. HEALY, A.M., D.D. C. I. D. MOORE BISHOP ADNA WRIGHT LEONARD S. P. MULFORD WILLIAM D. STEPHENS . . . . FRANCIS Q. STORY - - . : . CHARLES F. VAN DE WATER - " - ERNEST P. CLARK - - - - Term Expires in 1922 WESLEY W. BECKETT, M.D. GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, A.M., D.D., LL.D WILLIAM M. BOWEN, LL.D. L. E. BEHYMER JOSEPH E. CARR PRESCOTT F. COGSWELL ALFRED INWOOD, D.D. .... ALBERT J. WALLACE, LL.D. BYRON H. WILSON, A.B., D.D. W. L. Y. DAVIS, A.B., D.D. 9 Chester Place Covina, Cal. 841 W. 36th St. Pacific Mutual BIdg. San Francisco, Cal. 615 Van Nuys Bldg. Sacramento, Cal. Alhambra, Cal. Long Beach, Cal. Riverside, Cal. Pacific Mutual Bldg. University Washington Bldg. Auditorium Bldg. Investment Bldg. - El Monte, Cal Pomona, Cal. Union Oil Bldg. Wright-Callendar Bldg. Pasadena, Cal. U Term Expires in 1923 MERLE N. SMITH, D.D. GEORGE I. COCHRAN. A.M. - WILLIAM F. CRONEMILLER JOHN B. GREEN. A.B.. D.D. CHARLES E. EAMAN FRANCES M. LARKEN. Ph.D., D.D. C. J. WALKER - . . - DON PORTER A. E. POMEROY, A.M. FRANK G. H. STEVENS. A. B. Pasadena, Cal. Pacific Mutual Bldg. 3956 Ingraham St. 905 Wright-Callendar Bldg. Harvard Blvd. San Francisco, Cal. Long Bea ch, Cal. Pasadena, Cal. 700 Grant Bldg. Pasadena, Cal. Officers of the Board Ll:: BISHOP ADNA WRIGHT LEONARD J. E. CARR .... W. F. CRONEMILLER WILLIAM M. BOWEN GEORGE I. COCHRAN r-TZz: President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer and Financial Agent c U a r 1 iC 0 n I ! 51 el4?9d ) 1PubUyl 4 hy iK Univbrsittj SouTMS C uroi aA M m 3: C 1 t D n 16 □ I tJ tr I c c " I n U •■THY PATHS WE OFT HAVE TROD " m -.V;rVrW V ' V-H., -;f- ' : -.-.7 i4 - -.:r- W:fK;di« ;=-|j [J . j r=r j fck. . " ' ■ • " - ' - ' - •- ' ■ - ' ■■ ' tU 3:- ■a ' n ' £ a: m BENIGNLY TOWERS THY DIGNITY ALOOF " y " I f ' " ' n i.i ii ' .; ;,r. v ' fii- A:in ' . " :sri ' i,iij; .i. iiSi! ■o: , ' i ' y-v t ' ■ ■ J ' 3- ! ' - U 1 iJJ D EMBLEM OF A JOURNEY DONE ' hi i M 11 I I •tzz D G rz !, ., ' :, ' --V s-v i: ■-■v.iX-.iL-a.n ■ si Nv " " " ' ' i irE . ' • j ?s:i rj L: ' - i, . • • . • j, - ii-x " - a y, " ' VJ i!-j!: ' i. r m. 1: D n f ms mv !m ' f g ' ' :- SMg gg ! Kv r » g KT n J ' i! ' D .; ' . l . ,. ' v;■,. J i--. ' jij,iT t ' -fv y ■ i. ' v., ' v ;: ' [rt i.-.;yr ' , ' :;:r.,:v, ! ' : : i -:?. ZTJ D ' ■ " - ' -. . .l A«»i,;?!:v.;.:- J!s:WVIJ{te.a .■-• - ' - ' -i : ' ' • ' " T-: - , ' ' tJ: ---!r:: ' :H ' titi- ' i ' .v !; • " ? V ' ' i ' ;A-. v vw; i:.v. ' .:■; ' ■£ ' j j -A -a ■ S .ai »«M»aV .g. - -. :. 3»-, PJa " " ' f - ,- . ; - ' _, ' k- £M ? l 3 . : :, 1 1 f --•? J S et; " .]■•» " ' V r •■• " - • ' - ' T-S ' wqppipHB 1 gj f| j| i-||SS: -i- ' .■:r ' ' v ?v ;i; " - ' - ' ' ' v fr ' fc ' ' - ' •51. S H E. •-sr-v ' t-, ' ' - " ■ - - ■ . - v-- -TPW B ytaa u J z IPv MARC N. GOODNOW ; ■ ' •? ' " ! ; . ' ■ ' ■■.. ' ■ ' ' .■i!.; ., I , ' r j | !tt ' ' s ' ' ' 8i.y " f: ' ■ xz-s: 3 D t 3 C P : bttatmn hi ! 1 i. fj ' RUTHFU L dealing and truthful living are C I " prerequisites to any kind of service worthy v|.- of being called ministry. They have always stood for happiness and contentment. He who instils a high ideal into the heart of an in- dividual serves the university ; he serves the world be- cause he is helping to equip a man in- the fight to maintain the best and noblest in life. Because he has dealt as truly with words as with men and has instilled into the hearts of his students a desire to place standards of truth above lesser gains, to Marc N. Goodnow, head of the Journalism Depart- ment, this book is respectfully dedicated. Illlllllllllllllllllllllllll D M SSSSS S liSS . ' j;Hij..g, i ;J!ji%j! ;H.: L ! ;j gr: ' ■T r ' ' . ' ' " i V ' j f j ' ' . r ' a D Tf L DR. George Finley bovard PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE To the members of the Class of 1922, most hearty congratulations on the presentation of your issue of " El Rodeo " to an expectant and gratified con- stituency. Through the rapid movement of events it would seem that every twelve months constitutes a Memorable Year. Yet, for many reasons, this vol- ume appears in a time of special emphasis in our history. The Administration and Auditorium Building authorized two years ago, and noted in the last issue of " El Rodeo " as under construction, has been completed. At once a model of covenience, beauty and majesty, it stands ready to be dedicated for all time to the interests of liberal Christian education, the grateful pride of students and faculties and all friends of the University of Southern California. Under this inspiration the faculties are being strength- ened by additions in all the departments. The College of Commerce creates new interest in the business circles of our city. Everywhere our institution feels the thrills of larger life. The world ' s cry for help, intense as ever, comes to every ear. So these preparation days hold the record of our contribution to the world ' s needs. Let me commend to all who read my message the words in which our greatest American left his Springfield home to take up the heaviest task that had come to any American, when referring to the God in whom Washington trusted Lincoln said, " Without the assistance of that Divine Being I cannot succeed, with that assistance I cannot fail. " U •D zassz: ■ sszrzzs 33225 2J U ' - y rr ' iw J i tissSEIS airrs % n ALMA MATER By JOHN OLIVER WILSON, ' 08 ' Mid storied lands our college stands, ' Mid scenes oft traced in dreaming. Where golden sands with golden fruit And golden grain are teeming, But ne ' er a spot though seeming fair, On mountain shore or lea. In keeping has such memories as The halls of U. S. C. We dwell ' neath ever sunny skies, ' Mid flowers ever springing. Where pleasing verdure never dies, And birds are always singing. ' Mid whispers of eternal seas, That ever shall endure Oh, U. S. C. our love for thee Unchanging is and sure. Oh, dear old school, thy classrooms are To us new worlds revealing; Thy rallying times have sent new life Into our being stealing; Thy ties have bound us each to each. And brightened all our days. And life means more, a boundless store, Since we have trod thy ways. And when the restless, hopeful years To other scenes shall woo us, And joys and struggles of these days Are but a memory to us, Amid life ' s disappointing cares Our hearts will turn to thee. And for thy sake fresh courage take. Our own dear U. S. C. 3 C J C D 13 D I [ 1 £ n D a •WHERE NATURE SMILES ' ' TAKKN BY OROS ALBXANOKR. ' SI -r— — Jill ' l iU a. 14 ■D 1 C It jLi , i i I ! I f H U Q 19 D rz 3 c 51 B " cKCemhers of the Faculty u tPAUL ARNOLD, Ph.M. Professor of Mathematics HERBERT D. AUSTIN, A.M., Ph.D. 4000 W. 17th St. Associate Professor of the Romance Languages and Literatures GILBERT ELLIS BAILEY, A.M., Ph.D. . - . . 9728 Figueroa St. Professor of Geology CLAYTON M. BALDWIN Instructor in Architecture HARRY H. BASKERVILLE Assistant Professor of Accounting CATHERINE VIRGINIA BEERS, A.M. .... Assistant Professor of Biology CLARA MAUD BERRYMAN, A.B. - - - 2655 W Assistant Professor of Physical Education MYRTLE EMILY BILES, A.M. - ... 404 Stocker St., Glendale Dean of Women, College of Liberal Arts and Associate Professor of English •KENNETH McLEOD BISSELL, A.M. - - - - 7428 Hillside Ave. Professor of the French Language and Literature. ANTHONY F. BLANKS, A.M. Professor of English EMORY STEPHENS BOGARDUS, A.M., Ph.D. - - - 1 107 W. 41st St. Professor of Sociology MARGARET GRAHAM BORTHWICK, A.M. - - - - 343 W. 33rd St. Professor of the German Language and Literature BLANCHE BROWN, M.D. Medical Examiner for Women RUTH WENTWORTH BROWN, A.M. 947 Fourth Ave. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature CLIFFORD BURR, A.B. - 700 W. 28th St. Instructor in Economics LOREN T. CLARK 832 N. Hobart Blvd. Assistant Professor of English 1241 W. 47th St. 337 W. 48th St. 1156 W. 55th St. 1152 W. 35th St. Adams Gardens 1535 Fifth Ave. u U: 5] [a 3C Ij ' LYNN CARK, A.B. Assistant Professor of English ALMA MAY COOK Assistant Professor of Art CLARENCE WESTGATE COOK, A.M., B.S. (in C. E.) Associate Professor of Civil Engineering JOHN D. COOKE, A.M. - Assistant Professor of English DEAN CROMWELL - Track Coach JAMES MAIN DIXON, A.M., .H.D., F.R.S.E. Director of Oriental Studies and Professor of Literature CLAUDE C. DOUGLAS, A.M. - - - Professor of Greek Language and Literature. DELLA TOTTON EARLY, A.M. - - - - - Assistant Professor of History GEORGIA S. FINK Instructor in Public Speaking RALPH TYLER FLEWELING, A.M., S.T.B., Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy KATHERINE TORRANCE FORRESTER - - 706 La Loma Road, Pasadena Professor of the Spanish Language and Literature MARY L. FOSSLER, A.M. - - - - Assistant Professor of Zoology ALLISON GAW, A.M., Ph.D. . - - - Professor of the English Language and Literature CLARENCE V. GILLILAND, A.B. Professor of History WILLIAM T. GILLILAND, A.B. - 202 Fairmont Ave., Eagle Rock City, Cal. Assistant Professor of Religious Education 2905 Euclid Ave. 1810 Avalon St. - 351 W. 45th St. 705 W. 50th St. 2212 Atlantic St. 427 N. Ardmore Ave. 902 W. 37th St. 357 W. 51st St. 3604 Third Ave. 2945 Van Buren PI. 550 N. Los Robles, Pasadena 1259 W. 3Sth St. 21 ID _j 1 — I n il h MARC N. GOODNOW Instructor in Journalism G. PERCY HEDLEY, A.B. .... Instructor in English for Oriental Students JOHN EUGENE HARLEY, A.B., A.M. - Assistant Professor in Political Science JOHN HEDLEY, F.R.G.S. - - Assistant Professor of Religious Education ELMER E. HENDERSON, A.B. - Football Coach CLIFTON B. HERD ..... Assistant Football Coach JOHN GODFREY HILL, A.M., S.T.B., Ph.D. Professor of Religious Education and Hazzard FLORENCE HUBBARD, A.M. Assistant Professor of Public Speaking ROCKWELL DENNIS HUNT, A.M., Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School and Professor of Economics WILLIAM HUNTER Assistant Football Coach ANNETTE C. IVES, A.B. Instructor in French Y. KAMII Instructor of Japanese Language THEODORE KOPP, B.S. - . ■ . • Instructor in Electrical Engineering WILLIAM RALPH LAPORTE, A.M. .... Professor of Physical Education CHARLES WALTER LAWRENCE, B.S., C.E. - Professor of Civil Engineering HARVEY R. LEE, A.B. - - - Instructor in Physical Education 4626 S. Wilton 815 W. 34th St. 815 W. 34th Sti - - - 1586 W. 24th St. Chicago, 111. 854 W. 35th Place Professor of the English Bible Burlington Apts. - Inglewood Cal. Inglewood, Cal. Alhambra 2771 W. 11th St. 701 W. 36th St. 3567 4 S. Flower St. 1546 Fourth Ave. 1177 W. 31st St. Mk inr -,— -Ij] [ " zmn : D 23 fUi ui n lill ! it n ANDREW CREAMOR LIFE, A.M. 2215 S. 6th St. Professor of Botany WILBUR HARRY LONG. A.B. - Instructor in Philosophy EDNA B. LOWD Assistant Professor of Art LAWRENCE TYNDALE LOWREY, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of History HUGH S. LOWTHER, Ph.D. Associate Professor of French MARIE LOPEZ LOWTHER, B.S. Assistant Professor of Spanish HOWARD LESLIE LUNT, A.M. - Associate Professor of Education tROY MALCOM, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Political Science OLIVER JONES MARSTON, A.M. Professor of Economics HARRY J. McCLEAN, A.B. ... - Assistant Professor of Sociology and Elementary Law MABEL E. MEARS - - - Instructor in Home Economics JOHN H. MONTGOMERY, M.S., E.E. - - - - Sierra Madre, Cal Registrar of the University and Professor of Religious Education 1042 W. 23rd St. 122 S. Alexandria Ave. 5100 Van Ness Ave. San Gabriel San Gabriel 5300 Pasadena Ave. 619 S. Carondolet St. - 1186 W. 31st St. 570 N. Los Robles, Pasadena 1628 Council St. EDWARD CHARLES MORGAN, A.B. Instructor in Education EARL E. MOODY, M.D. Medical Examiner for Men ARTHUR WICKES NYE, B.S., M.E. . - - - Professor of Physics and Director of the Laboratory EMERY E. OLSON A.M. . - . - - Assistant Professor of Economics REUEL OLSON, A.M. Instructor in Economics G. BROMLEY OXNAM, A.M. - Assistant Professor of Religious Education EDWARD A. PHILLIPS, A.M. - - - - Instructor in Economics REBECCA B. PRICE - Instructor in Religious Education CLARENCE E. RAINWATER, A.M. - Assistant Professor of Sociology RAFAEL RAMOS, Lie. - - Assistant Professor of Spanish JOHN H. RICH Instructor in Art •LAWRENCE MELVILLE RIDDLE, A.M. Omcier d ' Academie Professor of the French Language and Literature SAMUEL RITTENHOUSE, Ph.D. . - - - Professor of Zoology DELIA M. ROBINSON Instructor in Art LESTER B. ROGERS, A.M., Ph.D. Dean of the School of Education and Professor of Education JOSEPH H. SAINT- JEAN - Assistant Professor of French - Venice 623 Carondolet 843 S. Ardmore 1045 W. 35th Place 1045 W. 35th Place 2911 Arlington 1851 E. 35th St. 518 Ashland Ave., Ocean Park, Cal. 914 S. St. Andrews St. 2723 S. Grand Ave. 1042 W. 42nd St. Baltimore, Md. 5752 Chesley Ave. 2326 Scarflf St. 1210 W. 27th St. 1151 W. 20th St. Alhambra ROY EDWIN SCHULZ, A.M. ------ Professor of the Spanish Language and iterature. ALLAN E. SEDGWICK, B.S. 237 S. Hobart Associate Professor of Geologv FELIPE M. DE SETIEN, Lict. enS. and P. - - - 934 W. 8th St. Professor of the Spanish Language and Literature •EVA MAE SMITH, A.B. 1313 W. 8th S t. Associate Professor of Interpretation J. FRANK SMITH, A.B., B.S., A.M. 5345 Third Ave. Assistant Professor of Chemistry WILLIAM C. SMITH, A.M.. Ph.D. 407 N. Virgil Assistant Professor of Sociology EFFIE SOUTHWORTH SPAULDING. B.S. - - - 995 W. 32nd St. Assistant Professor of Botanv LAIRD JOSEPH STABLER, M.S.,Ph.C., Sc.D. - - - 1120 W. 30th St. Dean of the College of Pharmacy and Professor of Applied Chemistry and Metallurgy. n 1 a KATHERINE H. STILWELL, A.B. Assistant Professor of Spanish HAROLD J. STONIER, A.M. - Assistant Professor of Economics 427 W. 28th St. 1705 S. Howard Blvd. 5642 Harold Way 2702 Hobart Blvd. 1173 W. 28th St. 629 W. 36th St. Pasadena Pasadena 1834 W. 41st Drive Redondo Beach, Cal. 3408 S. Budlong Ave. MARTIN J. STORMZAND, B.D., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. Dean Emeritus of the School of Education WILLIAM H. TEETER, Ph.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Religious Education ROY TOWNER THOMPSON, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of English W. E. TIROE, B.D., D.D. Professor of Homiletics and Pastoral Theology WELCOME TILROE, A.M. . ■ " " Assistant Professor of Latin JOHN WELHOFF TODD, A.M., Ph.D. Instructor in English WILFRED C. TWISS, A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botany ALBERT BRENNUS ULREY, A.M. ... Professor of Biology and Director of the Marine Biological Station MELVIN J. VINCENT, A.B. 1616 N. Mariposa Instructor in Sociology MILDRED VOORHEES - - 1078 W. 35th St. Instructor in Public Speaking GLADYS WADSWORTH, A.B. 525 S. Gramercy Assistant Professor of Public Speaking LOUIS WANN, A.M., Ph.D. • 1159 W. 37th St. Professor of English LEROY SAMUEL WEATHERBY, A.M., Ph.D. - - 1299 W. 37th Drive Professor of Chemistry ARTHUR CLASON WEATHERHEAD. A.M. - - - 928 W. 35th Place Professor of Drawing J. FAY WILSON, B.S., E.E. - - - - 44 20th St., Hermosa Beach Professor of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering HUGH CAREY WILLETT, A. M. 921 W. 37th Place Principal of the University High School and Associate Professor of Mathe- matics ♦PAUL SPENCER WOOD, A.B. Cambridge, Mass. Professor of the English Language and Literature ELIZABETH YODER 1313 W. 8th St. Dean of the College of Oratory and Professor of Dramatic Art and Expression GERTRUDE I. YORK, A.M. 700 W. 36th St. Professor of Home Economics LECTURERS SARAH E. BUm)Y, A.M. .... Lecturer in Sociology TOM CALDWELL Lecturer in Physical Education J. B. CORCORAN, B.S. .... Lecturer in Foreign Trade THOMAS F. FORD Lecturer in Foreign Trade K. S. INUI, A.B. ...--- Lecturer in Japanese Sociology ERNEST J. LICKLEY. A.M., LL.M., J.D. - Lecturer in Education FORBES LINDSAY - - Lecturer in Economics VERNON S. McCOMBS Lecturer in Religious Education HENRY S. McKEE ..... Lecturer in Commercial Banking STEPHEN S. MYRICK, A.M. Lecturer in Racial Characteristics FREDERIC J. PERRY, A.B. Lecturer in Fire and Property Insurance CLAUDE A. WAYNE .... Lecturer in Life Insurance 831 S. Hope St. 3917 arvard Blvd. 100 N. Broadway 2308 W. Pico St. 850 N. Mariposa Ave. 6767 Yucca St. South Pasadena 2626 Portland 2050 N. Vine St. 4120 Monroe 1811 N. Gower D ' 3][c u: D D r 3 C G. GORDON WHITNALL - Lecturer in City Planning UTHER E. WYMAN - .- - - Special Lecturer in Animal Ecology 3418 Winslow Drive 3927 Wisconsin St. ASSISTANTS SARAH ELIZABETH AXTELL, A.B. - - - - 1025 W. 2Sth St. Assistant in English EDWIN F. BAMFORD 1139 W. 36th Place Assistant in Sociology MURIEL BEVERLY - - Pasadena Assistant in Physical Education S. L. BLACKER - - San Gabriel, Cal. Assistant in Su nish ALBERT BUTTERFIELD 700 W. 28th St. Assistant in Zoology HOWARD BUTTERFIELD - - - - - " - - 700 W. 28th St. Assistant in Physical Education EVA E. CARLQUIST - - 4425 Budlong Ave. Assistant in Botany ROBERT CARLQUIST 4425 Budlong Ave. Assistant in Chemistry GLADYS ANTOINETTE CORYELL 2102 S. Union Assistant in Physical Education RALPH CHICK - - - 2823 S. Flower Assistant in Economics AUGUSTINE DALLLAND 1759 Magnolia Ave. Assistant in French LUCILE DANKS - - - - - - - 456 Rosemont Ave. Assistant in Physical Education ALICE FESLER - - - 4103 Rosewood Assistant in Sociology BLANCH GAUTHIER 1090 W. 35th St. Assistant in Chemistry ALBERT GIBBS - - - - 922 Locust Ave., Long Beach, Cal. Assistant in Chemistry FLORENCE A. GILBERT - - - - - - El Segundo, Cal. Assistant in Journalism PAUL A. GREELEY 743 E. 29th St. Assistant in Biology CORA HENDRICK 1265j W. 37th Place Assistant in Psychology K. I. HOWELL - 2261 W. 31st St. Assistant in Chemistry MARJORIE PHEBE HOWELL 2261 W. 31st St. Assistant in Chemistry FLORENCE HUNNEWELL - - - - - - 621 Beverly Drive Assistant in Spanish GALE WILBUR HUNT 1645 Cimarron Assistant in Zoology MIRIAM IRWIN - 947 W. 36th Assistant in Chemistry GERTRUDE LEWMAN, A.B. 1750 Magnolia Assistant in Chemistry HAZEL LIGGETT, A.B. 45 Breeze Ave., Venice Assistant in Sociology GRACE MEADE - - - - - - - 32 St. James Park Assistant in French O. MAY MORTLEY, A.B. 813 W. 55th St. Assistant in Political Science LORRAINE NOBLE 3436 S. Figueroa Assistant in Chemistry BERNICE OGDEN 956 W. 34th St. Assistant in Zoology JOSEPHINE OLDS, A.B. South Pasadena Assistant in Economics CHARLOTTE RASTALL - 407 W. 45th St. Assistant in Chemistry HAZEL D. ROSS Sawtelle Assistant in Botany HAROLD SLOSSON - 2649 San Marino Assistant in Chemistry ZD r—p 25 3 C I I CLEMENT SMITH Assistant in Chemistry RAYMOND SMITH - Assistant in Zoology LOUISA SPRENGER, A.B. Assistant in Psychology SARAH STONEHAM - Assistant in Chemistry GWYNN MARVIN WILSON Assistant in Zoology JAMES WOODWARD - Instructor in Phys ical Education 119 N. Olive 4748 Elmwood Ave. 1766 W. 25th St. 4924 Budlong Ave. 1680 W. 24th St. Long Beach, Cal. OFFICE ASSISTANTS AND OTHERS STELLA ANDRES, Assistant in Office of Comptroller GEORGETTA BASHFORD, Assistant in Office of the Registrar MARY S. BOWMEN, A.B., Assistant in Office of the Registrar HENRY W. BRUCE, Graduate Manager of Athletics MAE E. CONN, A. B., ... Secretary College of Commerce and Business Administration JEANETTE GREEN, Secretary Y. W. C. A. LOTTIE F. HOUGH, Secretary Mimeograph Department KATIE L. HUMRICHOUSE, B.S., Secretary to the President BESS KENTNER, Secretary to Comptroller and Purchasing Agent LAURA MARYE, Assistant in Office of Comptroller JEAN McCOLLUM, Ph.B., Assistant and Secretary, School of Education JOHN W. McGINNIS, Secretary Y. M. C. A. ETHEL S. PROCTOR, Cashier in Office of Comptroller LIBRARY STAFF 4210 Denker Ave. 960 E. Colorado St. Pasadena 211 W. Colorado St., Eagle Rock City 235 S. Mariposa Ave. 5353 Abbott Place 1674 S. Ardmore Ave. CHARLOTTE M. BROWN Librarian DOROTHY DEACON, A.B. Library Assistant BLANCHE G. EMERY Library Assistant BERNICE LOVELAND Cataloguer RUTH LUCIA WATSON, A.B. Reference Librarian GRACE WICKAM Secretary to the Librarian NOTE— Where no other city or town is mentioned, the address is understood to be Los Angeles. •On leave, 1920-21. tOn leave, second semester 1920- ' 21. (Deceased. G C m D C in □ =3 c a 3}0Ri8:Giuii0R .: ■D ; 2J Hazelton SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS i Mi First Semester Edward Fisher, President Louise Parizek, Vice-President Sarah Snow, Secretary Elmer Wahrenbrock, Treasurer Edith ] Ioore_, Historian Second Semester Earl Hazelton, President A iRGiNiA Smith, Vice-President Jennie Fridd, Secretary Leslie Kepler, Treasurer OoNA King, Historian COMMENCEMENT Louise Parizek, Chairman Loraine Winterfield Raymond Johnson IVY DAY Opal Evans, Chairman Hazel Cleveland Joe Ryan INVITATIONS Nev ell Steward, Chairman Carl Hadley Elizabeth Byrkit ROAD SHOW Joe Ryan, Chairman Lucile Munn SOCIAL Virginia Smith, Chairman Helen Lucas Mary Frances White Alfred Lewerenz DEDICATION Olive Pierson, Chairman Paul Spring ALL SENIOR PARTY Louise Parizek, Chairman Newell Steward Earle Hazelton Helen Walker Virginia Smith SENIOR CHAPEL Marjorie Helm, Chairman Carl Seitter Esther Funk Newell Steward iJ COMMITTEES BACCALAUREATE SUNDAY Eva Mae Miller, Chairman Harold Slosson Bernice Shideler CLASS MEMORIAL Stanley Sutton, Chairman Jerry Ferrar Charles Casey CLASS NUMERALS Roy Johnson, Chairman Margaret Downey CLASS PROPHESY Helen Walker, Chairman FINANCE Leslie Kepler, Chairman Glenn Stull Opal Evans Esther Funk Helen Walker Reatha Adams SNEAK DAY Louise Parizek, Chairman Earle Hazelton Newell Stew ard Roy Johnson Carl Seitter Glenn Stull MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE May Hamilton, Chairman Jean Leonard Lucy Landau zy 29 D cz: Zl. D n t i u J. LESLIE ABBOTT Anaheim High School. Sociology. Zeta Kappa Epsilon ; Track Team 4; Fullerton Junior College. REATHA G. ADAMS Ventura High School. History. History Club. MRS. LORENE ALLAN ADAMSON Indiana University. .Sigma Kappa. EDMOND K. ALBERT San Bernardino High .School. Zeta Kappa Epsilon; Pres. American Association of Engineers 3, 4; Ameri- can Institute of Electrical Engineers. GROSS WILBUR ALEXANDER Louisville Male High School. Sociology. Skull and Dagger; Sociological So- ciety Treasurer 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net 4; .Shakespeare Club 1; Argo- nauts; Pauline Association; Home Volunteers; Aristotelian; Cosmopoli- tan Club; Service Campaign Inaug- urated 3; Manager 4; Debating Squad 3. GENTARO ARAI Sociology. EUNICE ARMOR Hughson High School. Sociology and Religious Education. Sociological Society; Home Volun- teer. SENIOR RECORDS ELIZABETH ARNETT Lexington High School. Chemistry. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Iota Sigma Pi; Alchemist Club 2, 3, 4; Vice- President 4; Mathematics Club 3; L niversity of Kentucky. BEULAH BAIRD C ' larendon College Preparatory School. English. Phi Mu; Clarendon College; Univer- sity of Alabama. EDWIN F. BAMFORD Redlands Academy. Sociology. Sociology Honor Society; Southern California Sociological Society; Co- mitia; Assistant in Sociology De- partment; Author of Sociological Monograph L ' niversity of Redlands 1, 2; University of London, England 3. n D 10 □. ' " ■ : ■: 1 1 1 1 ni 51 Fn III •i ; MARTHA BARE Huntington Park High School. Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Debating Team 2; Women ' s Day Committee 2; Stanford University. KATHERINE BERGESON Marion, Ohio, High School. Zoology. Skull and Bones; Michigan State Normal College; University of New Mexico; Trojan Reporter. RICHARD F. BIRD History — Sociology. Aristotetlian; Pres. 4; History Club; Sociological Society Football; Box- ing; Debating; Oratory. BLACK MARTHA BORGERDING St. Benedict ' s Academy. Sociology. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Beta Phi; So- ciological Society; Tennis Club; Bas- ket Ball. A. PHILANA BOSSUET Spanish. La Tertulia; Sociological Society; Chaffee College; Los Angeles State Normal School. BERYL BROWN Whittier High School. Sociology. Beta Phi; Sociological Society. HARRIET M. BROWN Santa Ana High School. Sociology. Delta Delta Delta; Santa Ana Junior College. S. L. BLACKER Los Angeles High School. Spanish. Phi Beta Delta; Menorah; La Ter- tulia; Los Angeles Junior College. MAUDE BRUBAKER Academy, La Verne, Cal. English. College, Blue Ridge, Md. ; Graduate of Oratory in Expression. l " r: nr-n n n H C ■3 r 1 1 I HARRY BUTCHER Pennington Seminary. Religious Education. Home Volunteers; Drew Theological Seminary; Boston University. CLARENCE BUTTERFIELD Chino High School. Physical Education. Phi Alpha; Varsity Club; Physical Education Association; Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3. HOWARD LINCOLN BUTTERFIELD Chino High .School. Physical Education. Phi Alpha; Skull and Dagger; Var- sity Club; Physical Education As- sociation, Pres. 3; Aristotelian; Stu- dent Volunteers; La Tertulia; Socio- logical Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Delegate Interna- tional Student Volunteer Conven- tion; Junior Play Cast; El Rodeo Staff 3; President ' s Student C " ouncil 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4. MARGARET J. BURRIS Huntington Park High School. History. Delta Delta Delta; History and Po- litical Science Club. ELIZABETH BYRKIT Corona High School. Education — Mathematics. Mathematics Club; Los Angeles .State Xormal School. WAKEFIELD B. BYRKIT Corona High School. Mathematics. Comitia; Mathematics Club; Ameri- can Association of Engineers; River- side Junior College. EVA CARLQUIST I os Angeels Polytechnic High School Botany. Los Angeles Junior College. LUCILE M. CARTWRIGHT Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, High School. English. Pi Beta Phi; Philosophy Club; Iowa Wesleyan College. CHARLES W. CASEY Mnual Arts High School. Economics. Phi Nu Delta. RALPH O. CHICK University High School. Economics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Comitia Lit- erary Society; President ' s Executive Council; Secretary of Class ' IS, ' 16; Freshman Football Team Football 2; A. E. F. 1917-19. Tnr 32 HAZEL E. CLEVELAND Boise High School. Sociology. Lance and Lute; Athena Literary Society; Girl ' s Glee Club 2, 3; Choral Club 3, 4; Junior Class Play Cast. CHARLES C. CONGER Civil Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American As- sociation of Engineers; El Rodeo StfF 3; Instructor in Civil Engineer- ing 2, 3, 4. JUSTINE C. CONREY Coeur d ' AIene High School. History. A. W. S. Board 3, 4; Sec. 3; History Clu; Sociological Society; Clionian Censor 2, Vice Pres. 3. LUCILLE E. CONREY Coeur d ' Alene High School. English. Clionian; Quill Club, Treas 3, Sec. LEONORE G COOKE St. Johns High School, Scranton, Penn., 1905. Colorado Teachers College, Greelev, Colo., 1908- B. P.; Teacher in L. A. City Schools. MARIAN CURTIS Sociology. Beta Phi; Spooks and Spokes; Torch and Tassel; Sociological Society; A. W. S. Executive Board 3; Y. W. C. A. Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; President ' s Student Council; El Rodeo Commit- tee; Editor Freshman Bible, ' 20. CHARLOTTE GENEVA CROSS Rockland, Maine, High School. French. Phi Mu; French Club; La Tertulia. ANNA CROKE Whittier Union High School. History. GLADYS A. CORYELL Lincoln High School. Physical Education. Delta Psi Kappa; Physical Education Association; Sociological Society; Hiking Club; Student Senate; Gym- nasium Assistant , 3, 4. GRACE VAN PELT COOPER North Des Moines High School. Sociology. Delta Delta Delta; Spooks and Spokes; Torch and Tassel; A. W. S. Executive Board 2: Treas. 3; Pres. 4; Clionian; El Rodeo Staff 3. Tinf 33 D C D r LUCILE MEREDITH DANKS Wesport High School. Physical Education. Delta Psi Kappa; Clionian; Physical Education Association, Sec. 3; So- ciological Society; Los Angeles Ju- nior College. GLADYS DAVIS Fayette, Iowa, High School. Mathematics. Mathematics Club; Upper Iowa Uni- versity; Aonia Literary Society Sec. 2, Pres. 3. WILLIAM HENRY DECKER Hannibal, Missouri High School. Education. Scholarship Society ; Normal School of New Mex-co: Siut ' . vest State Normal of Oklahoma. MARGUERITE DOWNEY Denfield, Minn., High School. Mathematics. Mu Theta Epsilon, Treas. 4; Uni- versity of Minnesota 1, 2. DORIS JANE DUSENBERY Oskaloosa, Iowa, High School. Home Economics. Beta Phi; Palette and Brush; Junior Play Committee 3; Penn. College 1, 2. HOWARD F. EDWARDS North Denver H. S. Civil Engineering. American Association of Engineers; Alpha Pi Lambda; Colorado State College. EDNA SCHLOTTER ELLIOTT Anaheim Union H. S. Chi Delta Phi; La Tertulia. JOAN EPSTEIN Manual Arts High School. English. Alpha Epsilon Pi; Le Cercle Fran- OPAL NADYNE EVANS Huntington Park High School. History. Kappa Delta; Athena Pres. 4; Lance and Lute, Sec. 4; History Club; So- ciological Society; Sec. Junior Class; El Rodeo Staff 3; Junior Play Cast; Winner Varsity Song Contest 3; Oc- cidental College 1, 2. GLADYS FERRAR Hollywood High School. Sociology. Kappa Alpha Theta. ±iJL H U 34 mm 3 Z a Ml 1 ! I i ; i I! ! i ' . : ! 1 ' ' ALICE MAY FESLER Sociology. Alpha Kappa Delta Sociological So- ciety ; Pomona College 1, 2. EDWARD M. FISHER Long Beach High School. Chemistry. Gamma Epsilon; Comitia 3, 4; Al- chemist 2, 3, 4; Pres. Senior Class; Y. M. C. A. Treas. 3, 4; Junior Play Cast. DOROTHY E. FORD Jamestown High School. Latin. Choral Club; Friendly Bunch; Stu- dent Volunteer; University of North Dakota. HAROLD FOSSETT Hemet Union High School. Mathematics. Mathematics Club. JENNIE FRIDD Sociology. Delta Pi; Lance and Lute; Athena Censor 4, Pres. 4; Sociological So- ciety; Y. W. C. A.; Vice Pres. A. W. S. 4; Class Sec. 4; Junior Play Cast; Lawrence Wisconsin College; Fullerton Junior College. EDNA HELEN FULLER Religious Education. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Student Vol- unteer; Clionian; Baker University. ESTHER FUNK Sociology. Sociological Society; Tennis Club; Student Volunteer; La Verne College 1. 2. CARELLA C. GEAR Oratory. GERTRUDE GILMOR Los Angeles High School. French. Phi Mu; Scholarship Society; Glee Club; Le Cercle Francaise, Vice Pres. WILBERT C. GREEN Chaffee L ' nion High School. History. Sigma Tau; University of Toronto. n u n D CARL M. HADLEY Los Angeles Polytechnic High School. Zoology. Skull and Bones. BEULAH HADLEY Montrose County, Col., High School. Plette and Brush; Earlham College, Indiana, ' 15; Colorado College, ' 16, ' 19; Colorado State Agricultural College, •18. ' 20. IRENE MAY HAMILTON Omaha, Neb., High School. History and Sociology. Clionian 2, 3, 4; Sociological Society. RUTH HAMPE .South High School, Pittsburg. Latin. La Tertulia; Choral Club; University of Pittsburg; Girl ' s Glee Club; Clas- sical Club; Y. W. C. A. HAROLD VERNON HARRIS San Diego High School. History. Gamma Epsilon; History Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; San Diego Junior College. BENJAMIN S. HAUGH, B. M. McPherson Academy; McPherson College; University of California; Teaching experience, 20 years. ERNEST S. HAUSER Pasadena High School. Civil Engineering. American Association of Engineers. EARLE F. HAZELTON Civil Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Sigma Treas. 4; Tau Pi; Yellow Dog; Amer- ican Association of Engineers; Pres- ident ' s Student Council; Student Senate; Class Officers Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Assistant Mgr. El Rodeo 3; Chair- man Traditions Com. 3, 4; Orches- tra 1, 2; Instructor Engineering 4. MARJORIE HELM Pasadena High School. Sociology. Beta Phi; Spooks and Spokes, 3, 4; Torch and Tassel 4, Pres. 4; Execu- tive Committee 2; Vice Pres. 3, Pres. Class 3; Trojan Reporter 1; Trojan News Editor 2, 3; El Rodeo Staff 3. CORA HENDRICK Carthage, Missouri, High School. _ Student Volunteer; Southwest Mis- souri Teachers College; Kansas State Agricultural College. a : =Liii7-.:; -t-jIL: 36 D 1 X 3 C D G. ROSS HENNINGER Venice Union High School. Electrical Engineering. Star Delta, Sec. 3, Treas. 3, 4; Am. Association of Engineers Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 3, 4; Am. Institute Elec- trical Engineers Pres. 4; Instructor Physics Lab. 3; Electrical Engineer- ing 3, 4. HENRY RE Greenwich Academy 1, 2. Colgate Theological Seminary. MARY HILE Long Beach High School. Economics. Zeta Tau Alpha; Athena Sec. 3; Red- lands University. FLORIDA V. HILL Colfax, Wash., High School. English. University of Oregon. GUNJI HOSANO Manual Arts High School. Waseda Commercial School; History and Political Science Club; Sociolog- ical Society; Cosmopolitan Club; Japanese Students Association. KATHERINE GRAHAM HOVEY Jackson, Mich., High School. Sociology. Albion College, Mich.; Stray Greeks- Delta Gamma; Palette Brush; So- ciological Society. MARJORIE P. HOWELL Montebello High School. Chemistry. Iota Sigma Pi; Alchemist Club; Stu- dent Volunteer. FLORENCE HUNNIWELL Hollywood High School. Spanish. Zeta Tau Alpha; La TertuHa; A. W. S. Executive Board; Sociological So- ciety; Los Angeles State Normal. GALE W. HUNT University High School. Zoology. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Episcopal Club. ELIZABETH EVANGELINE HYMER Los Angeles High School, ' 10, ' 11. Pomona High School, 1914. Sociology. Pomona College; Library Staff; As- sistant in Sociology; Alpha Kappa Delta; Sociological Society. u Q 3 X D. 37 ] i RAYMOND K. JOHNSON Moundville, W. Va., High School. Economics. Lambda Chi Alpha; Muskingum Col- lege; University of Pittsburg; His- tory and Political Science Club 4; Stray Greek Organization 4. ROY DELBERT JOHNSON Hollywood High School. History — Religious Education. Sphinx Snakes; Pres. of Class 2; Comitia 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cab. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; History Club 4; Song Leader 3. RUTH JOHNSON Los Angeles High School. History. Tennis Club; State Normal. M. BERYL JUDD Lincoln High School. Physical Education. Delta Psi Kappa 3; Physical Edu- cation Association 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Hiking Slub 3, 4; Sociological Society 4. BERYL KENNEDY Anaheim Hi h School. History — Sociology. Clionian 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociological So- ciety 4; Clionian Censor 3; Anaheim Junior College. LESLIE KEPLER Glendale High School. Chemistry. Vice-President Class 3; Senior Treas. 4; Aristotelian Treas. 2, Vice Pres. 2; Alchemist Club; Junior Play Cast; Assistant in Geology 4; Traditions Committee 3. KATHERINE L. KING Religious Education. Editor El Rodeo 3; Spooks Spokes; Pres. Spooks Spokes 4; Torch Tassel; J. O. C. ; Student Volun- teers; Sociological Society; Trojan Desk Editor 2; U. F. R. of Y. W. C. A. KENNETH A. KING Western High School, Detroit, Mich. Star Delta Society. Electrical Engineering; Sec ' y-Treas. Star Delta; U. S. C. American Assoc, of Engineers; American Institute Electrical Engineers. OONA KING Fillmore Union High School. Sociology. Delta Delta Delta; Clionian Literary Society; Palette Brush; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; Class Historian 4; So- ciological Society 4. LUCY LANDAU Hollywood High School. English. Quill Club; Press Club; Argonauts; Menorah; Trojan Reporter 3; Tro- jan News Editor; L. A. State Normal School. D D n.: ..Q; rtti JEAN E. LEONARD Manual Arts High School. History. Clionian 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; History Club 4. ALFRED SPEIR LEWERENZ Long Beach Polytechnic H. S. Sociology. El Rodeo Staff; Sociological Society; Exec. Committee Sociological Soci- ety ; Cosmopolitan Club Trojan Re- porter 1, 2; Student Commander R. O. T. C. 3. MAYME JUANITA LEWIS. A. B. French — Mathematics. Alpha Kappa; Wilberforce Uni- versity Xenia, Ohio, 12; Kansas University 3, 4; Oratorical Contest. CORA D. LINCOLN Richland Center High School, Wis. History. History and Political Science Club; Argonuts; La Crosse, Wis., Normal School. MRS. NINA LOOMIS HELEN MILLER LUCAS Latin. Kappa Alpha Theta; College of Sis- ters of Bethany, Topeka, Kans. ; Wells College, Aurora, N. Y.; Wash- burn College, Topeka, Kans. ELIZABETH MacCORMACK Westlake School for Girls. Mathematics. Beta Phi; Mu Theta Epsilon. EDITH SCOFIELD MADSEN Los Angeles High School. L ' niversity of California 1, 2, 3. A. N. MALE Manual Arts High School. Engineering, Electrical. American Association of Engineers; American Institute of Electrical En- gfineers; California Tech. 1, 2, 3. JOHN FpRDYCE MARKEY Miltonvale, Kans. Wesleyan Col- lege, Prep. 1. Sociology and Elconomics. Spinx and Snakes Pres. 4; Tau Pi; Argonauts; Secretary Student Sen- ate 4; Executive Committee A. S. B. 4; Manager Junior Play; Ivory Club; Advertising Manager Wampus, 4; Band; Ellsworth College, Iowa, 2. ' u: S ' t 39 Ji n ELIZABETH MAURINE MARTIN Lincoln High School, Seattle. Sociology. Iota Sigma Theta; Sociological Soci- ety; College of Puget Sound. MARY MARGARET MATHESON Citrus Union High School. English. Quill Club; Tennis Club; Argonauts; Quill Chancellor 3. NILLA RUTH McGEE Montebello High School. .Sociology. .Student Volunteers; Athena. MARGUERITE M. MacLEAN Hollywood High School. English. Quill Club; Argonauts; Student Vol- unteers; Hollywood Junior College; Pomona College. HUGH F. MELVIN Billings, Mont., High School. Botany. Alpha Pi Lambda; Colorado State College. EVA MAE MILLER North Central High School, Spokane, Wash. English. Vice Pres. Junior Class; Chairman, Baccalaureate Committee; El Ro- deo Staff; Argonauts; Basketball 1, 2; Washington State, Pullman, Wash. FRANCES WOODSON MOLLEDA Fullerton Junior College. English. Hiking Club; Home Volunteers; Choral Club Sec. 4. JEAN MONTFORT Manual Arts High School. Sociology. Alpha Chi Omega, Sociological So- ciety. EDITH C. MOORE Fillmore Union High School. Spanish. La Tertulia Pres. 4; Athena Marshal 2; Le Cercle Francaise; Historian Senior Class. LUCILLE M. MUNN Bowling Green, Ohio, High School. Pi Beta Phi; Tillsdale College, Hills- dale, Mich, 1, 2, 3. □ L L Uj a t. ■ ■ , , , 1 I 1 r-T " D 40 rpn ELDORA FRANCES MUNROE Santa Monica High School. English. Home Volunteers; California College, 1. 2. LORRAINE E. NOBLE Chemistry. Alpha Chi Omega; Iota Sigma Pi Sec. 4; Tennis Club Vice Pres. 4, Secre- tary 2; Alchemist Club; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2. BERNICE OGDEN Riverside High School. Zoology. Athena; Zoology Lab. Assistant 4; Spearfish, S. D., Normal School. REGINALD B. OLDS U. S. C. Prep. School. Tennis Club 2, 3, 4; Argonauts Sec- Treas. 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Librarian 1; Assistant Conductor 3; Tennis 2, 4; Basketball .1 CHARLES ALBERT PADRICK Los Angeles High School. Religious Education. Comitia, Student Volunteers. LOUISE F. PARIZEK Mason City, Iowa, High School. Mathematics. L ' niversity of Iowa 1; Mu Theta Ep- silon; Basketball 1, 2, 4; Mathe- matics Club 3, 4; Vice Pres. Gass 4. ROBERT B. PERRY Snta Ana High School. Sociology. Sociological Society; Le Cercle Fran- caise; L. A. Normal School. OLIVE PIERSON El Monte High School. Sociology — English. Clionian ' Pres. 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net; Sociological Society; El Rodeo Staff. BLANCHE PILMER West Des Moines, la., High School. French. Iowa State College 1, 2; Iowa State L ' niversity 3; Iowa Glee Club; Beth- any. MAMIE POLLOCK Chaffee L ' nion High School. Education- Spanish. Phi Mu; Chaff ey Orchestra; La Ter- tulia Treasurer; Monmouth College, 111. 11 tt :fc n D MARIAN POTTER DORA RICH Armour, S. D., High School. Iota Sigma Theta; Palette and Brush; University of S. D.; Univer- sity of Illinois. FAITH POWELL Education. LAURA POWERS Long Beach High School. Athena Pianist 2, Censor 3, Sec. 4; History Club; Sociological Society; Social Service. ARDIS RICHARDSON Northwestern University. Chafifey Union High School. Economics. Kappa Alpha Theta; Tennis Club. Lorrington, Wyo., High School. Home Economics. Y. W. C. A.; Palette and Brush; Colorado Agricultural College; Uni- versity of Nebraska. FLOSSIE E. RAMSEY High School. School. Manual Arts Education. L. A. Normal MILDRED B. REEDY Cedar Rapids, la., High School. English. Chi Omega; Coe College 1, 2, . JOSEPH RIDDICK HERBERT J. RILEY San Jose High School. College of The Pacific. PORTIA A. RILEY Monrovia High School. Scholarship Society. Palette and Brush. " id UJ n c 2J11] 42 ril 1 c c tf ! M LORETTA ROBERTS Westlake School for Girls. Oratory. Omega Sigma; Lance and Lute. ELISE ROBSON U. S. C. Prep. School. English. Iota Sigma Theta; French Club; Palette and Brush; Episcopalian Club. BELLE ROSENBLOOM Syracuse, N. Y., Central High School. Mathematics. Mu Theta Epsilon; Menorah; Mathe- matics Club; Cyracuse University. HAZEL DAWN ROSS University High School. Sociology — Botany. Delta Pi; Sociological Society. GERTRUDE ROTHE Hollywood High School. Pi Beta Phi; Dramatics Club; Soci- ological Society; Lance and Lute. IRENE ROVELSTAD Elgin, 111., High School. French. Phi Mu; French Club; University of Michigan. CLIFFORD N. RUDIE Sisseton, S. D., High School. Augsburg Seminary, Minneapolis; St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minn. JOSEPH WILLIAM RYAN Los Angeles High School. History. Delta Chi; Lance and Lute; Argo- nauts; History and Political Science Club; Debate; Senior Road Show Manager; Los Angeles Junior Col- lege. CARL C. SEITTER Pasadena High School. Religious Education. Gamma Epsilon; Skull and Dagger; Spinx and Snakes; Comitia; Socio- logical Society; L O. Y. D.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, ager 3; Track 1. El Rodeo Man- SHAW II m 2 c 3 c 3 D y 43 3(1 D HAZEL SHERWOOD Taft Union High School. Sociology. Clionian; Sociology Club; San Joa- quin Club. BERNICE E. SHIDELER Hemet Union High School. History. History Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Treas. 4; Hemet Junior College. CORINNE SKILES Santa Ana High School. Chemistry. Clionian; Alchemist. HAROLD DYE SLOSSON Monrovia High School. Chemistry. Gamma Epsilon; Alchemist Pres. 4; L. A. Junior College. VIRGINIA J. SMITH Hollywood High School. Sociology. Kappa Alpha Theta; French Club 1, ; Sociological Society; Dramatics Club 1; Vice Pres. Class 4. SARAH SNOW Santa Ana High School. French. Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Cercle Francaise Vice Pres. 4; Athena; Senior Class Sec; A. W. S. Treas. 4. PAUL E. SPRING National City High School. History. Glee Club; Junior Play Cast; San Diego Junior College. HELEN STEELE Cedar Rapids, Iowa, High School. English. Delta Delta Delta; Quill Club; Coe College. FELICIANA STEIN Cathedral High School for Girls. Spanish — Education. La Tertulia Pres. 4; L. S. Junior College. HELEN MARIE STIFF Lincoln High School. Sociology. Sociological Society; Friendly Bunch; L. A. Junior College. U n D O 44 D d n C nr! STANLEY WELD SUTTON Hoquiam, Wash., High School. Phi Alpha; Lance and Lute Pres. 4; Sociological Society; Aristo; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3; Glee Club 3; Bowen Cup 3; Junior Play Cast; Ora- toria Soloist 3; College of the Puget Sound Philomathea; Y. M. C. A. Pres. MAH THAW THEIN Fine Arts. Kyoto Japan Art and Brush. School; Palette 1±1J GEORGE A. THURNER Manual Arts High School. Mechanical Engineering. American Association of Engineers; Zeta Kappa Epsilon; L. A. Y. M. C. A. H. S. PEARL E. TWOMLEY Redlands High School. Sociology Home Economics. Clionian Censor 2; Home Volunteer. MILDRED IRVING VOORHEES San Fernando High School. Oratory — Sociology. Omego Sigma; Lance and Lute; Ora- tory Student Body Vice Pres.; Shakespeare Drama. Club Treas.; Asst. Editor Oratory, El Rodeo. BERTHA M. WAGENER History. Lambda Rho; History Club; Palette and Brush; Kansas State Normal. ELMER WAHRENBROCK San Diego High School. Religious Education. Sphinx and Snakes; Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet 2, 3, 4; Vice Pres. 3; Student V olunteers Pres. 4; Senior Class Treas.; El Rodeo Staff 3. HELEN WALKER Santa Ana High School. Sociology. Beta Phi; Spooks and Spokes Pres. 4; Sociological Society 2, 3, 4; Athena 2; Class Sec. 3; A. W. S. Board 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; El Rodeo Staff 3 Joint Editor Univ. Handbook 3. FLORENCE L. WALTON College of St. Catherine. Commerce. Society Editor Sentinel, Ann ual; University of Minnesota. LAURA WARREN East Salt Lake High School. English. Univ. of Utah. D- lu U D C irt rii D 45 D lie D LENA ELEANOR WASEM Long Beach High School. German. Sociological Society; French Club; University of California. GLADYS M WEEBER Schenectady High School. English — Fine Arts. Palette and Brush; Friendly Bunch; N. Y. State College Dramatics and Arts Club; College Club; Girl ' s Ath- letic Association. GERALD M. WELLER Manual Arts High School. Economics. Sigma Tau; Commerce Club; Spanish Club. MARY FRANCES WHITE Long Beach High School. Sociology. Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3,_ 4; Sociological Society; Student Volunteer Convention, Des Moines, la. 3; Asilomar 3; Oklahoma Baptist University Univ. 1, 2, 3; S. B. Uni- versity of California. NELLIE VAUGHN WHYBARK English. Beta Phi; Quill Club, Treas. 4; Ar- gonaut Sec. 4; University of Ne- braska; Wolohe Camp Fire; Palla- dian P. P. K.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. GWYNN M. WILSON Pomona High School. Zoology. Phi Alpha A. S. B. Pres. 4, Chair- man 4; Executive Committee 3; Chairman Student Council 4; Ath- letic Board of Control 3, 4; Skull and Dagger; Sphinx and Snakes; Varsity Club; Ivory Club; Argo- nauts; Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 3; Uni- versity of Washington 2; Pomona College 2. JULIA WILSON Valparaiso, Neb., High School. Commerce Club; Palette and Brush; Y._ W. C. A.; Social Service Com- mittee; Hastings, Nebr., College, Y. W. C. A., Glee piub. JAMES L. WOODWARD Venice High School. Chemistry. Zeta Kappa Epsilon; Sphinx and Snakes; Skull and Dagger; Al- chemist Club; Varsity Club; A. S. B. Athletics Manager 4; Executive Com- mittee 3; Tau Pi; American Associ- ation of Engineers; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Boxing 3, 4; Basketball 1; Track 1. LORRAINE WINTERFIELD Sibley, Iowa, High School. Hollywood High School. English. Morningside College, Sioux City, Iowa; Freshman Club. W a lyj ! i I IflJ RALPH HORACE CHAFFEE Union City High School. Religious Education. Comitia, Chaplain; Pauline Associa- tion; Choral Club Pres. 3; Home Vol. unteers 3, 4; Maclay College of The- ology. MURIEL GRACE EMERY Porterville High School. Sociology. Sociological Society; University of Toronto. MILDRED EWOLDT Sociology. Zeta Tan Alpha Sociological Society. ELINOR REES English. Le Cercle Francaise. MRS. BESSIE ALLEN Sociology. ETTA IRENE BROWN Sociology. LLOYD FELLOWS Economics. JAMES HAGEN HUTT Sociology and Economics. WESLEY D. JAMIESON Latin. LOUISE KIMBALL English. JOHN C. McNEELY History. CELESTE NETTLETON MOORE English. CARRIE BROADED MYRTLE L. BURGESS SARA CROOKSHANKS ALICE G. CROWELL LLOYD H. GARNER tz LEONORE SCOTT Venice, 111., High School. Home Economics. Alpha Delta Pi; University of Illi- nois. M. EVA THACKER Traverese City, Mich., High School. History. Mich. State Normal. LOUISE THOMPSON Manual Arts High School. Chemistry. Lambda Rho; Iota Sigma Pi; Al- chemist. VENUS WILSON University High School. Music. Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club; Choral Club. BEULAH S. GORING ALBERTINE PENDLETON French. IGNACIO PESQUEIRA History. LUCILE REED History. BERT FRANCIS STEEHEAD Education. H. NEWELL STEWARD Economics. BEATRICE WALKER English. EMILY MARY WOOLEY Sociology. ALBERT D. GIBBS HAROLD F. HINCKLEY MRS. LOUISE OLINE CLEMENT H. SMITH HARRIET STERLING ANNA WALDEN u ■ir " 47 fFir 3. D u. IT n inJle D c: i__zi. Q: 48 W u n n n U n Reay BUTTERFIELO JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Floyd Tarr, Prcsidoit MiRTAM Irwin, Vice President Ruth Capito, Secretary DwiGHT Reay, Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER Albert Butterfield, President Reeta Walker, Vice President Ruth Ixmax. Secretary DwiGHT Reay. Treasnrer Fred Bushmeyer, Sergeant at Arms Floyd Tarr, Sergeant at Anns Florence Gilbert, Editor of El Rodeo Harold Muliiollen, Manager of El Rodeo Lambert Baker, Manager of Junior Plav EL RODEO COMMITTEE Glen Ingles. Chairman Charlotte Rastall Ada May Sharpless DwiGHT Reay J. M. Wright y u 3 [£ E tk n Arkley Bethune boettger BUIWON Baker BETTS BOLIN BUSHNKLL Barnes Black Brown Capito Benham boatner Burroughs Chan 11 D 3 C LI so D D ' n Chanslor Daly Downs Fisher Cook Dawson Ebert Falconer Craig DEES Ensley Fuller Crail Dobbin EWAN Gano D D- 51 m r c n M I D Gauthier Grebe Harrison HCINZE Gilbert Gribben Hart Herrinton Gordon gustafson Hatterv Hopkins Grannis Haeckert Hazeltine Hunt 3 ;a 82 a i ii Li i i INMAN JOPLIN Leung Lucas Irwin Kallstedt Levering Margaoant Johnson King LEWIS Mason _ i Johnson King Lucas Matheson D 3 t 1- a D 1 Z 3 ' • " " ' I iiJiHiiMraii Maxwell McMath MOLKS Nkkl McCaullcy MiDDLETON MOORK Nelson McCOLLIM Miller Mount PO«TON MCKEK MILNES Myers Pritchett D C 3 C mss X :Q. 0[ 3 C D n ! i H Rainwater Roberts Rogers Sharpless Rastall Robinson Shepherd Ryder Rhodes D. Rogers Saunders shideler Ritchey R. Rogers Shameu Shull i ! I ij n a y n.: ' : " :::x t u Fa 55 Ed ■rt ■T ii ' D SISCHO Stephens Teacue Vercoe Smith TONE Truesdale Wacener Smith Stoneham Vale Walker t} ' : Stadler Sweet Varner Walton ti rrrl ' J 1 .0; D y- ' ■CZ w Til ' o Waltz WILHITE Anderson Bailey iU ! ! r Ward Williams Andrews Baker Wardman Wright AriMSTRONG Bartels Weber ZORN Axe Bell y y -D; t acs; D BICRMAN bothwkll Carlquist DOUCLA BlCCS BROWN CASSILL Ellsworth Black Buschmeyer Cox Fairchild Bledsoe BUTTERriKLO D ' Elia FOOTE n ' .ZJ n c ill; :3Jl:iii S8 d: H rni n;i 51 Freeman Greeuey Hooper KRANZ Frey Heichert Hubbard Kripp GILSON hollberg Ingles KUHNS Grannatt hinrichs King Little air :D D ' D- n ! i M I I ! I ' ll L4_ Lofton y. MILLER mulhollkn Paddock Matson c. c. miller MULLER Peterson mcClaskky MOORC MONROE Phegley MCGINNIS MORROW NORVIEL Phillips a cz m tz y t ssirzz 3rQ: a n } a- [±: ' Potter Robinson Soo Hoc Tarr Ralph Root Stephens SWANSON 5]!c REAY SCHULTZ Stunson Taylor Roberts SCOTT Summers Thornton JisJ a n 1 D U i townsend Whitcomb J. M. WRIGHT Ahlhorn Alexander Allison Allen Anderson Arold H. Baker L. Baker Balling Barsot Beckes Becson Berg Berger Blanchard Blasier Boyakin ■kaolcy Brady Brawlcy Britto ■roadwatkr Vance Wilhite Brooks butterfield Campbell Carroll Carson Charles Climie Cohen Cole Coleman Cooke COPPLE cornelivesseni Cozier DE Maris Dill Diss DOBYNS Ellie Ellington ESTES Evans ir m c a ; Walta waterman 3; WILKINSON WILLITS H. Wright Everline JEBIEN March Fall Jones Meleen ■•: Fever Jones Millar Fuller Kamii Munger Gauthier Kibby Murdock s GiLLiGAN Knight NELSON % GIRDLESTON KOBAYASHI Odell Glover Kuss Perry GooDELL Lacy Phee ::■ Hanbery Lencaster Poole Hester Lane Porter HEWITT Laskin POWNER HIGGINS LEADINGHAM Pride Hinger Leon Prince HiNRiCHS Lincoln Sandberg Hitchcock logsdon sell Hockett Luney severance Holman McKiever Thomas Hooper Mckinnon Vimont Horton McLaughlin ISENHOUER McPHEETERS Jacob Mabee tH; ;■ A,w-; ' ;s. ' « , . ' ■:. .;!,tW; ..i.;t.; " ' S-, ' i ■■ ' ;.: i ■ Q; 1 1 1 ' " ' ' .™ ' ' " ™,f,.„., ,,_,, ' ■■(.W .Jiliv;. ; ' .,;, ,„ ' .. .„„-.„; .■.i-l:- !. , - ;v - " ' -,: ;.. vi l 65 a " CZ 2 t ;C a rzn in il M 54 ■Q a I { h lilU OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Al Wesson, President Evelyn Griffin, Vice President Lucii.E Long, Secretary Stewart Wright, Treasurer Paul Greene, Sergeant at Anns SECOND SEMESTER Leo Calland, President Helen Tobie, Vice President Elizabeth Engle, Secretary Murray Ltefer, Treasurer Al Wesson, Sergeant at Arms U: Lui. D y %. t ;rrii ' Cb 1 C n til , o I " " " ' " ' " r E a 66 © " :t: 3 c ;n: 1 w ' D C Trautman Freshmen OFFICERS First Semester Lowell Trautman, President Melba-Dot Russell, Vice-Presdent Mildred Bryant, Secretary Oscar H. King, Treasurer Second Semester Albert Greenstreet, President Mildred Bryant, Vice-President Marjory McCumber, Secretary Elzo McClusky, Treasurer Greenstreet D ' Q: 17 n c 3. I D: :U ■a 11 69 D ■D THE YEAR AT A GLANCE 1920 Sept. 23 — School opens with record-smashing registration. Sept. 28 — Trojans stir Los Angeles in mammoth rally and downtown parade to welcome returning Olympic heroes, Paddock, Schiller and Evans. Stag-do at Y hut. A. W. S. serenade wakes sleeping residents of University district. Engineers ' bench disappears as coeds pass the red domicile. Sept. 29 — Sophs triumph over frosh in annual pushball contest, 32-2. Y. W. C. A. " Big Sister " Shirtwaist reception in Aristo hall. Student Volunteer Reception in Y hut. Sept. 30 — U. S. C. Press Club appears on campus with twenty-five charter members and much enthusiasm. Oct. 1 — Schiller puts in belated appearance; arrives home from Antwerp. Y. M.-Y. W. joint reception in Y hut attracts all-University stu- dents. Oct. 5 — Athena-Aristo Literary societies entertain all-University guests with reception in Y hut. Oct, 6 — Founders ' day celebration is enjoyed by students and friends of the University. Bishop Leonard, Judge Bowen and President Bovard are speakers of the day. Big Sister afternoon lawn party is attractive feature for freshmen and new students. Oct. 8 — Big football rally and send-off for Ralph Burnight, U. S. C. ' s rep- ersentative in the University of Peking is held at 1 I :40. Oct. 9 — Double header on Bovard Field and double victory. U. S. C. -California Tech. 47-7. Frosh-U. S. S. Idaho 47-0. Oct. 1 I — Juniors revive old tradition and hold Junior cord day. Energetic Junior women ' s Traditions Committee makes frosh co- eds scrub w alks w ith toothbrushes for violating traditions. Oct. 1 3 — Ralph Burnight, graduate student sails for China to take up educa- tional and religious work at Peking University. Y. M.-Y. W. financial drive is success. Oct. 1 4 — Lindley Bothwell chosen Yell Leader. Oct. I 5 — Rally for Stanford game. Sophs provide right royal entertainment for Frosh. Oct. 1 6 — U. S. C. wins another double header. U. S. C 10. Stanford 0. Frosh 28, Santa Ana High School 0. Oct. 19 — Dr. Fowlds, of the University of Aukland, New Zealand, speaks on educational and industrial questions. Oct. 21 — Tiger rally instills fighting spirit into Trojans for coming conflict. Oct. 22 — Dr. Tully Knowles, former head of S. C. History Department visits Trojan institution. ini 70 .L_» Oct. 23 — Trojan warriors vanquish Tigers with 47-8 score. Oct. 27 — All University enjoys Senior funeral held by class of 22 occasioned by sneaking of the Senior Class, Juniors especially enjoy publicity of the occasion. Marion Joplin is chief mourner. Oct. 29 — All University Hallowe ' en costume party at Exposition Armory is occasion of merriment and jollity. Oct. 30 — Big victory by a little margin in game with Pomona. Score is S. C. 7 and Pomona 0. Nov. 3 — Ducking of Frosh officially forbidden, but — Ralph Burnight arrives in Japan. Nov. 5 — Junior Bat at Brookside Park in Pasadena. Sophs hold annual picnic. Nov. 6 Law women hold get-together supper. Nov. 9 — 400 attend Soph-Frosh party in Y hut. Nov. 1 1 — Armistice Day holiday. Many U. S. C. students take part in big downtown parade. Nov. 12 — Bert Smith is speaker at rally. Announce that Ku Klux Klan will be used to subdue Frosh. Nov. 13 — U. S. C. defeats Nevada in spectacular game with 38-7 score. Good sportsmanship of defeated team is evident. Graduate class frolics at Dr. Hill ' s cabin. Dents hold Student Body dance at Knights of Columbus Hall. Nov. 16 — " Tubbing tabooed, " is official announcement to Students. FT Nov. 1 7 — TTieo Karle, noted tenor, presented by Lance and Lute. j j { Nov. 1 8 — Curtis, Barber, Bruns, Maxwell, Robinson and Siple announced as ' winners in Bowen Cup contest. j Nov. 19 — 300 " Babes " enjoy party at Hut. [j j — 1 Nov. 24 — Revive good old tradition and hold All University Pajamerino and zzz i h rally for Thanksgiving game against Oregon. ;J1 Nov. 25 — Thanskgiving because U. S. C. defeats Oregon 21-0. ! ! Nov. 30 — Banquet given for Football men at University Church. Dec. 1 — Lloyd Rogers, formerly of U. S. C. wins Carnegie medal for res- cuing drow ning girl. Dec. 3 — A. W. S. mass meeting in chapel. Pi Beta Phi annual charity bazaar is great success. Dec. 8 — " Mister Antonio " by Booth Tarkington is presented by College of Oratory at the Gamut Club. Dec. 9. — Full house attends second night of " Mister Antonio. " Dec. I 7 — Fashion show held by Robinson ' s at Y hut with S. C. models en- joyed by Varsity students. Sixteen-page Holiday Trojan appears on campus. Christmas vacation begins. I 92 I Jan. 7 — Y. M. delegates return from Asilomar conference. Jan. 1 9 — Glee Club holds Homecoming concert. Jan. 20 — Journalism students and Trojan staffs edit Long Beach Telegram and manage advertising for single issue. Jan. 24 — Sherwood Eddy addresses large assembly at University Methodist Church. Jan. 26— Edgar A. Guest gives own poems in Chapel. ! ' i n d: D; 1 Feb. 1 6 — Skull and Bones, pre-medic society appears on campus. Feb. 1 7 — U. S. C. breaks world ' s record in mile relay at A. A. U. Carnival held in Pasadena. Feb. 24 — University observes day of prayer. Feb. 25 — Trojan quintet defeats Pomona Basketball team 22-19. March 3 — Annual Triangle debate brings victory to Negative team at Po- mona and defeat to affirmative team in home debate against Occidental. U. S. C. mourns death of Dr. Paul Arnold, head of Mathematics Department. March 4 — Spooks and Spokes, Junior women ' s honor society, pledges eight Junior w omen. March 5 — Trojan tracksters defeat University of Redlands 78-53 at meet held on Baptists ' Field. " Golden West " magazine, issued by Press Club sold on campus. March 1 4 — California defeats U. S. C. spike artists in meet on Bovard field with 891 2 to 40! 2 score. March I 5 — Yellow Dog, published by Sigma Sigma initiates, howls around campus at ten cents a howl. Sigma Sigma initiation banquet held at Hotel Maryland in Pasa- dena. March 1 6 — Chapel program featuring Leon Rice, tenor, opens Service Cam- paign. March 18 — Service Campaign goes over the top w ith $2 1 54 pledged. March 23-26 — Easter vacation. Everyone goes home to catch up, rest up, or doll up, as the case may be. March 25 — U. S. C. Law defeats Columbia University in debate held at Trinity Auditorium. March 26 — Charlie Paddock breaks w orld ' s record making 220 yard dash in 20:4 and equals the world ' s record in the 100 yard dash, making it in 9:3, on California oval at Berkeley. This record helped to soothe Trojan breasts over being defeated by Cali- fornia in the meet. March 29 — Paddock, Evans, star in track meet against Cards with score of 75-56 in favor of Stanford. March 30 — Spooks and Spokes initiates, attired in orange and black crepe paper dresses sell w ares upon campus. Initiation banquet held at the Mary Louise. April 8 — Skull and Dagger initiates hold campus initiation. Frosh party at Kappa Alpha Theta house. April 1 5 — All Junior sport party at Friday Morning Club. May 4 — Woman ' s Day. May 26 — Junior Play, " Tale of Two Cities, " adapted by Charles W. Paddock. June I 4 — Final examinations begin. June I 7 — President ' s reception to graduating class. June I 9 — Opening of new Administration building. June 2 1 — Final examinations end. June 22 — Ivy Day. June 23 — Commencement. I.U: u a D 72 D n u n OLYMPIC HERO PARADE Sir Charles William Paddock, George " Spec " Schiller, and Roy " Swede " Evans, returned heroes of the Olympic meet, were wel- comed by the students of U. S. C. at a monster rally held on the bleachers of Bovard Field, September 28. The celebration included several selections by the University band, yells and cheers for the returned heroes, addresses by Judge Bowen, Dr. Bovard, and lastly by Sir Charles, him- self, w ho modestly confined his talk to praise of Schiller and Evans. After the rally, the stu- dents left in gaily decorated machines to parade the main streets of the city. Heading the winding cardinal and gold procession w as a large touring car containing the B- H H k heroes of the day. The p V P m parade, amid a wild profu- sion of noises and cheers wended its way down Figueroa to Pico, across to Broadway to First, back on Spring and finally disbanded at the Athletic Club, where the athletes were dinner guests. 4 -. HEADING The Parade :n c :d 73 n t r,=n P l£. PAJAMERINO Another custom which old grads are wont to boast existed in the early days of U. S. C. and was revived this year when a big all-uni- versity Pajamerino was held the night before the Oregon- U. S. C. game. Frosh men collected w ood from far and near (no questions asked) for the occasion, after w hich each proceeded homeward to seek a vividly colored pair of pajamas appropriate for the occasion. Fire leaping far heavenward lighted up Bovard Field as the Frosh men serpentined about the flames, the fire playing upon their gayly- colored attire. Led by king yell leader Bothwell and his assistants, the huge crowd in the bleachers cheered as the Babes made their ap- p)earance upon the field. Varsity yells floated far out in the air and college songs were sung lustily as the enthusiastic crowd lost its dignity in the excite- ment of the moment. The ol ' Trojan fighting spirit that won the Thanksgiving game was manifest each moment. Oratory and Dental presented clever numbers, the one given by the former depicting the spirit of U. S. C. triumphant over the spirit of Oregon. Bert Smith, U. S. C. alumnus and former football hero, was the speaker of the evening. He spoke of past games and voiced his confidence that S. C. would win if the Student Body backed the team. Dr. Tully Knoles, president of the College of the Pacific, and formerly head of the History department at U. S. C, added a word of encouragement regarding the game. The success of the Pajamerino presaged S. C. ' s glorious victory over the Oregon team Thanksgiving Day. 74 a, tJ £1 C : — r |i i m ' " — " SENIOR SNEAK DAY Sepulchral moans, dismal sighs, loud lamentations and mournful groans arose at noon, October 27, in a blood-curdling chorus from the vicinity of the Senior bench, as the Juniors solemnly laid to rest the Senior effigy while that class was gayly picnicing at Anaheim Landing for the annual Sneak Day. Heading the stately calvacade came two Juniors, followed by the ministers, Lambert Baker and John Robinson, the gayly bedecked bier and the copiously weeping mourners, whose half-mast umbrellas be- tokened their great grief. The public services were held at the Senior bench, amidst loud lamentations for the departed Seniors. The ministers spoke briefly and touchingly after which Chief Mourner Marion Joplin spoke of the departed. Following the public services, the procession marched to the athletic field where the Seniors were buried in " privatude. " D A Gay Funerau Procession FIRST CHAPEL SERVICES President Bovard conducted the first chapel services of the year, September 30. He welcomed the old students who had returned and showed his appreciation of the large enrollment of new students. His talk took the form of advice as well as welcome to the new students, urging them to maintain a high scholarship and a high degree of co- operation with the administration and the student officers. The im- portance of student activities and a well rounded college life were stressed. Dr. Bovard closed by again extending a hearty welcome to the students. 1 L U ,u id 75 n cz: n. re fZ51 n. c SKULL AND DAGGER Skull and Dagger initiates presented rare entertainment Wed- nesday, April 1 2, when those newly bidden by the Senior men ' s honor society presented the Gallstone divorce case w ith attendant bits of humor before Student Body members. " Swede " Evans appeared in a new spring model sport skirt; " Spec " Schiller received inspiration from far-famed Holy Rollers for his costume; other initiates, namely Harold Mulhollen, Howard But- terfield, Jimmy Woodward, " Tiny " Townsend, Gross Alexander, " Dutch " Hinrichs, " Bill " Cook, Merle McGinnis, Richard Jennings, " Babe " Schmidt, E. J. Lickley and Robert Honor w ere appropriately attired for the occasion. After a parade through the various classrooms, several of the initiates held a rodeo on the campus, with an obstreperous mule and one Billy goat figuring prominently. Later, they assembled in the chapel where the trial of Harry Gallstone and Ida Gallstone was scheduled to take place. After the judge administered some fatherly advice, Harry (Jimmy Woodward) stepped upon his spouse (Swede Evans), who, fearful lest he become homesick, administered a healthy blow. The trial ended in a riot. 76 D ■ C 2 E m a ' ' • " D t SPOOKS AND SPOKES Orange and black crepe paper dresses adorned the eight Spooks and Spokes initiates Wednesday, March 23, when the women hon- ored by the Junior Honor Society plied their different wares on the campus as an initiation stunt. Mary Pickford curls, Marguerite Clark ringlets, one " bob head " and some just plain pigtails adorned the fair maids w ho attempted to sell something to every student on the campus. The coeds met defeat but one place — at the College of Dentistry, where they were refused admission upon the grounds that they were " disturbing elements. " Peanuts, home-made candy, and ice cream cones disappeared rapidly as orange and black frills flitted over the campus. Pharmics, Engineers and Theologs were all treated alike — each was allowed — rather forced — to part with all of the cash he happened to be carrying when accosted by anir resistible butterfly maid. The women who were elected to Spooks and Spokes as a sign of recognition of their activity in school affairs were: Merna Ebert, Marion Joplin, Charlotte Rastall, Florence Gilbert, Alice Bolin, Miriam Irw in, Winifred Varner and Agnes King. C3 M 77 n tz D SIGMA SIGMA " Yellow Dog, " that yelping, howling cur w hich makes its ap- pearance upon the campus but once a year when Sigma Sigma (Sphinx and Snakes) initiates attempt to prove their worthiness to become members of said Junior men ' s honor society, appeared Tuesday, March 15. Initiates garbed in clown costumes, forced a yellow and red sheet upon students who approached the campus from any direction. The new men taken in this year included Coach Henderson, honorary member, Harry Amstutz, Albert Butterfield, Willard Cooke, Charlie Dean, Roy Evans, Dutch Hinrichs, Ernest Henderson, Harold Mul- hollen. Merle McGinnis, Charles Paddock, Dwight Reay, Spec Schiller, Floyd Tarr and James Washburn. Z :d. 78 " dI Ii,.; ' ' ; ; ,5 iu _. . 5][ ri.. ' i] [D n U NOTABLE CAMPUS VISITORS THEO KARLE Theodore Karle gave U. S. C. one of it ' s most delightful musical treats when he sang in the chapel, November the seventeenth. Through the courtesy of L. E. Behymer and the special consent of I Mr. Karle himself, Lance and Lute, the honorary dramatic society, presented him. He is a native of Seattle, and in his college days I played football vv ith our own famous " Gloomy Gus " Henderson. 1 1 I Karle may easily be ranked as one of the two greatest tenors on the ; : ' concert stage. McCormack, the idol, has his laurels in danger. Throughout the entire programme he charmed the audience, the soft, haunting Negro songs proving the most popular. Besides the more difficult and unfamiliar numbers were the old favorites, " Oft in the Stilly Night " and " I Hear You Calling Me. " Splendid work h I was done by the accompanist Albert Klein, who is a master pianist. [iJj SHERWOOD EDDY Frfi Sherwood Eddy, traveler, scholar and philanthropist, stirred the j M hearts of students of the Trojan institution Monday, January 24, : ! I when he addressed a large assembly at the University Methodist Church upon " The Present World Situation. " " The world needs three things, " said Mr. Eddy, " Bread, Peace n and God, " II In a simple, striking w ay, he presented the needs of the coun- i j tries of the world as he had observed them while travelling through 1 famine striken lands. In conclusion, Mr. Eddy made this appeal: i " You people who are attending college have a chance to grab all you can or give all you can. The world need is great. Which w ill you choose, selfishness or service? " EDGAR A. GUEST Edgar A. Guest, who has won the heart of " Just Folks " by his simple, homely philosophy of life, spoke to University students Tues- day, January 25. Mr. Guest gave several of his ow n poems, among them, " The Thing That Couldn ' t Be Done, " and " Jest Wait Till Yer Pa Comes Home. " As the audience applauded, the great American poet said earn- estly, " That ' s great, young people. I w ish I could take some of it home to the folks. " fl| [ r :, . . ■ .: " ; " " ;. { 1 . j . ' . ' .i | | ' d 79 n D FROSH COEDS SUFFER " She vamped a Junior " reads the sign upon the back of this frosh coed, who, with many members of the class of ' 23, w as forced by the Junior Wo- men ' s Traditions Committee to scrub sidewalks w ith a toothbrush for violat- ing University traditions. ASILOMAR Twenty S. C. men students at- tended the annual Y intercolleg ' ate con- ference held at Asilomar during the Christmas recess session. Howard But- terfield, John Robinson, Merle McGin- nis, Oscar Jiminez, John Wung, Albert Butterfield, Oliver Butterfield, Clarence Butterfield, Fred Axe, Gwynn Wilson, George Root, Clyde Beecher, Archie Thornton, Lawrence Tooth- acher, Herbert Hooper, P. H. Ori, P. Hosono, Paul Douglas and George Don Ashbaugh were Trojan representatives. 80 D I i :3: c n a Raising the Frosh PANHELLENIC VAUDEVILLE Comedy, playlets, skits and unusual dance numbers were features of the Panhel- lenic vaudeville held Friday evening, March 1 1 , for the benefit of the Scholarship fund. Each sorority on the campus did its part by pre- senting a number upon the program. Cleverly costumed coeds acted as ushers for the af- fair. The program was as follows : Jazz dance and song skit — Alpha Chi Omega; " To Play ' s the Thing " — Pi Beta Phi; " Sawdust and Suicide " — Kappa Alpha Theta; Dance act — Sarah Maude Benham and cast; " A Bachelor ' s Rev- erie " — Zeta Tau Alpha; " Bugs " — Iota Sigma Theta; " Impersona- tions by Lou and Vee " — Delta Pi; " Lily ' s Lost Love " — Kappa Delta; " Mrs. Oakley ' s Telephone " — Chi Delta Phi (Delta Delta Delta); Skit — Beta Phi ; " Come Back To Me, " by Sarah T. Somers — Billy Snavely. SENIOR ROAD SHOW Senior road show night at the Los Angeles High School audito- rium. May 7 , attracted a large number of University students and friends. Proceeds for the affair, managed by Joe Ryan, were used for the purchase of a senior gift to the University. Eight acts were pre- sented by the Seniors. Sev- eral numbers by dancers from the Mission Play added a splash of color and a touch of enchanting sound w ith their gorgeous costumes and clinking castanets. The U. S. C. quartet, composed of Harold Taft, Howard Coy, Howard Bridegroom and Archie Thornton, appeared on the program. A Campus Visitor I e 3 C 81 D 2 C d c 13 D EL RODEO DAY n s«r a a 3JE 3zz: .M a n 1 L a- S .i Occidental Rally •oxy still wants her tiger SENSIBLE DRESS PARADE Sensible dress for college men and women was empha- sized at Robinson ' s varsity display which w as staged at the " Y " hut, December, the seventeenth. Realizing the practical value of such an ex- hibition, great enthusiasm was shown. The faculty committee w as composed of Miss Biles, Dean of Women, and Miss York and Miss Mears of the home economics department. Florence Gilbert was in charge of the student committee, which consisted of Gwynn Wilson, A. S. B. president, Grace Cooper, A. W. S. president, Paul Greene, Louise Kidson, Dorothy Copelin, Willard Cooke, and Charles Potter. The models were chosen from the various campus organizations. On a stage luxuriously curtained and draped models pirouetted under the play of colored lights. The costumes of both men and women showed beauty and style as well as appropriateness for the various occasions. Music and readings added to the enjoyment of the affair. -.l«i- i Fashion Show Climax ■n c 3 C a 83 [tf D FROSH-SOPH PUSHBALL CONTEST Sophomores triumphed over the Freshmen in the annual Pushball con- test held on Bovard Field Wednesday, September 29, with a score of 32 to 2. Al Wesson, soph president, was one of the shining luminaries for the Joolish- wise class, while Schultz, former Manual Arts yell leader, was the frosh star. Horn kept the frosh busy trying to keep him busy. The sophs, scratched up and minus an abundance of apparel, serpentined, joyful because they had gained the right to dictate to the frosh the rest of the year. Frosh Annual Bath ID c 84 J a. D Ui :U u. s. c. journalists in rare california snow at Long Beach PRESS CLUB ACTIVITIES Members of the University Press Club have combined business with pleasure by holding a dinner once a month at which some suc- cessful newspaper man or woman has been the speaker of the eve- ning. Searching for " something different, " w ielders of the blue pen- cil have frequented strange and divers places, among them Chinese and Bohemian restaurants. Variety being the spice of life, cooks of numerous nationalities prepared savory viands for the Trojan ' s mighty force. Marc N. Goodnow, head of the Journalism Department, and Tommy Metcalfe, editor of last year ' s Trojan, have been guests at the different dinners. Upon one occasion, Mr. Metcalfe entertained the journalists at his Hermosa Beach home; another " honest-to-goodness " dinner was given March 7 by Miss Florence Nicholson, former Trojan desk editor. Miss Pauline Payne of the Herald and Judge Harlan Palmer are among the notable speakers. By these get-together affairs. Press Club members have gained more interest in the field of journalism and have acquired new bonds of social fellowship with each other. U y t ss n: o- u FOUNDERS ' Day AcADEMrc Procession FOUNDERS ' DAY CELEBRATION U. S. C. formally embarked upon her forty-first year with Founders ' Day ceremonies held on the north lawn Wednesday, October 6, with Bishop Adna W. Leonard as principal speaker for the occasion. The faculty marched in academic procession before the audience and up to the platform, impressively opening the ceremonies. Dr. J. B. Green gave the invocation, after which Dr. Bovard outlined the history of the University from the time of the existence of one small frame building to the great Uni- versity of today. Bishop Leonard then gave an address w ith " Bolshevism " as his topic. At the conclusion of his address, the audience stood for the singing of " Alma Mater. " WOMEN ' S DAY U. S. C. women celebrated Women ' s Day, May 5, with as much enthu- siasm as though freak spring showers had not caused them to hold all of the exercises indoors instead of on the lawn as was planned. At 1 1 :40 the coeds assembled in the Chapel for one of the most delight- ful programs ever given upon such occasions. Olga Steeb head of the Piano Department, w as the artist presented by the Associated Women Students. She enthralled her audience with selections from Rachmaninoff, Macfadyen, and other well known composers. Grayce Brillhart, Mildred Hicks, Alberta Metz- ler and Florence Jones delighted with vocal numbers, and Beatrice Loucks and Evangeline Reese entertained with a violin rendition of Bach ' s Largo. Herbina Hazeltine, of the College of Oratory, gave a dramatic reading by Da vies, " TTie Slave With Two Faces. " _ i:J •D □;. 86 n liii SECOND ANNUAL UNIVERSITY SERVICE CAMPAIGN Responding with tremendous enthusiasm to the altruistic challenge of the Second Annual University Service Campaign on March 1 6th and 1 th, the stu- dents of U. S. C. contributed 214.09 to the maintenance of an alumnus, Mr. Ralph Burnight on the faculty of the University of Peking. The story of this enterprise begins back in February of 1920, when Mr. J. W. McGinnis called a joint meeting of the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. cabinets at Hermosa Beach. Grow ing out of their discussion was a recom- mendation that the executive committee of the Associated Student Body empow er the president, Mr. Claude Reeves, to inaugurate a missionary cam- paign and appoint a manager. Gross W. Alexander was requested to take the matter in charge and the movement assumed the name and dignity of the University Service Cam- paign. Mr. Alexander w as reappointed manager of the Service Campaign for the following year, 1921. John Robinson acted as assistant manager and chairman of the Minute Man Committee. Helen Shaffer was given the responsible and difficult task of organizing and directing the Finance Committee, which she did in a most creditable man- ner, being ably assisted by Jennie Fridd. Dorothy Cole acted as assistant to the manager, w ho w as also chairman of publicity, and promoted the campaign through the columns of the Trojan. Others of this committee who deserve special menti on are Elizabeth Kemp and George Root. D u: it 87 n SPANISH SERIES OF LECTURES " Rambles in Spain, " the first of a series of entertainments given by the Spanish department, November 18, was an appropriate pro- logue to the successive numbers of the series, which were presented at the Y hut the first semester. The clinking of castanets, the tuneful music of Spain and the graceful movements of characteristic Spanish dances, given by Senor and Senora Zorraquinos, premier dancers of the San Gabriel Mission Play, gave atmosphere to the entire program. A " Jota, " a Spanish dance and a Moorish dance were presented by the dancers on a stage set as a Spanish street. Senora Zorraquinos wore a colorful costume of red and black, with flowers; while her partner was dressed as a Torerro, or bullfighter. Bernard Kingham, of U. S. C, was accompanist. QUILL CLUB RECITAL Homer Simmons, assisted by Miss Olive Waring, violinist, and Mrs. Laura Swartz, ' celloist, was presented in piano recital on Jan- uary the twelfth in the University chapel by the Quill Club. The purpose or this program was to help raise funds for a literary maga- zine to be issued by the students of the University. Ed Fisher served as sub-treasurer under the graduate manager, Mr. Henry Bruce. The organization of the Finance Committee was as follows: Billie Heinze — Chairman of Campus Committee. Elizabeth Engle — Chairman of Booth Subscription Committee. Marion Joplin — Chairman of Faculty Committee. Marie Dennis — Chairman of Affiliated College Committee. Jean Monfort — Chairman of Refreshment Committee. Charlotte Rastall — Chairman of Committee on Erection and Decoration of Booths. Posters, enormous placards, handbills and lawn streamers made the campus blaze with the Service Campaign on Wednesday morning, the first day of the money drive. A special eight-page Trojan was devoted to the interests of the campaign. Ukelele artists made music in a palm-thatched booth where punch was served by the Pan-Hellenic girls. Pretty co-eds re- ceived subscriptions in tw o other booths decorated with Chinese antiques. I ! LM D ci; 88 r5]g ] C •fl ' , I n ATHLETICS ; .;,;-■-■■ ■r--v I - — — - jFTTl n r :3 FootJball THE COACHES COACH HENDERSON Coach Elmer C. Henderson came to U. S. C. with one of the best records ever attained by an American football coach. During the four years that he coached in the State of Washington, his teams lost but one game, winning a total of 586 points to their opponents ' 36. His teams have alw ays played a consistent game, displaying a won- derful knowledge of modern football, both offensive and defensive. Henderson justified the faith of his many admirers when the 1 920 U. S. C. team finished the season w ithout a single defeat during the year. The men displayed the ol Trojan spirit this year in games played against strong teams. Not only is Henderson a natural coach, but he has developed a fighting spirit in his team which cannot be equalled. In brief, the success of the Trojan Varsity is the success of Coach Elmer C. Hen- derson. S. C. students, the team, and all those who have followed the season ' s games accredit much of unusual success of the year to loyal endeavor of " the greatest football coach of all. " In ■ -I a 5J[c Ji c D 90 :d n CLIFTON B. HERD Assistant Coach Clifton B. Herd, the U. S. C. As- sistant Coach, played four years at Throop Academy, two years at Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter, New Hamp- shire, and one year at Cornell. He was captain of the Cornell Freshman Team. In 1 9 1 5 he coached at Throop Col- lege; in 1 91 8, a Lieutenant in the Navy, he played and coached on the U. S. S. Arkansas. Herd has led the 1924 Freshman football team through a remarkably suc- cessful season. The strong Berkeley team registered the only victory over Herd ' s team by the close score of 1 4-6. During his two years at U. S. C. Herd has aided materially in building strong candidates for future Varsity teams. BILL HUNTER Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Bill Hunter was a classmate of Henderson ' s and a team mate as well. According to Henderson, Hunter was the greatest fullback ever developed in Oberlin, and one of the best that Ohio ever saw in action. Hunter has been invaluable as an as- sistant ; he has been helping with the back- field and is ever watchful of the condition of the Varsity team. His work did much toward making the team a winning one at every game during the past season. G 3 r 3 B D. 3 rz zzz .Jirrrz: VARSITY SQUAD Z! ;d n U- fj FOOTBALL FOREWORD The Varsity Football Team of U, S. C. ! In those six words what a w ealth of sentiment and memory can be found. Again the heart- breaking, thrilling moments of play arise before us to aweken our spirit anew. Again that heart-stilling second before the w histle blows and the ball sails high in the air with two teams racing as one man toward the point where it will come to earth. Scrimmage, forward pass, kick-off and punt, all live again within us and thrill us because it is a part of U. S. C. and the winning Varsity of Old Trojan. And now the phantoms come thick and fast. See — there goes Johnny Leadingham across for the touchdown in the Stanford game. With a leap and swift plunge the Eeel gives U. S. C. her first touch- down of the season. Remember that play in the Oxy game , the one that Andy Toolen made? We didn ' t just know what it was all about at first; and then Toolen was seen to have the ball and speeding around the right end, his backs running splendid interference for him. It looked as though he would go for a touchdown; he was almost clear, when an Oxy back loomed up in his path. High into the air he lunged in one wild, desperate leap to add more yards for U. S. C, and the Varsity made first dow n. " HOLD - THAT - LINE! " That plea can stand for but one thing: the Pomona game. Four downs, five yards to go, and with a line of substitutes against them! Prospects looked bright for U r::i ._j 93 n ; i Pomona. With a snap the ball comes back, the blue and white jerseys leap ahead and topple into a heap, a wall of flesh; and the first dow n has failed to gain. And so it was; again, again, and once again the U. S. C. line piled up their opponents into a wall that would not yield; and Pomona failed to score. Charlie Dean and Eddie Leahy: the one plunging, bucking, and fighting his way to four touchdow ns; the other, poising for a second as he receives the ball, and speeding fifty yards through a broken field to tw o touchdowns. Such is the memory of the Nevada game. What play stands out in the minds of those who witnessed the Oregon game? Is it Dean plunging over for the first touchdown, the brilliant runs of Leadingham and Leahy, the defensive w ork of Evans, Calland and Townsend, Dean ' s second touchdown when he could hardly walk, the forward pass to Boyle to Greene, or the pass of Leadingham ' s to Jimmie Smith on fourth down w ith seven yards to go, and w hich resulted in a touchdown and made the score twenty- one to nothing? Was it any of those things, all of them, or some little individual play of brilliancy? It matters not. The Oregon game is history and the glory of it will always remain with the Trojans. Thus does the season pass in review. Thus is it w ritten here. It was the most succesful season a Football Varsity of Old Trojan ever had ; and it was due to four elements. First of all comes Gloomy Gus Henderson, the best coach on the Pacific Coast. Captain Evans is next. He w as always in the game, always cheering on his men, and a model for them to follow. Thirdly, and far from being the last, is Assistant Coach Bill Hunter and Frosh Coach Herd. These two men gave all they had to make the season ' s success possible and they deserve full credit for their w ork. But, w hen it is all said and done, there is only one element re- mainng: the team. The U. S. C. Varsity w on its way to fame this year because it had its heart in the game from the first whistle to the last. Stars there were none, other than those men who showed marked ability by exceptionally hard playing, and who gave more than their best to their mates when it was needed. The U. S. C. was a machine of eleven men determined to succeed for U. S. C. 93 n 3 c CAPTAINS Right Tackle, Captain " Swede " Roy Evans Evans made an enviable name for himself this season. He was unanimous choice for an all-state berth, as well as being picked by several experts for all-Pacific Coast. Evans is a member of the Sigma Chi fraternity, Skull and Dagger, Sphinx and Snakes, and Phi Delta Chi, of Pharmacy. He will be back next year. This is his second season on the first eleven. Left Half Back, Captain-elect Charlie Dean Dean for two seasons has been shining lumin- ary of the backfield. He has been mentioned unanimously for all-state, as well as being picked all Pacific Coast by several. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, the Varsity Club, Skull and Dagger and Sphinx and Snakes. This is his second season on the first eleven. D C Zl C 94 •D m D: Johnny Leadinghsum, Full Back and Quarter Back Johnny was full back at the beginning of the season, but was moved into quarter back, where he will undoubtedly be next season. Leadingham is an all-around backfield man of the star calibre. He received all-state and Pacific Coast licks by many authorities. He is a member of the Varsity Club and of the Sigma Chi fraternity. This is his second season on the first eleven. n! James Smith, Right End Jimmie is always a star. He received men- tion on both all-southern and all-state teams. His w ork is of the best. Jimmie has another year on the Varsity, having completed his first two. He is a member of the Varsity Club and Theta Psi fra- ternity. He w ill be back next season. n U 95 a i Right Guard, Kenneth Townsend Kenny was not only the heaviest man on the team, but the hardest worker. He was picked all- state and all-Pacific Coast. Because of his spirit, the team voted him the Fred Toesche Trophy. He is a member of the Varsity Club, Zeta Kappa Ep- silon fraternity, and Skull and Dagger. This is his second season on the first eleven. Clarence Butterfield, Left Half Butter came through with a bang this season. He will not be here next year. He is a member of the Varsity Club and Phi Alpha fraternity. a ' [_ :::!]L£ 96 J D fnl Frank Lockett, Full Back and Half Back Frank was a man very much like Kincaide. A plugger, hard hitter, and a man who led the inter- ference. He is a member of the Varsity Club, Theta Psi fraternity. He has one more year on the Varsity. r- D Fred Axe, Left Guard Fred played a steady, consistent game, and what he lacked in weight made up in fight. He has another year. He is a member of Phi Alpha fraternity and the Varsity Club. _ □ 97 D TT r- D Center, Leo Calland " Babe " Calland showed up wonderfully well in the game this year. He played consistently good games throughout the season, making a record which will not soon be forgotten. He is a member of the Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity, and the Varsity Club. He has two more years on the team. He was picked All-Southern and men- tioned by several authorities for All-Coast. Jimmie Woodward, Quarter Back Jimmie has played his third and last year on the Varsity. He was the lightest man on the squad, but has the head that won football games, as well as ability and fight. He was the recipient of the gold football and life pass for the winning of three football monograms. He is a member of the Vars- ity Club, Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Skull and Dagger, Sphinx and Snakes, and is Student Athletic Manager. 1:3 ■c= -iJLb 96 D Paul Greene, Left End Paul played his first year on the team, and if he had not been forced to play quarter for part of the season there is no doubt that he would have received more than one honorable mention. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon and the Varsity Club. He has two more years on the Varsity. Andy Toolen, Left and Right End Because of injuries, Andy did not play the whole season, but enough to make his monogram. He has played two years on the Varsity. He has one more season. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity and the Varsity Club. D ' 3 t 1 L 1 n 99 D f m 0 ' William Isenhouer, Left End Because of his speed and ability to catch foot- balls, Isenhouer was always used when the forw ard pas sgame was necessary. He is also a strong de- fensive man. This is his second year on the Varsity. He has one more season. He is a member of the Varsity Club and Zeta Kappa Epsilon. Paul Beale, Left Tackle Paul had played two years — this season was his third. He won the gold football and the fife pass for three, being a three-year monogram man. Paul is a member of the Varsity Club, Skull and Dagger and Sigma Chi. •D -jjii -ULi; 100 D n: 1 c u Clifford Gordon, Right Elnd Cliff was small and light, but no surer tackier ever lived. He knocked them dead. Cliff has two more years on the Varsity. He is a member of the Varsity Club. Lowell Lindley, Center and Guard He looks like Logan, and he fights like Logan; also, Logan fights like Lowell. Enough said. He has two years on the Varsity. He is a member of the Varsity Club and Phi Alpha fraternity. 3 n ;««♦.■ Q! Q: 101 D Howard Kincaide, Right Half Back Howard was of the steady, plugging type, the man who runs interference for the other fellow. This was his first year on the Varsity, but big things are expected of him. He is a splendid team man. He is a member of the Varsity Club and the Sigma Chi fraternity. Guard, Logan Lindley Logan is a fighter from start to finish. He fought as hard in the last quarter of the game as he did in the first always striving to bring more laurels to his Alma Mater. He is a Phi Alpha and a member of the Varsity Club. He will play on the team next year. n 103 d: f 3 C D n in Eddie Leahy, Full Back Eddie was the fastest man on the team, always bringing the stands to their feet by his spectacular runs. When Eddie ran the ends, it usually spelled a touchdown. Eddie has two more years on the Varsity. He is a member of the Varsity Club. Johnny Boyle, Left Tackle John early showed promise of being a valu- able man and proved himself a great asset to the team in the Oregon game. He was mentioned all- southern. He has two more years on the Varsity. He is a member of the Varsity Club and Theta Psi fraternity. III! iU D m ri D 103 D a THE GAMES The Throop Game, Saturday, October the Ninth, at Bovard Field U. S. C.— 47 Throop— 7 Scheduled as a practice game, yet drawing a large crowd, the battle between the University of Southern California and the Cali- fornia Institute of Technology, better known as Throop, held its larg- est amount of interest in giving the spectators a chance to see the Trojan Varsity in action for the first time. It may be said now just as well as later that those who had hoped S, C. would be able to produce another winning team w ere not disappointed w hen they left the field. Dean, Leadingham, Evans, Leahy, Smith, Calland and Wood- ward played good ball for U. S. C. The Pomona Game, October the Thirtieth, Claremont, Alumni Field U. S. €.— 7 Pomona— The Pomona game! Shades of the Fates! Long will it remain in the memories of all who saw it ; for what a fight it was. One mad rush after another; one grim struggle never ending until the final whistle sent the men to the club house. That Pomona had a won- derful team has to be admitted, although it is certain that they w ere playing over their heads in an effort to defeat U. S. C, and at that they almost succeeded in tying the score. The only touchdown of the game came in the first quarter, when Leadingham kicked to touch and Pomona worked the ball back to the S. C. twenty-five yard line. Here Leo Calland intercepted a for- ward pass and reeled off fifteen yards befor he was downd. Butter- field chalked another fifteen up, and after two more attempts to ad- vance the ball, Pomona received it when a forward pass failed on her own twenty-four yard line. It was here that Paul Beale covered himself w ith glory for he ambled through the line and blocked Ed Covington ' s kick, eventually falling on the ball one yard from the coveted area. Woodward immediately took it over and Evans kicked goal. When the game ended, U. S. C, after holding the last desperate Sagehen charge, took things much its own way and finished the pas- timing with the ball on Pomona ' s eleven-yard line and with three downs to go. Another two minutes, and Old Trojan would have scored again! Beale, Evans, Townsend, Calland, Greene, Butterfield, and Leadingham played stellar ball for Old Trojan. 104 The Stanford Game, Saturday, October the Sixteenth, at Bovard Field U. S. C— 10 Stanford— Although coming early in the season, the Stanford game was one of the most important of the year. It proved to be one of the hardest fought battles ever witnessed in Southern California. Both teams had a number of stars w ho made the game exceptionally in- teresting by their individual efforts, but the playing of the Trojan Varsity had a decided edge over the Cardinal efforts. Teamwork was with the Trojans. U, S. C. kicked off, Evans putting it over the Stanford goal line for a touchback, and the ball w as brought out to the tw enty-yard line and put into play with Stanford having downs to make. On the first play, Schlaudeman, Card left half, broke away for a fifteen-yard gain but fumbled the ball which was recovered by Jimmie Smith. A mo- ment later Dean fumbled, and Stanford recovered. Stanford kicked the ball down the field, recovered it, and then lost it again w hen Leo Calland fell upon it. Leadingham, at this point, came through w ith i U j one of the finest sixty-yard kicks that has ever Been made on Bovard field, and the Stanford man w as nailed in his tracks on his own five- yard line. Wilcox kicked it out to this thirty-seven yard line, and Woodw ard, receiving, ran it back to the thirty for first down. On the next play Leadingham ripped over tackle for fifteen yards. Dean made four yards, and Leadingham, on a split buck, made eleven yards and the touchdow n. Evans easily kicked the goal. rpr Stanford chose to receive on the kick-off and the man w as hit j j so hard by Townsend that he fumbled. Smith recovering the ball. i Leadingham lost five yards, and w ith the yards fifteen to go, Dean j plunged off tackle for five yards and second down. A forw ard pass, Leadingham to Beale, failed to gain, and Swede Evans on fourth down was called back to try a place kick. He made the kick from Stanford ' s thirty-five yard line. Score: U. S. C, 10; Stanford, 0. The remainder of the game w as fought in the mid-field with Stanford striving desperately to overcome the score, but unable to gain. If the Cards were unable to make headway, so was the Trojan team. In the middle of the third quarter, Charlie Dean was taken out of the game with a badly sprained ankle. Soon after this Coach Henderson substituted in an effort to save as many men as he could for future dates, thus sacrificing any chance for a larger score, but the substitutes came through with a will and held Stanford as easily as the Varsity had done. Leadingham, Dean, Evans, Townsend, Calland, Smith and Greene played fine ball for U. S. C. 105 n t;; □ I in D ZD ' 3 C =3 :oi 106 CI 3 t n n n The Occidental Game, October the Twenty-third, at Bovard Field U. S. C. — 48 Occidental— 7 The Occidental game offered but one thrill other than the play in which Andy Toolen tried to convert himself into an airplane, and that thrill was reserved for the older S. C. alumni, the men who would rather beat Oxy and Pomona than play in five Tournaments of Roses. Beale kicked off and Oxy returned the ball to the 70-yard line. There followed an exchange of punts with Leadingham having the better of the argument. From the middle of the field, Lockett and Toolen netted fifteen yards and a moment later Leadingham tore for- ward for seven. A five-yard plunge by Butterfield brought the ball within striking distance of the line, and Woodward bucked over cen- ter for the first touchdown of the day. Immediately following the kick-off which Oxy received, Calland intercepted a pass and made seven yards on it. Toolen then uncorcked an end-around play that resulted in his crossing the g oal line unmolested. In the next quarter, with a steady march down the field, a score came when Butterfield negotiated fifteen yards around an end. At this stage, however, after the kick-off, the Tigers unbraced a bunch of forward passes that left the Trojan cohorts far behind and ended only when the Tigers with a quick buck, pounded between tackle and guard for a touchdown. In the second half Butterfield made another touchdown on the recovery of a ball fumbled over the goal line; Greene made a score, and Leahy tore away for two touchdowns, making the grand total given above. The two touchdowns by Leahy were sensations in so far as both were made from long end runs which ended only when over the line due to the speed of the galloping young half back. Greene, Calland, Butterfield, Lockett, Smith and Leahy were the stars of this fray. Kincaid, Evans and Dean were unable to play because of injuries. The Nevada Game, November the Fourteenth, at Bovard Field U. S. €.— 38 Nevada— 7 Charlie Dean and Eddie Leahy are the two men that stood out in the game with Nevada. Bradshaw of the sagebrush eleven gave the stands thrill after thrill with his brilliant all-around playing, while Dean with his fight, his power, and ability kept the Nevada team busy figuring some way in which they could effectually stop him. When Leahy went into the game he succeeded in making two touchdowns and showing about as much speed as Mr. Bradshaw himself. As a matter of fact, the S. C. speedster ran that gentleman down and tackled him from behind at one point in the fray just as another Nevada touchdown seemed a matter of seconds. C y£ 1 u n ' I J, D 107 m : c B Wig»yW|ii Wlf»|W!W 1 1 1 - ' ] D. 1Q9 d: C 1 c D ft i«k h.H- L lH rr: no a The Oregon Game, Thanksgiving Day, November the Twenty-fifth, at Tournament Fails. U. S. C— 21 Oregon— To crown a perfect season, the Trojan Varsity came through on Thanksgiving Day with a victory that will long remain in the minds of all true Trojans. Oregon came south w ith eight men in the line-up that had played in the New Year ' s Day game the year previous and expected a rather easy outcome. It w as decidedly easy, at that. Oregon made exactly 47 yards from scrimmage, while Old Trojan gained 324. The game was never in doubt, although the Oregonians fought their hardest in the second and third quarters when neither team w as able to gain much yardage. A steady parade from the seventy-five yard line led to the first touchdow n for U. S. C. Bucks by Leadingham, Dean and Butter- field carried the ball within four yards of the line. With four yards to go, and the northerners trying to duplicate their desperate stand of the year previous made at the same spot, Dean bucked it over for the first score of the day. Evans as usual kicked goal. Sterling defensive work on the part of the entire line during the second and third quarters made the Oregonian attempt at scoring look rather pitiful. On third dow n, Oregon would be forced to kick, L.eadingham w ould receive, run it back and start an advance, only to be held after ten or twelve yards had been placed behind the Varsity. It was bound to break through, and break it did, sending Dean pounding over the second touchdown. Evans kicked goal. It w as just after this that Dean w as taken out of the game w ith a bad leg, and Woodward sent in to relieve him. With about ten minutes to play left, and with the ball on their own thirty-five yard line, the Trojan machine swung into stride and ambled sixty-five yards for their last touchdown. It w as straight football all the w ay until the last seven yards when Leadingham sprung a surprise and tossed a pass to Smith w ho tucked it aw ay for this last score of the season for U. S. C. and a total of twenty-one points for the game. So ended the season of nineteen-twenty for U. S. c a 111 n D u (U a 1 1 I ' i 1 1 r ' J i 112 :i]E 1 c D I: I :fl ' f n- a D 113 a d c LyJ n Coach Henderson and Manager Bruce King Yell Leader Bothwell and " Red ' Kennedy -■—t-t: ' 1 lt-::. ' : 7 " r ::=!J I .u. 114 ■t) 1 I :l t n djsiothdjl THE CAPTAINS WW Captain Hinrichs Captain-Elect Graham u c j i 1 I ;,D. lis D n BASKET BALL Under the able leadership of Captain " Dutch " Hinrichs, and the able coaching of Mr, Henderson, the Basket Ball season of 1 920-2 1 was one of the most successful the University has ever enjoyed. The team met defeat but four times in a series of fourteen games, and three of these defeats were at the hands of outside clubs, two of them, in fact, coming from the L. A. A. C. which later turned east to Varsity Squad participate in the national A. A. U. play-oflF. The other defeat was ad- ministered by the L. A. City Men ' s Club, a team that was nearly on a par with the undefeated L. A. A. C. five. Whether these teams defeated the Trojans or not was of little matter, for the S. C. Varsity did not lose to any college in southern California, although Stanford, the winner of the Pacific Coast Confer- ence title, took the Trojan measure on a game played at Stanford. L:::. -J aiai 116 D 1 D ' ; TTiree fast, exciting, and well-played games were won from Po- mona w ho boasted one of the strongest teams in the Southern Califor- nia Conference. Each game found both teams playing good Basket Ball, with U. S. C. having a decided edge. U. S. C. won the three games. The second game of this series was by far the best from the spect- ators point of view as the score was very close, the victory being in doubt up to the final whistle. The games with Throop College and Occidental were rather easy for the Trojan five, as neither team was of sufficient strength to threaten very seriously at any point in the fray, but they w ere interesting to the spectators. A number of practice affairs with surrounding teams, usually played on the other team ' s court, always found U. S. C. with the edge that meant victory. These games how ever, were little advertised and few spectators attended. The team took a trip to Stanford, w here they played a thrilling game w ith the Conference champions, but w ere forced to bow in de- feat, although S. C. scored more points than Stanford did in the last half. _ t Undoubtedly, the crowning games of the season w ere the two played with the L. A. A. C, and of these two the first was the best. Both games w ere played at the Athletic Club court. The first game probably saw the S. C. five at its top-notch form, for they played a brand of basketball that called upon the utmost of the Club athletes in order to win. It was very fast, the score, especially in the first half, was very close and the number of spectacular plays indulged in on both sides kept the spectators keyed to a pitch all the time. The second game w as equally as thrilling, but was not as satis- factory from the S. C. standpoint in so far as the Club w ere just reach- ing their maximum while the Trojan five were playing their last game of the series, and were therefore not in the splendid condition they were in when they met the Club the first time. The Club did not have an easy time of it, and the thrills w ere ever present, making the game a decided success. • Q a n7 D □ u Hinrichs, Captain and Center, cannot be praised too highly. Al- though being far from spectacular, he played a steady, most reliable game every time, following the ball from the first to the last whistle, scoring consistently, and never allowing his opponent to make many baskets. " Dutch " is a team man always; therefore a good captain. ilJ Boeck was high man of the season, although Kuhns was a close second, and was a good scoring forward. Boeck, at the beginning of the year was not very prone to follow the ball, but before the season had ended, the mistake was rectified with the result that playing was noticably of the best. Boeck ' s strongest forte was his consistency at scoring, his average for every game, although not always high point man in the fray, being very good. J llsz. 118 a i Kuhns was the most spectacular man on the team, and when he was feehng good played a type of game that endeared him to the spec- tators, if it did not lend to general team play. Shooting long, sailing shots from the middle of the floor just when the team needed them was Grant ' s forte. D m Wtt ■:■ ' } ligUgJ Hli n Because of his work, and his genial disposition, " Weegee " Charlie Graham, Running guard, and five feet five inches short in his stock ing feet, was elected to captain the 1921-22 Basket Ball team to what looks in the perspective as the greatest team and season U. S. C. will ever be fortunate enough to look forward to. ' SZ a 119 Oi 1 c m This season the University was extremely lucky in having three forwards of the calibre of Boeck, Kuhns and Butterfield. Because of a bad leg Butterfield w as unable to play in all of the games, but when he was entered his brand of basketball was always first class. In Graham and Axe, the two regular guards the Varsity had two men who knew Basket Ball, played it, and played it in excellent form. Their team work which was perfect at all times, seemingly accom- plishing wonders ; and as guards they lived up to their name, few op- posing forwards being able to penetrate their sterling defense. To help this pair in times of distress, Leo Calland, the little snowdrop, was called upon, and played good basketball, although inclined to imagine he was on the gridiron instead of the court.. These tactics didn ' t seem to disconcert the Trojan five, but it was noticed several times that the opponents didn ' t care for the treatment. 120 3 a D 3 Z n n Frosh Basketball Team FRESHMAN VARSITY BASKET BALL To a greater extent than ever before the Freshman team accom- plished real things in Basket Ball. Although practice was started very late, the team had a very successful season. Nine games were played w ith Chaffey Junior College, L. A. High, Manual Arts. Lincoln and Long Beach as opponents. Because of injuries to the tw o regular guards and the smallness of the court, the game with Long Beach was lost by a small margin. In the return game at Chaffey the Frosh had to play on a ground court, but won nevertheless by a decisive score. In most of the games the scores were close on account of substitutes being used whenever possible. Those receiving numerals were Smith, Le Vally, Shepiro, Muggier, Khurts, Shindler, Warde and Captain Porter. Much credit is due to Coach Lee for the successful season of the team. In Coach Lee ' s opinion some of the players showed excep- tional ability and should make good varsity material in another year. The players in the picture are from left to right: Coach Lee, Muggier, Khurts, Shepiro; center: Abrams, Smith, Le Valley; bottom row: Wardle, Porter and Captain Shindler. Si liLE 121 R n cl?o. Ll±j [f lU Captain Schiller D D 122 CI ' nn c VARStTY Team TRACK Although the track season was not yet over at the time the El Rodeo went to press, much has been accomplished thus far which seems notew orthy. Of course, first in interest to U. S. C. is the record breaking activ- ity of one Charles W. Paddock, otherw ise called the galloping knight from Montenegro. In the California meet held at Berkeley on March 26, Charlie tied the world ' s official record in the hundred yard dash, and broke the official record in the two tw enty yard dash. His time in this race was two-fifths of a second faster than the record w hich has not been broken in twenty-five years. The new record is twenty and four-fifths of a second. The following Tuesday he again tied the record in the hundred in a meet against the Stanford Cards, and ran his two twenty one-fifth of a second slow er than on the previous Saturday. This fast time, however was one-fifth of a second faster than the record which Pad- dock broke the Saturday before. In other w ords he broke two records within five days and tied two others. Surely this man can run ! Of especial interest in the Stanford meet was the work of the re- lay team composed of Leahy, Isenhouer, Wilson and Schiller. This team broke the U. S. C. record for the four man mile relay in the fast time of three minutes and twenty-five seconds flat. When this team meets the champion Redlands team, a new record is going to be made from all indications, and at present, U. S. C. stands as good a chance as the rival team. Here ' s hoping. iif n a m a-. 123 D: ■ „, ■: Paddock in the 220 What Charles will do before the season is over is problematical, but more than one loyal fan hopes that he will be equal to the w onder- ful performance of breaking the one hundred yard dash record. If he should succeed in breaking this mark it will stand for a long, long time ; and then some judging from the way the present mark has w eathered the storm of such capable athletes as Drew , Craig and Wefers. Charlie is undoubtedly the greatest runner of all times — at present. Ahead, the season shines brightly. Such meets as the Southern Pacific A. A. U., and the National A. A. U. at Paddock field in Pasa- dena promise all sorts of thrills and new records. The California, U. S. C. Track Meet at Bovard Field, Monday afternoon, March 14. Final score: Bears, 89| 2 and U. S. C. 40 . The field was very muddy at one end, and the track was not in the best of condition ; nevertheless, several races w ere run that show ed remarkable time taking into consideration the conditions under which the scanty-clad labored. Paddock ' s time of nine and four-fifths seconds in the hundred, and twenty two seconds flat in the two twenty, was sensational, as was the speedy time of fifty and three-fifths of a second in the four forty yard run. U. S. C. took three first places, two of them coming from Sir Charles, and the other received through the capable hands of Johnny Boyle in the discus. 100-yard dash— Paddock (U. S. C), Hutchinson (U. C), Bla- lock (U. S. C). Time, 9 4-3 seconds. Mile run — Sprott and Mejia of U. C, tied for the first; Waterman (U. S. C). Time, 4 minutes 52 4-5 seconds. 440-yard dash— Hendrixson (U. C), Schiller (U. S. C), Wilson (U. S. C). Time, 50 3-5 seconds. 120-yard high hurdles— Henry (U. C), Lewis (U. S. C), Raab (U. S. C). Time, 16 3-5 seconds. D rri ' r. c 124 880-yard run— Sprott (U. C), Saunders (U. C), Waltz (U. C). Time, 2 minutes 4 seconds. Two-mile run— Dorr (U. C), Kitts (U. C), Mickey (U. S. C). Time, 1 minutes 24 2-5 seconds. 220-yard dash— Paddock (U. S. C), Hutchinson (U. C), Bla- lock (U. S. C). Time, 22 seconds. 220-yard low hurdles — Henry (U. C), Lewis (U. S. C), Drew (U. C). Time, 27 1-5 seconds. Relay race — California team won four-man mile event. Time, 3 minutes 33 4-5 seconds. Pole vault— Norris (U. C), Raab (U. S. C), no third. Height, 1 feet 3 inches. Shot put— Mathews (U. C), Majors (U. C), Evans (U. S. C). Distance, 41 feet lYi inches. u r 1 ;ffi 125 D lie Schiller Leading in the 440 High jump — Muller and Dalton of U. C, tied for first; Bush- meyer (U. S. C), and Henderson (U. C). tied for third. Height, 5 feet 1 1 inches. Discus throw— Boyle (U. S. C), Evans (U. S. C), Muller (U. C. ). Distance, 134 feet 7 inches. Broad jump— Muller (U. C), Delphey (U. S. C), Dalton (U. C). Distance, 22 feet 3 inches. Javelin — Forfeited to California, The Stanford, U. S. C. Track Meet at Bovard Field, Saturday af- ternoon, March 19. Final score: Stanford, 71 ; U. S. C, 60. This meet proved to be the best dual meet of the season. The score was close at all times, and U. S. C. was continually dangerous. Paddock, Schiller, Evans, and Delphey won first places for S. C. as well as the relay team. Paddock and Evans both won two firsts. Pad- dock in the hundred and two twenty, and Evans in the shot and the discus. Pole vault — Wilcox (S), 1st; Chapman (S. C), 2nd; Weaver (S), 3rd. Height, 1 2 ft. 3 inches. High jump — Stanford won three places. Height, 6 ft. Shotput — Evans (S. C), 1st; Tauzer (S), 2nd; Adams (S), 3rd. Distance, 40 ft. 9 inches. Discus — Evans (S. C), 1st; Boyle (S, C), 2nd; Kirksey (S), 3rd. Distance, 1 2 ft. 6 inches. Javelin: Hanner (S), 1st; Abbot (S. C), 2nd; Smith (S. C), 3rd. Distance, 167 ft. 7 inches. 100 yard dash — Paddock (S. C), 1st; Kirksey (S), 2nd; Isen- houer (S. C), 3rd. Time, 10 seconds flat. 220 yard dash— Paddock (S. C), 1st; Blalock (S. C), 2nd; Isen- cr t] r. 126 D. U houer (S. C). 3rcl. Time, 22 seconds flat. 440 yard dash— Schiller (S. C), 1st; R. Wright (S), 2nd; L. Wright (S), 3rd. Time, 50 4-5 seconds. 880 yard run — Ellington (S), 1st; Wilson (S. C), 2nd; Johns (S), 3rd. Time, 2 min. and 4 seconds. Mile run — Ellington, Johns (S), tied for first; Waterman (S. C), 3rd. Time, 4 min. 53 seconds. 2 Mile run — Stanford won three places. Time, 1 mm. 9 1 -5 seconds. 180 yard high hurdles — Falls (S), 1st; Le wis (S. C), 2nd ; Raab (S. C), 3rd. Time, 16 min. 3 seconds. 220 yard low hurdles — Williams (S), 1st; Falk (S), 2nd; Lewis (S. C), 3rd. Time, 26 seconds flat. Relay won by S. C, team composed of Leahy, Isenhouer, Wilson and Schiller. Time, 3:31 :2. Coach Dean B. Cromw ell is to be commended for the splendid results which he has been able to attain with but a handful of men. If Cromwell could have a turn-out of sixty or seventy men S. C. w ould be winning track meets instead of losing as they now do. In the Stan- ford Meet, held at Stanford, U. S. C. took eight first places and yet lost. This condition is to be regretted, as the men vv ho are doing so well for Old Trojan are overlooked when an overw helming score is turned in against them. Such men as Paddock, Schiller, Wilson, Lewis, Abbot, Delphey, Rogers, Evans, Boyle, Leahy, Isenhouer, Mickey, Blalock and Raab are all able to place in the winner ' s column, but it takes more than first places to win track meets. U: Paddock Wins the ioo J -C Ji ..□ ' o D D SCHILLER Wins Against Stanford Under Captain " Spec " Schiller ' s congenial lead, the season thus far has been a marked success ; but when S. C. will be able to hold her head high will be after the National A. A. U. Such men as Boyle, Evans, Schiller, Wilson and Paddock will make the name of U. S. C. more famed than it be now. U. S. C. IN THE OLYMPIC MEET Once more has the name of the University of Southern Cali- fornia been indelibly inscribed in the annals of Olympic fame. In the games of 1920 Fred Kelley and Howard Drew, who made glorious the name of their Alma Mater eight years ago, w ere no longer present to uphold the Cardinal and Gold. In their place, however, were three men whose athletic ability made them worthy successors to those who had gone before. The Olympic heroes of 1 920 were Charles Paddock, George Schiller, and Roy Evans. The first of this trio, Charles Paddock, made his initial appearance before the eyes of the w orld ' s sportsmen in 1919 when he w as chosen to represent America in the Inter-Allied Games at Paris. He won the I 00 metre dash on that occasion, tying the world ' s record of 10 1-5 seconds. After his return from France, Paddock competed in the five intercollegiate track meets of U. S. C. ' s spring season, winning ten first places. In June of that year the Western Olympic tryouts were held at Pasadena. Here Paddock won both sprints, defeating Kirksey of Stanford, who was his closest rival. At Cambridge, Masachussets, the final tryouts were held and the Trojan sprinter easily qualified for the trip to Europe. ! i ! I U D 128 n SllC ZinJC B Schiller A month after the finals the CaHfornia runner defeated the crack sprinters of Europe and of America in the 1 00 metre sprint. Kirksey of Stanford, the rival of many former races, followed him to the tape. The 220 metre race was lost to Alan Woodring of Philadelphia, by i h I ' I 1 1 a 3 I r3 ' D 129 Q: D ( 1 only a yard. In addition to taking eleven points in these dashes, Pad- dock was a member of the victorious American 440 metre relay team, vv hich took first place, shattering the record formerly held by Germany for that event. George S. Schiller vv as one of those selected to represent the Stars and Stripes in the 440 metre run. During the track season he did not lose a single race, defeating Hendrixson of California and Kilby of Redlands and other veterans of the quarter mile. At the Pasadena tryouts in June he won the 440 yard dash in faster time than was made in any other Olympic tryout. At Cambridge he qualified for the voy- age to Belgium in spite of the fact that he had just made the trans- continental trip. On reaching Antv erp he ran three heats, w inning one, qualifying for the third and finally being forced in the semi-finals. The competition M ' as very k een in the 440 metre race and Shea of the Navy w as the only American to enter the final run, which w as won by Rudd of South Africa. Schiller was a member of the American metre relay team, w hich placed third in the finals. Roy " Swede " Evans, the weight man from U. S. C, put the 16- pound shot 42 feet and hurled the discuss nearly 1 00 feet farther. In the Western tryouts he earned a right to go east and at Cambridge Droved that he was one of America ' s best half dozen men in the discus. At Antwerp, according to his team mates, he made one throw which would have given him a place, but he was declared by the official to have stepped out of the ring and thus lost his chance to score. n I U Frosh Track Team D 130 iU n y :a 131 D: [t y Paddock Defeats Kirksey -D 13 C 13 n U2 3 D- D W PADDOCK EQUALS WORLDS RFXORD I OR lOO-VARDS 1] j Charley Paddock, the Los A!ii; lt s sf)f -{| marvel who has just broken iho 220-yd. ' ' world ' s record, is seen leapini into the tape at the linish ol his remarkable century dash clfKzked to 9 . ' i-S seconds. Kirksey ol Stanford has his fool on the line as Paddfx-k breasts the worsted. C 3 c y c X :d. 133 " a Minor Sports., mmmmmmmmmaammmmmmirMsmmmmmmmmmmi BOXING Under the direction of instructor and promoter Jimmy Wood- ward, boxing came into its own at U. S. C. this spring, finding a high degree of favor among the fans. The Varsity Club financed the con- tests of the team and although both the meets with California and Stanford were victories for the northerners, the Trojans made their op- ponents hustle all the way and put up a strong bid for final honors. Stanford, champions of the state, won from U. S. C. in four out of six matches, w hile Berkeley ' s margin was even smaller, the Bears taking three out of five. The follow ing men made up this year ' s team: R. V. Wright, J. M. Wright, Eddie Mattis, William Fairbanks, Eugene Wolfe, and Charles Dean. Trojan Boxers Fairbanks D [ = 134 D n 3? 1 n Tennis NET TENNIS Due to the absence of two of last year ' s Varsity men, the Trojan tennis team was not as strong this year as was desired. Paul Greene led the racket wielders, however, and the addition of Stanley Welch, whose drives and placement shots made him first man on the team, did much to build up th Varsity. Joe Sklener, Charles Olerich, and Leo Freese made up the rest of the regulars. Airzona was defeated in four out of five matches by U. S. C, while Pomona w on from the Trojans by taking four out of seven in the tournament held at Claremont. Welch did not play in this series. In the Ojai tournament Welch and Greene lost to Stanford in three , close sets. T-l i _ Trojan Tennis Team S ■ ' ; ■ i ! . ' t ■ ■ 1 f i : ■ i Bg„ »lsm m 1 I :-. i ' : jB{ ■ 1 ' 1 1 B " " ■ 4] 1 El - ' v H Greenc WELCH Skleners ■■■■ Jv i- " t r- " ' ' ' ■ . ■ " 11 ■ -.-■:■■■ ' -;-■.■..■■.-.•--■- ' . . 1 .T- - ; -•:- ' ■■ U L -— rA-W I .I 1 1 Ut l. , 135 u n T] Varsity Baseball Team WOMEN ' S SPORTS Growing interest in out-door sports is perhaps the most marked feature in the development of the Physical Education department, this year. Three additional tennis sections have been added to the dpartment and more swimming classes have been in demand. BASEBALL Baseball has taken on real proportions this year. It has been organized under the direction of Marian Cooke in cooperation with the Physical Educational department. Clubs have been organized and regular practices were held on Monday and Wednesday after- noons. Emphasis has been laid on regular training rules for every player. Eight hours of sleep and regular meals are the two main requirements. Games with Southern Branch, Fullerton Junior College, Whittier and Occidental are on the schedule for games. D 136 q; ORGANIZATIONS £} C 3 f 3 a 137 d: t n 4f S. ' -- i ' » K, •ft. : iijii S . i i; ' " Ci. te. t: ' ■ ' ' ' jJL 4tl«4 3]|C==5|[C 13K :.; - . 1 . - .v- ■ ::; -■ ■ • ' .. ■5 II I |l , . 1 i i .1 N ' . 1 ' . ' ■■.,.-.■ ■ ' - ' ■■V ' " - " -— " ■■: ' ,.,.- ,v- .,-■■■-. v. -■:--. ; 1 i. . . GwYNN M. Wilson ' : ■ n PRESIDENT S STUCENT COUNCIL n First Semester Second Semester GwYNN Wilson - President of Associated Student Body - Gwvxx Wilson . j Grace Cooper - President of Associated ]Vomen Students - Grace Cooper Howard Butterfield - President of Y. M. C. A. - Howard Butterfield : Marion Curtis - - - President of Y. W. C. A. - - - Marion Curtis ' Edward Fisher - - President of Senior Class - - - Earl Hazelton r " Floyd Tarr - - - - President of Junior Class - Albert Butterfield | i ' i 1 1 Al Wesson - - - President of Sophomore Class - - - Leo Calland ' ' ' ' ■ Lowell Trautman - President of Frcslunan Class - Albert Greenstreet 1 i j i U [Ly G i;: ,...,... ..: .- - I .. ! r — ■ ■ ' ' ■ r uj 139 n- t y c U ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY President -------- Gwynn Wilson Vice-Presider.t ------- Myrna Ebert Secretary - - - - - - - June Dennis Editor Southern California Trojan - - - - Charles Paddock r-i BOARD OF MANAGERS Athletics - - - - - - - Jimmy Woodward Southern California Trojan . . - . Willard Cooke Debating and Oratory ----- Merle McGinn is Graduate Manager ------ Henry W. Bruce EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. Kelsey Hall Marion Joplin John Robinson John Mar key Aktiil ' r Mohson Claud Reeves Fred Bushmeyer Helen Shaffer 1 - " . ■ . ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ • .■■ ■ ' ■■,■ ■ " ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ' " -■ . U ( 1. 1 1 1 __J. .■ Y " i ■■■ ' ■■■■■■ - ' i 140 o =r±i n ia i » " . i Xi; i i iii t U ' JOPLIN Markey Robinson Reeves bushmeyer Tl M •Q 1. ;C ata 141 D U Frido Cooper bolin ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS President -------- Grace Cooper llcc-Prcsidcnt -.__--- Jennie Fridd Secretary - - - - - - - - Alice Bolin Treasurer - -- - - - - - Sarah Snow Social Chairman - - - - - - Reeta Walker Athletic Chairman ------- Alice Teague Chief Big Sister ------ Katherine King EXECUTIVE BOARD MEMBERS Justine Conrev Florence Hunnewell Esther Brown Agnes King SOCIAL COMMITTEE Florence Hunnewell Caroline Lindsley Mh dred Heinze Lucille Davis Helen Camphell Mabel Needels Cassieta Smith . Norma Whiteside June Harris Lsabel Smith Margaret Heeb ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Grace Noble Ethel ALwwell Alice Raw Irene Truesdale Marlw Cook LOAN FUND Dorothy Hunt Mary Hile La Verne Harrison Sarah B urson ENFORCEMENT Helen Walker Lois Adams D a c J Q 143 3 C Ijlc ' 3l u ' iii hunnewell Walker K. King Brown in c 2 B 143 •PrTI BUTTERFIELD MCGlNNIS MULHOLLEN YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FOR 1920-1921 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Executive Secretary Howard L. Butterfield - John W. Robinson Harold Mulhollen Edwin M. Fisher John W. McGinnis Y. M. C. A. work started out this year at the hut at 3623 South Uni- versity avenue by helping the stream of new students to get rooms and board. Two hundred men were served. Jobs w ere secured for a great number of the men. The " Y " hut has been used far more this year than ever before. Type- writers, telephone service, mail service, board, room, and employment bureau, library and reading room, lounging room, piano and book exchange are some of the things the " Y " has offered the men. The Y. M. C. A. has met a big need of the men in these features. The Y. M. C. A. seeks to serve every man in any way possible, and give him all the encouragement to strive for and maintain the higher principles of Christian living. It seeks to foster a Christian spirit and a Greater University life. It is back of every student activity and gives every ambitious man a medium through which he may serve his fellow students. i ■ ;■ . •? " ■ • ' 1 rrr =3, .,C a c 144 syiF 1 c it Ralph Tarr Van Dyke Harris Wahretnbrock Olson McGlNNIS Carlquist TOOTHAKER JOHNSON Matson Root MONROE Grant Howell Alexander 145 [3 n ■ 2. 3. D r AIarion Curtis Marion Joplin YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President ..--.- Mariox Curtis Vice-President - - - - - - Marion Joplin Secretary _---_-_ Oona King Treasurer ------ Bernice Shideler Undergraduate Field Represeniative - Katherine King Student Secretary - - _ _ Jeannette Green CHAIRMEN OF COMMITFEES Membership ------ Marion Joplin Meetings ------- Agnes King Social Service ------ Miriam Irwin Bible Study ------ Nellie Butterfield World Felloiv ' shih ------ Hazel Brown Social ------ - - Myrna Ebert Conference ------ Helen Walker Publicity ------- Olive Pierson Financial Secretary . - . - Helen Shaffer High School :.---- Reeta Walker Metropolitan ------ Marguerite Ward Alumnae ----- Mary Francis White c J rr , S Cheryl Millar Student V olunteer - - - - -j Edna Fuller THE STUDENT PURPOSE To lead students to faith in God and Jesus Christ. To lead them into membership and service in the Christian church. To promote their growth in Christian faith, and character, especially through the study of the Bible. To influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all Christians, to making the will of Christ effective in human society, and to extending the Kingdom of God throughout the world. 1 D 146 EIS ri: 1 t Q in E D HA2EL Brown Myrna Ebert Oona King Miriam Irwin Helen Shaffer Bernice Shideler Helen Walker Reeta Walker Olive Pierson Agnes King marguerite Ward m D 147 D E ARISTOTELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Organised October 8, 1882 OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Richard Bird, President Archie Matson, Vice-President Paul Lomax, Secretary Robert Carlquist, Treasurer Harry McMath, Chaplain L. Boyd Baker, Sergeant-at-Arms SECOND SEMESTER L, Boyd Baker, President Kenneth Monroe, Vice-President Calvin Delphey, Secretary Paul Lomax, Treasurer James McGregor, Chaplain Richard Bird, Sergeant-at-Arms HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS ♦Paul Arnold Presldent G. F. Bo yard Roy Malcom Wm. Ralph La Porte L. Boyd Baker Clarence Butterftkld Howard Butterfield Fred Axe Robert Carlquist Paul Greeley Clyde Beecher Calvin Delphey Charles Barley Guy Claire Edward C. Freeland Wallace Kennedy Fred Beckes Lambert J. Baker ' Deceased. GRADUATES Percy Hedley SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Arthur Waiiloulst FRESHMEN ITerhert Huebner SPECIAL Harry McMath INACTIVE Emory Olson Reuel Olson Harold J. Stonier Bromley Oxnam Richard Bird Leslie Kepler Glenn B. Stull Albert Butterfield Archie Matson Kenneth Monroe Jesse Erkel Paul Lomax Bernard Kingham James McGregor Harold Morrison Harold Williams Stanley Sutton Lloyd Garner ' 21 % n i« m m ts- 1 D n 1 Kennedy B. Baker Kepler Erkel Matson Huebner Greeley LOMAX Wahlquist Freelano L. Baker Monroe Beecher Carlquist Claire McGregor Morrison Celphey h. butterfield kingham HEADLEY Williams Axe Barley a. butterfield McMATH ■a 149 D d: u ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY FIRST SEMESTER Opal Evans, President Sara Burson, Vice-President Dora Rich, Secretary Charlotte Rastall, Treasurer Jennie Fridd, Censor Dora Gene Golder, Censor LuciLE Weber, Critic Florence Gilbert, Critic Laura Boettger, Chaplain Ruth Capito, Trojan Reporter Cordelia Juvinall, Pianist Cordelia Juvinall, Chorister Bernice Ogden, Marshall SENIORS Opal Evans Dora Rich Bernice Ogden A NINA Doyle Sarah Bukson Elsie Truesdale Charlotte Rastall Sarah Stoneham Mildred Smith LucH-E Webi-:r Ruth Capito Laura I ' okttgkk I- ' loKENCK (ill, BERT LOKKAINK I)R()WN " College of Oratory. JUNIORS SECOND SEMESTER Jennie Fridd, President Ruth Capito, Vce-President Elsie Truesdale, Secretary Phoebe Sischo, Treasurer Ethel Maxwell, Censor Lillian Hotchkiss, Censor . Lorraine Brown, Critic Sara Burson, Critic Dorothy Hunt, Chaplain Clara Gilbert, Trojan Reporter Doris Sischo, Pianist Mildred Smith, Chorister Emily Richie, Marshall TL zel Cleveland Jennie Fridd Irene Phillips Ruth Magee Etiill Maxwell Emily Richie Fay Kern GWYNNETII RiTCHEY IClizabeth Chan Juniata [ ' " airfikld Doris Sischo Dorothy IIunt MONNA i ' ETHUNE Mabel Hinger a nz) ■m 150 ■D: c==x 0 ' n U Weber Truesdale Phillips Heige Ogden Colder Fairfield BURSON P. SiSCHO Rastall Rich M. Smith Capito L. Brown Chan Maxwell Fridd Hunt Kern boettger Bethune C. Gilbert Evans juvinall McGee Richie F. Gilbert Hotchkiss Cleveland Stoneham Doyle D. Sischo n : i: 1 -c ' m 151 11 n n CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS OF CLIONIAN FIRST SEMESTER Olive Pierso n, President Edna Fuller, Vice-President FoRESTiNE WiLHiTE, Secretary La Verne Harrison, Treasurer May Hamilton, Censor Doris Gilmore, Censor Lucille Conrey, Critic Ruth Harrison, Sergcant-at-Aruis Lois Herrinton, Chaplain Ruth In man. Custodian Frances Frick, Trojan Reporter SECOND SEMESTER Olive Pierson, President LaVerne Harrison, Vice-President Maud Miller, Secretary Francis Frick, Treasurer Lois Herrinton, Censor Winifred Roberts, Censor Doris Gilmore, Critic Dorothy Kimble, Sergeant-at-Arvns Edna Ewan, Chaplain Hester Arthurs, Custodian May Hamilton, Trojan Reporter MEMBERS SENIORS Justine Conrey LuciLE Conrey Grace Cooper LuciLE Danks Edna Fuller ] L Y Hamilton Beryl Ken nedy Jennie Campbell Edna Ewan Fern Gano Ruth Harrison Lois Herrinton Ruth Inman Miriam Irwin Mildred Kallstedt Hazel Brown Hester Arthurs Helen Engle Elizabeth Engle Frances Frick Doris Gilmore LucileWilhite Mae Miller JUNIORS Winifred King SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN OoNA King Jean Leonard Olive Pierson CORRINE SkILES Pearl Twomley Hazel Sherwood Nellie Butterfield Mrs. Harry McMath Maude Miller Helen Poston Winifred Roberts Annie Mae Lewis Gertrude Hooper Marguerite Ward Forestine Wilhite LaVerne Harrison Dorothy Kimble Dorothy Lynn Rena Mahannah Margarf:t Gilmore Ruth Garten Mildred Bryant Marian Gower 1 D 152 D C □ ' n Hamilton Herrinton Leonard Mae Miller Pearson INMAN Lewis Leonard Wilhite Frick GOWER Black Kennedy McMath Fuller Sherwood Gartan Bushnelu POSTON Harrison Gano Kimball EVAJM L. CONREY Trombley Fuller Mahannah Maude Mille WILHITE H. Brown Ward Conrey R. Harrison Brown aliE 3 C Ir Sk 153 ' v ' .. ' : - -■■ .y.i. ' -.: ' .! . . .- 1 11 ■:! ,.. . ,,. ., ,.., . : .,„. i; A-..:....:-J I: :. ' :, ' , , " .„ ,.; " ;, ■ ,, ■ ,, , i ni COMITIA LITERARY SOCIETY Motto: " Cor et Mentem Colere Emittimur " OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Walter Ralph, President ' H. M. Bailey, President L. R. Biggs, Vice President Marvan Douglas, Vice-President H. M. Bailey, Secretary Herbert Hooper, Secretary J. Paul Peterson, Treasurer L. R. Biggs, Treasurer 1 1 Elwood W. Pickens, Censor Floyd Tarr, Censor j MyrOxN Douglas, Chaplain John Norviel, Chaplain i Herbert Hooper, Critic R. H. Chaffee, Critic ' L. Toothaker, Reporter O. Henry King, Reporter ' Roy Johnson, Sergeant at Anns Walter Ralph, Sergeant-at ' Anns 1 J [j ' HONORARY MEMBERS :p. Samuel Rittknhouse Hugh C. Willett r- l . M. J. AfcGiNNis SENIORS Roy Tohnson K. F. Bamforp u| w Ki:FTEr.D Byrkit R. H. Chaffee r 1 JUNIORS 1 1 r. M. TV n EY Lawrence Schl ' ltz r.. R. iiiGGs Walter Ralph Herbert Hooper Floyd Tarr j A. Grannatt Ivan Waterman John Norviel Marvan Douglas DwiGiiT Reay SOPHOMORES Myron Dougl vs A. E. Haasee Roy Mason L. Toothaker Elwood W. Pickens Harold Mason J. Paul 1 ' eterson i FRESHMEN ' O. Henry King Harry Kennedy H. Thompson Brovv n E. Gordon i Willi M Barber B. A. Jackson Victor I ' oxe William McMillan ■: U ( , , , ,1 1 ■ 1 ! ' 2U. L 1 154 n re n C] Waterman Bone Ralph Hooper Reay Tarr SCHULTZ Mason King Haase Fisher Baiuey Byrkit Mason Douglas Douglas Bamford Grannatt McMillan Biggs Howell Toothaker Pickens m 31 [ol 155 n X [ r d c - LliJI± 156 D MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Wesley Freeman, President Leroy Wolfe, Treasurer Howard Coy, Vice-President Carl Spring, Librarian Howard Bridegroom, Secretary A. V. Allcott, Publicity Irving Ulmer, Manager FIRST TENORS Raymond Cowley Glenn Grant Harold Taft LeRoy Wolfe Eugene Wolfe SECOND TENORS Reginald Banks Bernard Cooke Howard Coy Carl Spring FIRST BASS Paul Crouch Morton Carlile Carl Groot Albert T. Freeman Philip Miller Paul Spring SECOND BASS Austin Allcott Howard Bridegroom Archie Thornton Wesley Freeman a 1S7 a mi OMEGA SIGMA Founded in ipi College of Oratory UPPER DIVISION Dorothy Barnhart Sarah Maud Benham Lucn.E BiCKLEY Laura Boettger Ruth Bolgiano Mariox Crandall Maurine Cummins Marie June Dennis Annette Lindley Lucy Levering Gladys Lundblade Virginia Middaugh Lucile Mitchell Olive Martin Theresa Maloy Emily Ruth Parsons r Ann in A Doyle Irene Phillips n 1 Velma Grigben LoRETTA Roberts ' Carella Gear Rachel Graves Smith Herbina Hazeltine Mabel Terry Mildred Heinze Eleanor Turley T " aye Kern Mildred Voorhees Lucile Will LOWER DIVISION Harriet Barnes Altabelle Ross Joyce Cheney Phoebe Sischo Dorothy Ci-ark (Gertrude Street Dora Gene Colder Irene Truesdale Raciikl Hicks Lola Whittikr Alice Ln ' gram Hazel Weisenberger Ruth Ohear Elizbetii Wheat Mary Meyersick Edith Wiggs V ' hlma Pierce Eva Yorgeson £1: ■ 1 , ,:■, V ■ ,,-. ■ 111 , , ,. , -Ji I 1 1 1, 1 1 168 D tz PRESCRIPTION CLUB (Pharmacy) The RX Club was organized in 1920 by members of the College of Pharmacy for the purpose of bringing the students in closer touch with the affairs of the University and the Department of Pharmacy, also to further interest in all phases of Commercial Pharmacy not in scheduled courses in the University. OFFICERS D FIRST SEMESTER Louis Goldberg, President Simon Gleaner, Treasurer Earl Kynette, Secretary SECOND SEMESTER Louis Goldberg, President Simon Gleaner, Treasurer Herbert Rudolph, Secretary D ' HONORARY MEMBERS Laird Stabler T. W. Jones Arthur Maas ' il H SENIOR MEMBERS Joe Misch Daniel Praglin Louis Goldberg Simon Gleaner Charles Schwartz Herbert Rudolph Abe Mennin David Lee Sam Pozen JUNIOR MEMBERS Frank Erpelding Louia Fink Edward Bowawitz Henry Schlosa Joe Champion Morris Pheluzsky Abe Margolis ::r3 JIl.L D. 160 n 1 c Ui Rudolph SCHLOSS Praglin Margolis Champion Fink Gleaner Lee Schwartz Menin Erpelding Goldberg Prelusky POZEN MISCH :g 13 m Q ■ _i n 3 D 161 n in L i I THE SOCIOLOGICAL SOCIETY President Vice ' President Secretary Treasurer Publications Membership Editing Program Finance Advisory M. T. Vincent Prof. C. E. Arnold Marion Jopi.in Gross Alexander COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN Edwin F. Bamford Jennie Fridd Dr. E. S. Bogardus Prof. C. E. Rainwater Gross Alexander Dr. W. C. Smith Object: Having for its object the increase and diffusion of sociological knowl- edge, through research, discussion, and publication, the Southern Califor- nia Sociological Society was founded at the University of Southern Califor- nia in June, 1916. Members: Any person may become a member by applying to the Executive council and by payment of the annual membership fee of one dollar. Membership in- cludes a subscription to the sociological monographs entitled " Studies in Sociology. " Publications: " The Mexican Housing Problem in Los Angeles. " by Elizabeth Fuller, Nov., 1920, Pp. 12. Sociology Notes, Dec, 1920. " Social Aspects of the Fishing Tndustrv at Los Angeles Plarbor, " bv Edwin F. Bamford, Jan., 1921, Pp. 16. Sociology Notes, Feb., 1921. " The Relation of Wages to the Cost of Living in Los Angeles from 1915 to 1920, " by Hazel M. Liggett, March, 1921. Addresses: " Industrial Democracy, " by Mr. F. H. Fuller of the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co. " The Hill Peoples of India. " by Dr. William Smith of the University of Southern California. " The Neighborhood Schools, " by Miss Nora Sterry, principal of the Macy Street School. " The Social Activities of the Y. W. C. A. in France, " by Miss Ruby Richard- son, Y. W. C. A. worker in France. " The Twenty-four Hour School, " by Mr. Karl Cowdery, assistant superin- tendent of the Whittier State School. 162 ■d HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS President ------- Franklin G, Huling Secretary -------- Grace F. Hewitt Treasurer ------- Helen M. Harrison Dr. Roy Malcom Dr. C. V. GiLLILAND Dr. L. T. Lowery Harry Amstutz Reatha Adams Carrie Barton Richard Bird Carrie Broaded Margaret Burris Ardis Burroughs e. e. cochranne Justine Conrey May Cross Anna Croke Robert Douglass Opal Evans Katherine Fleming HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. James Main Dixon Mrs. Della Early Prof. J. E. Harley Prof. K. S. Inui ACTIVE MEMBERS Elizabeth Grundke Helen Harrison Grace Hewitt Marjorie Hitzler Elizabeth Hughes Franklin Huling Raymond Johnson Roy Johnson Jean Leonard Cora Lincoln Bert McDonald Helen McPherson Paul Mickey Helen Munger Valeria Totten Dora Rich Joseph Ryan Bernice Shideler Paul Spring Gen I A Pollard Elice Strath earn Bertha Wagener Kenneth Wright ] L Y lORTLEY Martha Ogden Claude Reeves Lillian O ' Connor Glenn Stull Eva Thacker D 163 D M 2 D ' HOME VOLUNTEER BAND OFFICERS Dr. C. V. GiLLiLAND, Faculty Adz ' isor Glen Grant, President Annie Mae Lewis, Vice-President LuciLE Weber, Secretary Carrie Root, Treasurer Dr. C. V, Gilliland, Faculty Advisor Annie Mae Lewis, President J. Myron Douglass, Vice-President Frances W. Molleda, Secretary Walter W. Ralph, Treasurer MEMBERS Elsie Gibson Lydia Glover Karl Harpster Harold Harris Ruth Harrison Lois Herri nton Lawrence Hewitt Marian Joplin Agnes Ktng Anna Mae Lewis Murray Lieffer Mrs. Cora M. Life Glenn Grant Paul Lomax Gross Alexander Eunice Armour Ardis Balling Clyde Beeciier Henry Butcher Jennie Campbell Ralph Chaffee Maxwell Chamberlain Sylvia Dobbin Marvin Douglass Myron Douglass Margaret Falconer Jennie Fridd Ruby E. Fuller The Home Volunteer Band, organized in the University of Southern Cali- fornia in 1919, is composed of those students registered in Liberal Arts, who have dedicated their lives to a Christian or Social Service in the Home field. Roy Mason Merle McGinnis Kenneth Monroe Eldora Monroe Margaruite Munro Frances Molleda Walter Ralph Carrie Root Fred Sherwin Nora Sweet Pearl Twomley Floyd Tarr LuciLE Weber ■D 3 ' Qs 164 tJ. :r: c w ALCHEMIST CLUB Aim: To stimulate among the members of the Chemistry Department a desire for the advancement of the study of Chemistry, and to promote a greater social interest among them. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Harold Slosson, President Marjorie Howell, Vice-President Charles Graham, Secretary Hugh AIcClasky. Treasurer Ivan Waterman, Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Pence SECOND SEMESTER Anton Biermann, President Elizabeth Arnett, Vice-President Hugh McClasky, Secretary Rudolph ] Ionaco, Treasurer Harold Slosson, Sergeant-at-Arms Dr. L. S. Weatherby Lillian McIlvaine Marjorie Howell Edward Fisher Ardis Richardson Harold Slosson Louise Thompson Charles L-vyer W. Warneke Harold ] L son Ivan Waterman Clarence Wilson P. J. Muller R. f. k. suzawa Fred Axe Albert Butterfield Olin Cramer Harold Vance Dr. Laird J. Stabler Prof. Fr. nk J. Smith Elizabeth Arnett Leslie Kepler Cass. tt D. Griffin Grace Noble George Faucher G. Schmidt Albert Gibbs ] Iable Harris Miriam Irwin Fr. nk Turner Clarence Taylor Ruth Garbeu Hugh IcClosky Robert Carlquist CORINNE SkILES Lawrence Schultz C. E. Graham Charlotte Rastall Anton Biermann Blanche Gauthier n o 165 £.1 1 z 3 C ! _•«. Patterson COMMERCE CLUB LJ Students in the College of Commerce and Business Administration have organized a Commerce Club. The purpose of this Club is to bring the students into closer and more vital contact with the actual business world. A Commerce Magazine, containing articles of interest to students of business, is to be published by the Club. Recognizing the educational needs of men and women employed during I i the day, the College of Commerce and Business Administration opened in I ! ' M I September, 1920, an Evening Division. The evening courses are open to all persons engaged in actual business. Those who satisfactorily complete the courses, and who can meet the entrance requirements, are given credit toward a degree. Additional courses will be offered as the demand for them in- creases, and it is expected that within a short time there will be a full quota of evening courses, thus providing for regular candidates for the degree. n 166 i COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION On January 2 7, 1920, the University Trustees authorized the establish- ment of the College of Commerce and Business Administration. Although the new College technically began its career with the opening of the second semester of 1919-20, its organized existence properly began in September, 1920, with an initial enrollment in the Day and Evening Divisions of approxi- mately 300. At the present time, the enrollment exceeds 500. The purpose of the College of Commerce and Business Administration is so to equip the student that he will have at once a broad outlook upon life with its demands for real service, a thorough knowledge of the principles underlying sound business activities, and a comprehensive grasp of actual business. The College offers a full four year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. The student may choose his group major from the following: General Business, Foreign Trade, Accounting, zzi , — i ' . Sales Management and Advertising, Banking and Finance, Factory Manage- ment, Railway Traffic and Transportation, Insurance, Real Estate, Secretarial Work, Domestic Public Service, Foreign Public Service, and Commercial . Educcftion. , I j i I Opportunity for actual business contact is offered by special lectures given ; i from time to time by prominent business men of Los Angeles and vicinity, who are specialists in their respective fields. About 1 00 such lecturers have ap- peared before Commerce students this year. A feature of the w ork of the fourth year is supervised employment in the field of the student ' s chosen major. This w ork is carried on in connection w ith various business firms in Los Angeles, which are known as " Co-operating Houses. " Thus academic training and practical experience are combined to prepare the student for efficient and valuable service in the business world. i n 3][r — - — ,| j- 167 lvl_J t.. .- - M !|| D Under the leadership of Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt as Director, the work of the College has met with enthusiastic support and co-operation on the part of various business men ' s organizations, including the Los Angeles Credit Men ' s Association (Wholesale), Retail Merchants ' Credit Association, Los Angeles Fire Insurance Exchange, Employment Managers Association, Better Letters Association, World Traders of Los Angeles, Los Angeles Realty Board, Efficiency Club, Southern California Commercial Teachers ' Association, and the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, w hose endorsement reads as follows: RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED BY LOS ANGELES CHAMBER OF COMMERCE WHEREAS, the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce learns with keen interest and satisfaction of the establishment of the College of Commerce and Business Administration of the University of Southern California, and that its aims and purposes are in complete accord with the educational ideals maintained by the Chamber of Commerce, now therefore be it RESOLVED, that the Board of Directors of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce cordially endorse said College of Commerce and Business Administration as representative of a vitally important movement in higher education in our community as it enters an era of rapid expansion in manufacturing, commerce and business in general, and be it further RESOLVED, that the Chamber of Commerce cordially pledges its active co-operation to the University of Southern California in its efforts in the broader preparation of leaders to assist in meeting the vital needs of Los Angeles and the great Southwest through the establishment of this new College of Commerce and Business Administration. I hereby certify that the above is a true and correct copy of resolution adopted by the Board of Directors of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, at the regular meeting on Thursday, August 5th, 1920. MAYNARD McFIE, President. Attest: FRANK WIGGINS. Secretary. Jjll 168 ' -2 d; D ' S. M. CUNDIFF L. B. Baker ARCHITECT ' S CLUB MEMBERS Prof. C. M. Baldwin Prof. C. W. Cooke Prof. A. C. Weatherhead E. C. x BRAMS George Axdersox Alfred D. Baker L. Boyd Baker Lionel C. Banks Donald B artels vv. v. boughton R. H. Clopine g. r. colcord Rowland H. Crawford S. M. Cundiff James P. Dillon LoREN East Richard Emmons H. S. Gregory C. H. Wittmer L. J. Hurt Charles S. Lofton Chester Long Ward AL howald E. C. Moore Ben Parker Lowell W. Pidgeon John Riddle A H. Rogers Ona Stalder Mildred J. Smith F. Von ] Iohr William W. Wells Harry E. Welsh G. R. Wenzall Paul E. Willhite K. S. King Dorothy Witch er [I Q C 3 t 3 C D :d; 169 D D D; Q CZ THE ARGONAUTS Philosophy Club, Founded December ii, 1919 OFFICERS President ______ Wilbur H. Long Vice-President ------ Helen Axtell Secretary-Treasurer - - - - Nellie Whybark ACTIVE MEMBERS Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling Elizabeth Axtell Helen Axtell Jessie Beeson LUCTLE CaRTWRIGHT Florence Everline Juniata Faireield Ruth Hendricks Nellie Higgins Cora Lincoln Wilbur Long Mary Matheson John Markey Marguerite MacLean Merle McGinn is Eva Mae Miller Rudolph Pelunis Mrs. Rebecca Price Frank J. Ryan Ardys Richardson Fred Shf:rwin Mrs. Sarah Taft Somers Alma Tangner Nellie Vawter Nellie Whybark Gwynn Wilson 3] [§3 170 w Hi .Li IHl C LA TERTULIA FIRST SEMESTER Beryl Judd, President Feliciana Steix, President Gwendolyn Abraham, Secretary Mamie Pollock, Treasurer OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Edyth Moore, President Alice Gulp. Secretary Annie ]Mae Lewis, Treasurer Major students and all advanced students in the Speinish Department are eligible to membership in La Tertulia. The purpose of the club is three-fold: to increase interest in Spanish customs and institutions, to encourage better Spanish-American relations, and to give its members practice in conversing in Spanish. All conversation at the meetings is in Spanish. A program of musical and literary character, all in Spanish, is a frequent feature. Lively games are also directed in the Spanish language. d u j -J iy -D: m D- C 1 C d c LE CERCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Robert Broadwell Gertrude Gilmor Frank Perry Treasurer --------- Myrna Ebert Le Cercle Francais, composed of exceptional students who have com- pleted the jfirst year course in French and are continuing the study of that language, meets once a month for educational and social gatherings. With a membership of forty students, this organization has completed a very successful year. Conversations and programs at the meetings are in French. French plays have figured prominently in the work this year. a a m in 172 Cl " !ri C n SKULL AND BONES (Prc-medical) OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Albert Butterfield, President Norma Wilhite, Vice-President Ruth Garten, Secretary Mr. Nixon, Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER Kenneth Townsend, President Mahel Hinger, Vice-President Ruth Garten, Secretary Chester McKay, Treasurer Skull and Bones is a pre-medical society, organized in December, 1921, for all students now engaged in or interested in pre-medical work. Ill ' SI 3 c 3 I u. .Qi in iJ U i Difr U. S. C. BAND OFFICERS Mr. J. Paul Elliot Irwing Ulmer - Kenyon Trengove Eugene Wolfe - Elvin Clarke Walter Bradley Albert Haase Cassatt Griffin CORNET A. Haase L. Brown B. F. Steelhead L. Wolfe A. Dodge SAXOPHONE R. Cockfield C. Griffin Elvin Clarke G. Shindler W. Bradley MEMBERS Director Assistant Director - Drum Major President - Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer - Librarian Manager TROMBONE G. Page May Wolfe S. Lofton HOLTON ALTO Stone F. Beckes G. Fancher C. E. C. H. E. S. MOWATT CLARINET }{. Foster W. King BARITONE J. Markey ZZl 174 D t ?c D COSMOPOLITAN CLUB OFFICERS Tatsuo Hori Elizabeth Chax James McGregor Charlotte Rastall S. Per alt A President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer w u 175 a Ptf 1 c FIRST SEMESTER Ruth Harrison, President Hazel Brown, Vice-President Ruth Moles, Secretary Lydia Glover, Treasurer Cheryl Millar, Social Chairman Irene Nonhot, Music Alice Bolin, Pianist J. o. c. OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Cheryl Millar, President Opal Karth, Vice-President La Verne Harrison, Secretary Lucille Grizzle, Treasurer Miriam Irwin, Social Chairman Alice Bolin, Music Esther Betts, Pianist d: MEMBERS Margaret Hicks Ruth McGee Pearle Sciuggs Helen Mcllvaine Helen Tobie Elizabeth MatsonElsie Truesdale Mildi Dora ed Perry Rich Lois Adams Eunice Armor Florence Hick Bertha Berg Louise Hicks Edith Aunger Miriam Irwin I Ruth Bohnett Ruth Inman Alice Bolin Evelyn Graeser Emily Ritchie Lenore Boss Olga Hepburn Maude Rudkin j Hazel Brown Opal Karth Ruth Rogers |Ia Brooks Dorothy Kimble Hazelle Ross j Grayce Brillhart Katherine King Elsie Roberts 1 |va Mae Buie Oona King ' i Sara L. Burson Winifred King I Elizabeth Byrkit Edythe Koke ] Margaret Byrkit Alie Johnson Pauline Stevens j Dorothy Baxter Agnes King Edith Sandow fcsther Betts Ruth Kingsley Susan Shideler jessie E. Beeson Jean Leonard Lucille Stratton I Ruth M. Carter Beatrice Loucks Lucile Stanley Marian Gower Nellie Hancock LaVon Harper Ruth Harrison Lucy Huso Mary Heubner Irene Truesdale Dessa Taylor Edna Dawson Isabella Dodds Doris Doherty Mrs. Lillian Cote Mae Miller Pearl Bernard Maude Miller Helen Robinson Vernice Erb Dorothy Mix Mabel Shaw Margaret Edgin Ruth Moles Irene Nonhof Edna Noble Lois Oakley Bernice Ogden Marjorie Parrish Lillian Pearce Dorothy Merrit Freida Phillips Cheryl Millar Hazel Place Hazel Sherwood Vera Garton Amelia Myers [rma Coleman Lois Lucas Ila Stone Cecile Crawford Annette Lindley Ethel Stone j j Antoinette Boentji i I Edna Buckingham ' L-Nellerberdine Chipps J — Marguerite Chapman [ ]0eatrice Bushnell Ger ' rud« Margaret Hooper Marguerite Matson Myrtle Salisbury Bernice Shideler Ruth Marie Smith Van Aken Dorothy Frane Jennie Fridd Grace Freese Dorothy Ford Elsie Gibson Lydia Glover Lucille Grizzle Margaret Trindle Lucille Cartwright Marguerite Downey Frances Frederick Mildred Goodrich Marjorie Piatt Marjorie Pierce Pearle Penrose Ruth Thomason Gladys Weeber Grace Molesbee Lois Weeber j Marguerite MillsDoris Wells j Emma Moelk Edith Wilson Lila Money Forestine Wilhite Helen Neel Willette Witmer Jean Nicolaides Myra Wenzlaff Nash Lois Whiteside LaVerne Harrison Marguerite Munro Helene Pelermann Marguerite Ward Mildred Wickershim LoU Hazel Weisenberger □ m D 176 n X c iri t Q WE BOYS President -------- Lambert Baker Vice President -------- Ruel Olson Secretary ------- Herbert Huebner Treasurer -------- Rodxey Surryhne Orchestra Leader -------- Jack Hild Song Leader -------- Roy Johnson We Boys, young men ' s Sunday School class, composed of 60 members, has spent a profitable year under the instruction of its teacher, J. F. Smith, of the College of Dentistry. The class meets at the University Methodist Church each Sunday. Social gatherings from time to time have promoted good fellowship. i n m 5. I 4 « i i.r t K M, m ' m m:im u 3- J_ 177 D " 5 " SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Advertising Leonard Biggs Helen Posten Hazel Brown Glen Grant Kenneth Townsend MEMBERSHIP Open to anyone from the San Joaquin Valley. PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to promote the social welfare of the students from the San Joaquin Valley and to see that the new students get acquainted and safely guided through the first few months of freshmanhood. The club was founded last year on the thirtieth of April, which date most of the valley folk will recognize as Raisin day. The annual events of the club are: At least two social gatherings a year and a picnic to be held on Raisin day. HI D m ihL mm 178 m n STUDENT VOLUNTEERS OFFICERS First Semester George Root. President Cheryl Millar. Vice President Ruth IVIcGee, Secretary Howard Ahlf, Treasurer Second Semester Elmer Wahren brock, President Cheryl Millar, Vice President Gladys Black, Secretary WiLLARD Van Dyke, Treasurer MEMBERS Howard Ahlf Fred Beckes Gladys Black Hazel Brown Howard Butterfield Nellie Butterfield Edna Buckingham Marion Curtis Elizabeth Engle Edna Ewan Edna Fuller Percy Hedley Cora Hendrick H. J. Horton Marjorie Howell Katherine King Archie Matson Cheryl Millar Ruth McGee John Xorviel George Root Lawrence Toothaker Arthur Wahlquist Elmer Wahrenbrock Doris Welles Robert Carlouist WiLLARD Van Dyke Ellen Hancock Winifred King Amy Meyers Esther Funk Mr. Wung Ora Frith ]Mr. Rounds Antoinette Modesti Mrs. Rounds Rachael Smiley Kenneth Howell Iarguerite IacLe. n Charles Padrick l ' -oiSSJtWffeSBte-i: ; a c 3- ]: D 179 D PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Organized i()20 President ------ Clarence Butterfield Vice-President -------- Floyd Tarr Recording Secretary ------- Alice Raw Corresponding Secretary - - - - Lorena Hitchcock Treasurer - - - - - - - Mary Northmore SENIORS Gladys Coryell Ruth Ellington LuciLE Danks Clarence Butterfield Howard Butterfield JUNIORS Alice Teague Ruth Rogers Marion Cook Mary Northmore SOPHOMORES Alice Raw Evelyn Loupe Edna Noble L. Toothaher Marjorie Phillips FRESHMEN Thelma Summers Elva Hill Ruth Casler FACULTY W. R. La Porte H. L. Lee Clara M. Berryman Muriel Beverly D □ 180 Cl D ' : EPISCOPAL CLUB TTie Episcopal Club was organized May 14, 1920, to promote friendship among its members and to render whatever service it could to the Church and to the University. All Episcopalians connected with the University are eligible to membership. The club holds th ree business and social meetings a year and meets once each semester for corporate communion, with Bishop Stevens as the celebrant. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Robert Broadwell Florence K. Brady Arthur C. Dodge Gale W. Hunt rvT :t: 3 r ;av 181 D 1 t WOMEN ' S TENNIS CLUB President -------- Marion V. Cook Vice-President ------- Lorraine Noble Secretary - -- - - - - - Ruth Johnson Treasurer --------- Phoebe Sischo GRADUATES Ruth Johnson Esther Funk SENIORS Beulah Goring Lorraine Noble Lucille McKee Muriel Arkley Marion Cook Ruth Ellington Hilda Blatz Ethelburt Church Phoebe Sischo JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Marion Joplin Dorothy Lane Ardis Richardson Marquita Wardman Helen Huff Grace Noble FRESHMEN Dorothy Welsh n 182 c: Z} D D UNIVERSITY TENNIS CLUB The University Tennis Club is composed of men showing marked ability on the tennis court and membership is gained through competitive tournaments held throughout the year. Of the fourteen members, ten were taken in this year. It is from this club that varsity and freshman teams are chosen. With Paul Greene, the only letter man back in school this year. Coach H. R. Lee has had some difficulties in rounding a team into shape. How ever all practice matches participated in by the U. S. C. men resulted in over- whelming scores for them. As the tennis season w as only in its infancy at the time this book w ent to press a complete account of the year ' s w ork can not be given. However, the opening match with Whittier College gave promise of a successful season. Greene, Oelrich, Freese, and Hori won five of the six matches played against the poet institution. Skleners replaced Hori in the U. S. C. Tech. match. All the colleges of the southland were on this year ' s schedule and two men were also sent to the northern state tournament at Ojai on April 1 5. Reginald Olds is president of the club, while Paul Greene captains the varsity team. Harold Williamson is manager and also captain of the first year team. Several of the members have shown considerable ability and have ap- peared in various city tournaments. a 34: LJ;: 183 n d- r—i U. S. C. PRESS CLUB OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER George Don Ashbaugh, President Lew Wiles, President Florence A. Gilbert, Vice-President Dorothy Cole, Vice-President Winifred Varner, Secretary-Treasurer Gretta Wagener, Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS L RC N. Goodnow Miss Pauline Payne Tom Metcalfe Lew Wiles Winifred Varner Florence Gilbert Austin V. Allcott Josephine Clancey Muriel Arkley Gretta Wagener Albert Tachet Florence Nicholson Carl Farm an Ruth Wolf Philip Farman MEMBERS George Don Ashbaugh John Cohen Lucy Landau Dorothy Cole Louise Kidson L. Klixg Stoddart Sarah Taft Somers Gladys Crail Al Wesson Charles W. Paddock fL, W. Harrell MoNNA Bethune Lowell Jessen Glen Ingles O. Henry King P)Arbara Miller Morgan Cox Marquis Busby Paul V. Greene Anna Sumner Ercil Adams fCARL Adams tCollege of Dentistry. •College of Law. ♦•U. S. C. Prep School. L;sl D -ULR 184 D " 1 t ft u P: Miss Maude Berryman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - HIKING CLUB FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Catherine Beers OFFICERS Miss Muriel Beverly Mariax Campbell Beryl Judd Iarjorie Phillips Ruth Casler Frances IVIolleda LuciLE Weber Marion Campbell Marjorie Phillips Lelen Hastings Annette Lindley SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN SPECIALS Beryl Judd Bessie Culver Ruth Casler Marion Phillips Lois Montgomery Hazel Weisenberger 185 D D- JAPANESE ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer S. Hara Athletic Manager T. Hori T. Watanabe Library Manager D. Miyamoto S. Kobayashi Oratorical Manager G. Hosono Y. Kamii Social Manager - O. Oda S. Hara T. Watanabe S. Tsunashima G. Arai Y. Kamti T. Hori T. Kanow K. H. Shimada Y. Nishimura KURISAKI K, ISHIKAWA MEMBERS T. Harada T. Kaga T. YOKOYAMA G. Nakamura S. Sakamoto FUJIMOTO H. Gyama Y. SUEDA T. KiMOTO J. Yahiro s. kobay ' ashi Mtyahara N. DoDO Fukuda Kurihara A RASE KURAKAWA C. Yajima D. Miyamoto Ofuji K. SUZAWA Kawai Miss Jyo Uno GiNOWZA Kametani Miss Ishikawa Miss Chiyo Tadakuma U, U: D 186 cr m 3 c 3 £ U CHORAL UNION Organized last year, the Choral Union has this year established a perma- nent place for itself in the University. The enrollment has been over one hundred and fifty, and it is hoped that a still larger number will join next year. Under the direction of Professor Horatio Cogswell the Choral Union has met every Tuesday afternoon at 4:45 to practice for an hour. Both the usual choral music and oratorios have been studied. This year the Choral sang in the Hollywood church to assist in launching the campaign for a greater uni- versity. A great part of the year has been spent in the preparation of the most difficult thing the Choral Union has ever attempted, namely Haydn ' s " Cre- ation, " an oratorio which will be presented with well known musicians of the city in the leading roles and the Choral Union singing the chorus. This will be presented at the dedication of the new Administration building. In addition to these activities the Choral has been singing in chapel every week. The officers for this year were: President, Wilbur Long; Vice-President, Venus Wilson; Secretary, Helen Tobie; Treasurer, LeRoy Wolfe; Librarian, Glenn Grant; Trojan Representative, Ercil Adams. rrT! :ffi 187 to a PALETTE AND BRUSH OFFICERS President ------ Ada May Sharpless Vice-President - - ■ - - - - Mary Musser Secretary ------ Mildred Bryant Treasurer ------- Doris Gilmore MEMBERS A. C. Weatherhead Edna B. Lowd FACULTY Alma May Cook Delia Robinson John L. Rich STUDENTS Helen Huff June Harris Evelyn Griffin Marianne Allison Lucille Nicholas Margaret Crist Gladys Rebok Margaret Heeb Loretta Roberts Eleanor Cole Melba-Dott Russell Mary Thompson Mildred Voorhees Fern Levering Jean Madden Doris Dusenbery Marie McCaulley Julia Shores Louise Kidson Janice Smyrr Jean Standlee Elise Robson Katherine Goodwin Bernice McCreery Mary Miller Blanche Sell Muriel Estes Margaret Gilmore Mabel Needels Mildred Dover Ellen Hancock Frances Heron Dorothy Draper Lois Lucas Marian Phillips Katherine Kinder Beulah Hadley Gladys VVeeber Florence Jones Gladys Hicks Lois Turner Elizabeth Cox Julia Wilson Della Andres a m 1 D 188 n 1 c ty m n MATHEMATICS CLUB Organised in igig OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Louise Parizek, President Jessie Williams, President Jessie Williams, Vice-President AL rgaret Cunningham, Vice-Pres. Belle Rosenbloom, Secretary Marguerite Downey, Secretary Wakefield Byrkit, Treasurer Harold Fossett, Treasurer Hugh W ' illett, Custodian of Record ACTIVE MEMBERS Hugh W illett Boris Podolsky Lillian McIlvaine Wakefield Byrkit Ruth Capito Harold Fossett ' Elizabeth Byrkit Frances Frick Alleen Boatner Richard Pence Edna Dawson Jessie Williams Belle Rosenbloom Louise Parizek Edith Wilson Margaret Cunningham Gladys Davis AL uDE ] Iiller Gladys Mount ' iOLET ' ercoe AL rguerite Downey Willette Witmer Purpose — To promote a spirit of friendship among the members of the Depart- ment of Mathematics and to further interest in all p ' hases of pure Mathe- matics, especially those not in scheduled courses in the University. a: !l Q 189 ::d ' 1 c cz ] D M U. S. C. BRANCH AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS (Formerly Star Delta Society) u 1920 L. R. Biggs, Chairman A. K. Thompson, Vice-Chairman H. E. Blassier, Secretary-Treasurer 1921 G. R. Henninger, Chairman L. R. Biggs, Vice-Chairman G. S. Wxu.KY, Secretary-Treasurer 111 ASSOCIATE MEMBER Professor J. F. Wilson STUDENT MEMBERS G. R. Henninger E. K. Albert L. R. Biggs M. M. Phegley G. . Bailey H. M. Bailey A. N. Male C. V. Fairchild H. E. Blassier P. Soohoo A. K. Thompson E. J. Willits J. Walta R. E. Rowley K. A. King M. J. Andrews ASSOCIATE STUDENT MEMBER E. B. Heath THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS is an international or- gaaization having for its purpose the furtherance of electrical development and research and a spirit of unity among electrical engineers. The establishment of the U. S. C. Branch, recently effected, marks the cul- mination of the hopes and endeavors of those who have carried forward the work of the STAR-DELTA SOCIETY during the past two years, and forges the connecting link between the electrical students of U. S. C. and those of more than sixty other schools and colleges. 190 J n Fairchild Heath WiLLlTS D- Rowley Thompson Bailey Albert Walta Male soo Hoo u ' . ' ' , ■ ' - D t ' 1 ' ■ " 1 191 r-1 a ;fl ' ' ■ i. l ' - ' - fflsv t| g . r 1 5 ) j .1: « s- ' _ ! ' I : ' ' - V « i . . ' : ' ' . ' 11 Hb-j 192 D % i D u n! I i AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERS OFFICERS 1920-21 President -------- E. K, Albert Vice-President - - - - - - - G. R. Henninger Secretary -------- R. E. Rowley Treasurer - - - - - - - - I. M. Phegley The University of Southern CaUfornia Chapter of the American Associ- ation of Engineers was organized late in 1919. Until a charter could be ob- tained from the national headquarters, the organization was known as the Engineering Association. Early in 1920 a charter was granted and a student chapter of the American Association of Engineers w as formally installed at U. S. C. This was the first charter to be granted for a student chapter in this . " tate. The American Association of Engineers is by far the largest of all the national engineering societies of this country. Men of all branches of the engineering profession are eligible for membership and the activities of the organization are confined to the social and economic sides of the engineer ' s life rather than to the technical side. The University of Southern California Chapter fills much the same place among the student engineers of this institution as does the parent organization among the practicing engineers. It provides a means for the members to get together for social affairs, a means for proper representation of this depart- ment on the campus, and a common ground upon which its members may meet the practicing engineers of this locality. Membership in this organization is open to all students enrolled in the Department of Engineering and at present includes practically all of the mem- bers of that department. Ski 3 193 :□•: D. 3 c;: 1- t U. 3 c 3 cr 3] rj 194 3 t a Harold Frey President Vice-President Ruth Wolf Charles Goodman MENORAH SOCIETY OFFICERS Harold Frey Secretary Charles Goodman Ruth Wolf Treasurer Walter Gilbert Jack Abramson Henry Barsha Erwin Brender S. L. Blacker Augusta Lee Bloom S. N. Berwald Sophie Bogen Esther Bogen Joseph Chapman MoLLiE Cass Alfred Cass MiLLicENT Cohen Dorothy Deman Harry Epstein Marcia Edelman Joan Epstein Leona Feuer David Friedlander Bertha Fox Bella Gross Florence Gordon Louis Goldberg Charles Goodman Walter Gilbert Reta Herman Sarah Herman Philip Haber Elizabeth Jacobs Henry Kasch Rose Kaufman E. Kynett Lucy Landau Maurice Landau Gertrude Lewman Jacob Leve Jane Markowitz Mary Mendel Abe Mennen Frances Nasatir Janice Newberger Beulah Rahlin Leon Rosenthal Belle Rosenbloom M. W. Rosenberg LuciLE Skepner Lillian Solomon Inez Shapiro Maurice Shapiro TiLLiE Shapiro Mabelle Sampline Edward Steinberg Harry S. Strear Beatrice Stone Ruth Sharlip Dr. D. Z. Schwartz Henry Schloss loNE Schlaifer Lillian Wallach Ruth Wolf Ida Yeserky Gladys Sara Kline L D 195 :d 3 C D- AMERICAN COLLEGE QUILL CLUB Founded Kansas University, ipoo Os Rune Chapter Established, i()i8 OFFICERS Chancellor . _ _ Vice-Chance II or - Scribe - - - - Warden of the Purse - Keeper of the Parchments Mary M. Matheson Allison Gaw lucile conrey Nellie Whybark - Lucy Landau Dr. Allison Gaw Dr. Louis Wann FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. Roy T, Thompson Prof. John D. Cooke ACTIVE MEMBERS Elizabeth Axtell Marion Byrne Lucile Conrey Morgan Cox Mrs. Allison Gaw Beulah Goring Margaret Griffith Lucy Landau Marguerite MacLean Mary Matheson Winifred Roberts Homer Simmons Mrs. Laura Swartz Dessa Mae Taylor Be. trice Walker Olive Waring -- -- - ' i i - 196 JLdi m :u ■ ::C D ' n FORENSICS BOWEN DEBATING PRIZE At the beginning of the school year, the art of rhetorical presentation was given a great impetus by the wise action of Manager Merle McGinnis, when the annual Bowen Debating Contest was held during the first semester. The struggle for the six silver loving cups, purchased with the interest from an endow ment made by Judge William M. Bowen for the furtherance of forensic attainments, w as engaged in by thirty-two contestants. A preliminary try-out for the elimination of all but the twleve best was held on November 5 th. Contestants in the final clash met in the Chapel on November 1 1 th. Strictly holding to the essence of debate, the speeches were purely of an extemporaneous nature, all preparation having been made upon the general question: " Methods of selecting our national officers, elective and appoint- ive. " On the evening of the contest for the prize loving cups, the special topic was announced to be: " Resolved, TTiat the present system of party conven- tions for selecting the candidates for the office of President of the United States should be abolished. " From the w arm, even-sided affray, w hich re- sulted from the choice of this question, the following won: Wilbur Curtis, William Barber, John Robinson, Roland W. Maxwell, Paul H. Bruns, and Allan Siple. THE INTERCOLLEGIATE SCHEDULE THE COACH To Professor Blanks, much of the credit for the splendid w ork of the varsity is due. He has been instrumental in arousing the fine enthusiasm which has met debating exponents this year, besides winning the loyalty and friend- ship of every member of the squad. Coach Blanks is a graduate of Vanderbilt University, class of ' 06, and Ohio Wesleyan, M. A., class of ' 12. Preceding his success here, he coached the Ohio Wesleyan for three years, where his teams won the Middle West Championship, and at Colgate for two years, where he succeeded in walking away with the Eastern Championship. Assistant Coach Claude Reeves also rendered valuable assistance to the £i 3 ;i: 2 c D. 197 d: M 1 mmbers of the squad. Mr. Reeves took charge of the triangle debating teams, and whipped them into a formidable aggregation, instilling into them aggres- sive, convincing logic. THE SQUAD With but two men lost from the squad of the previous year by gradua- tion, a splendid nucleus for a successful year held brilliant prospects for U. S. C. With the entire squad working upon the question, and striving for places upon the varsity until the deadline of time, it w as possible to present the most refined arguments and the most polished speakers in the contests. TRIANGLE DEBATE Annual rivalry, which may always be calculated to flame up in the frays with Pomona and Occidental, aroused a spirited enthusiasm annong student supporters and they were not disappointed w hen they w itnessed the heated disputes between these competitors. Nothing but praise greeted our defeated debaters against Oxy. Our home team, composed of William Barber, Merle McGinnis and Richard Bird, displayed an eloquence and mastery w hich was well nigh unbeatable except in the face of difficulty, occasioned by the slightly uneven qustion: " Resolved, that the United States should institute a res- ponsible system of Cabinet government. " All three of the men had demon- strated their eloquence prior to the engagement and they lost none of their prestige by their glow ing appeal in the face of the handicap which American- ism placed upon them. n W n LLliLL a 198 MCGlNNIS D ELIA AMSTUTZ Barber Pitted against the seasoned veterans of Pomona, the powerful negative team of U. S. C. crushed their opponents in a vice of argument. The victory was clean-cut. With the silver-tongued Charles Paddock to reinforce the hard- hitting logic of Victor L. Bone and the ripping attack of Harry Amstutz, a combination was achieved which drove home every point to an irrefutable conclusion. SANTA CLARA Santa Clara offered one of the most difficult propositions our orators had to meet. A team of three of the foremost debaters at our institution went down fighting beneath the evidence of their adversaries on March I 5th. Louis F. D ' Elia, Roland W. Maxwell ,and Paul H. Bruns were the representatives who lost the close decision. At this debate a different system of judging was used, whereby the judges were allowed to confer before making their choice. The question was: " Resolved, That Candidates for Presidency of the United States Shall Be Elected by a National System of Direct Primaries. COLLEGE OF PACIFIC In the second annual debate with the College of Pacific on March 3 1 , the strongest team to represent the University of Southern California in the discussions on the " Primary question wrested a hard-fought contest from their opponents. Our standby, Louis D ' Elia, proved as strong as ever in his D 2:i£ SJi 199 I • convincing refutations. Wilbur Curtis was a bulwark of strength in the con- structive speeches and was fully as effective in his pregnant rebuttal. It was a thrilling final to the home season. The decision was two to one in favor of U. S. C. THE SOUTHERN TRIP By far the most important engagements of the forensic year were those which the University lined up for our debaters on their extensive trip through Arizona, New Mexico, Oklahoma, and Texas. As this was the only major activity in debating this season, it was a prize well worth fighting for. Louis D ' Elia, the most experienced and effective artist in verbal polemics had little competition for his place upon the two-man team. All debates on the trip w ere upon the question: " Resolved, that Candi- dates for Presidency of the United States shall be elected by national system of Direct Primaries. " The schedule was as follows: Monday, April 4th, at Tucson, Arizona. University of Arizona. Affirm- ative. Thursday, April 7th, at Waco, Texas. Baylor University. Affirmative. Friday, April 8th, at Dallas, Texas. Southern Methodist University. Af- firmative. , Saturday, April 9th, at Enid, Okla. Philips University. Negative. [U Monday, April 1 1 , at Albuquerque, New Mexico. University of New Mexico. Negative. THE FRESHMAN DEBATE With the purpose of developing freshmen into Varsity material for future years a debate was scheduled with Santa Ana Junior College for April 2 1 . Lowell Trautman, Herbert Heubner and C. A. Garigus were the three de- baters who travelled to the enemies ' stronghold and returned with a three to nothing decision. It was declared that these future stars put up debate as finished in style as some of the varsity orators. Claude Reeves is largely responsible for their success with the question (w hich was the same as that in the triangle contests) . THE YEAR Upon the whole, the debating season was a splendid success. While every engagement did not result in a victory for our men, the keen, powerful appeals, which our debaters put up in all instances, could only add to the glory and commendation of U. S. C. Another interesting factor was the cooperation between Law school and Liberal Arts. Legal talent was well represented on the squad and in the ora- torical contests. The harmony of these branches resulted in a better support among the students and strengthened the caliber of the teams which engaged in intercollegiate tangles. That debating has come into its proper place as a school activity, was evi- denced by the strong support of the students, by the number and ability of the participants and by the appropriate recognition which was granted to those who had represented the University in an intercollegiate capacity by the Stu- d t Body. The awards were in the form of a Jersey vest suitably marked. , ; Ly dj- 200 - ' .Ij- ' ...,. : -!■• ' ■ ' ■ d: D in ±i! u lUJ n 3 201 D D n i ml ra nl [IJJlC 202 H ?D t P 3 c n " MISTER ANTONIO " For the first time in the history of the University, the College of Oratory put on a four act play as a University affair this year. Previously the general trend of the Little Theatre movement had been followed and groups of one act plays were put on in the " Y ' hut. This year, however, as a sort of celebration of the granting of an Oratory major degree and the subsequent increased enrollment, the college felt that in addition to her regular evenings of one act plays she was warranted in attempting some- thing on a larger scale. The innovation was a tremendous success. Miss Florence Hubbard, head of the dramatic department, and Miss Mildred Voorhees, her assistant, chose Booth Tarkington ' s decidedly human American drama, " Mister An- tonio, " put it in the hands of a competent cast, amd after six weeks of rehearsal with them, presented the play for two successive evenings, December eighth and ninth, at the Gamut Club. Lucile Mitchell, member of Lance and L ute and a senior in Oratory gave a delightful interpretation of the heroine, June Ramsey, while Paul D. House, Jr., who played opposite her as Mr. Antonio, the philosophical hurdy-gurdy mem, seemed to catch the true Italian spirit of the lovable character that Otis Skinner has made famous on the American stage. The part of Mr. Jorny, the narrow-minded, small town mayor, was taken by Merle McGinnis, who made such a consistent villain that the audience properly disliked him from the start. George Fancher ' s conception of the half-witted companion, whom Tony befriended, met with instant interest and approbation. Oratory expects to make the event an annual one and solicits the co- operation of the University in doing so, as the Dramatics Class is open for enrollment to any student of the college. CAST U; m £ Tug - - . Pearl - Mr. Antonio Joe _ . . June Ramsey Minnie Riddle - George Riddle Avalonia Earl - Mrs. Jorny Mr. Jorny Mrs. Walpole The Rev. Mr. Walpole Harry Kennedy Lucy Levering Paul D. House, Jr. George H. Fancher Lucile Mitchell Maurine Cummins Joseph Ryan Elsie Mills Marquis Busby Ruth Parsons Merle McGinnis Dorothy Barnhart Eugene French y A, lit J rt 203 ;□ £ J. C 13 D OffhonthXampu5 A pile of bncns A happy funeral 5igm Alphas beat tm p.L III u ' m. .0: 204 :n 3 C tT UBLIC TION; m =3 i 205 rl d: n SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TROJAN OFFICERS Charles W. Paddock WiLLARD H. Cooke - George Don Ashbaugh, First Semester - Winifred H. Varner, Second Semester Assistant Manager ------- Charles Potter NEWS EDITORS Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Managing Editor Managing Editor Lucy Landau Al Wesson Gladys Crail George Don Ashbaugh Paul V. Greene Florence Gilbert Carl Adams L. W. Harrell George Freeman Clara Gilbert ♦Dental ASSISTANT EDITORS Gretta Wagener Carl Farm an FEATURE WRITERS Muriel Arkley Ercil Adams Milton In man REPORTERS Norman McKay Paul Garver Louise Kidson Barbara Miller O. Henry King Lowell Jessen L. Kling Stoddart Phil Farman Florence Nicholson Marquis Busby John Cohen Ralph Bowdle Sarah Taft Somers Arthur Metcalfe Glen Ingles ASHBAUOH VARNBR COLK 3JL p 206 ii y n ALUMNI MAGAZINE There is no doubt that the connecting link between the Alumni of a great University and the University itself is a magazine devoted to the inter- ests of them both. The ALUMNI MAGAZINE of the University of Southern California, is now in the second edition of its second volume, being edited by a representa- tive group of our livest alumni. It covers every activity of the University, ranging from the wonderful athletic records made during the past year to our foreign mission representatives. SOCIOLOGICAL MONOGRAPHS Sociological monographs, published by the Sociological Society of South- ern California deal with important social problems of the day. They are in wide demand as proved by the fact that requests have been received from various parts of the United States, Europe, and Asia, for copies of the mono- graphs. Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, head of the Department of Sociology of the Uni- versity of Southern California, edits the monographs, w hile Hazel Liggett, Alice Fesler, and Mary Kellog, advanced students in Sociology, are assistants. THE PERSONALIST Proof that the University of Southern California is a growing uni- versity was evidenced by the appearance of a new quarterly, THE PER- SONALIST. Being founded and edited by Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling, of the Department of Philosophy, it has already received its just tributes from such competent authorities and critics as Professor W. E. Hocking of Harvard University and the Boston Evening Transcript. The founding of THE PERSONALIST was the outgrowth of Dr. Flewelling ' s feeling that an organ of expression for Theistic philosophy was needed in America, the only magazines of that nature being the Roman Catho- lic reviews of Europe. THE HANDBOOK The 1920-2 1 Student ' s Handbook, as presented by the Young Men ' s and Young Women ' s Christian Associations of the University of Southern Cali- fornia, consummated earnest efforts on the parts of its Editors, Helen Walker, ' 21, and J. McClelland Wright, ' 22. Containing the usual valuable information for the benefit of the Freshmen in particular, and for the entire University personnel in general, the Handbook incorporated within its covers some very attractive pictures, including the Administration building and some of the officers of the student body and faculty. Tliis new feature brightened up the pages of the publication consid- erably, and the editors are to be congratulated for its innovation. 207 u t u :n MULHOLLEN Editor-in-Cliicf Business Manager Assistant Editor Assistant Manager Editorial Assistants Art Editor - Assistant Art Editor Lettering Organi.catioi:s Artist Sports Soeiety Features Snaps - . - Fraternities Sororities Publications Faculty - - - College Year Dramatics Classes EL RODEO STAFF Florence A. Giijjert Harold S. Mulhollen Glen Ingles McClelland Wright L. KiDsoN, M. Arkley, L. Brown ------ Donald B artels - Marfon ' LE George Knight Svi. L DoBiUN. Albert Butterfield Wendell Neely Morgan Cox, Winifred Roberts Ferxn Levering Mildred Heinze, Robert Carlquist Floyd Tarr, John Robinson - - - - - Fred Axe Gladys Crafl - - - - - - - Rai PH Bell Gretta Wagener MoNNA Bkthune, Merna Euert Ruth Parsons S. Stoneiiam. M. JoPLiN, A. Wesson, C. Gilbert P IL: r D 3ll£ 208 Z] ' : u BELL Reay Arkley Cap I TO Rastall Tarr Bethune Wagener Levering Sharpless Wesson Axe Vale INMAN Phillips Carlquist Crail Roberts Parsons JOPLIN Cox butterfield Ebert Dobbin Stoneham :D 209 ■ ' ' ■■.. ' ■1. ' - ' . tjl " ' lllLlSi S rpSaS m iH MMsZ m i.P " :.-t .:: - . :„iL-.,,.fZ;m-. ::i D m WAMPUS OFFICERS Editor-in-Chief - _ - _ Paul V. Greene Associate Editor ------ Al Wesson Business Manager ----- Ralph J. Bell Circulation Manager ----- Allison Moore Advertising Manager - - _ _ John Markey Art Editor ------- Marion Vale EDITORIAL STAFF George Don Ashbaugh Carl Farm an Phil Farm an A. V, Allcott L. E. Thomas ART STAFF Helen Huff Kenneth Townsend Frances Vale Constance Seeley :- - i -rill- .. ' i- ' -ii :n n 210 n . ■ .-i ' - - ■z.i. } ' :v . • ■ . i Ulj - ,- : V- ' .i. 3 t □■: ashbaugh Vale Markey Bell Green e Wesson Moore Huff Thomas •a ' p=. n 211 212 :„, ■ -.,. w " - ' fi,: D ' LJ I hj a . „ . , ' ■■ ■ . •; .. , . ' .. ■ 1 I t i . ' , 1 213 ap;. r Y. M.-Y. W. RECEPTION Following the established tradition, the joint Y. M.-Y. W. reception was held this year on the eve of October the first, at the Y. hut. The bungalow was crowded to every genial cranny. In the receiving line stood many prom- inent faculty members and student leaders. The program was full of fun and variety. Marion Curtis and How ard Butterfield, presidents of the tw o organizations, made characteristic welcome speeches. A program of musical and dramatic numbers was furnished by popular campus entertainers, Don Warner and Al Wesson, quartettes from Sigma Chi and Zeta Kappa Epsilon; a snappy skit was staged by Velma Gribben and Ruth Parsons; Loretta Roberts and Mildred Voorhees gave splendid readings. To the co-operation of the committees and hearty response of the crow d was due the great success of the evening. Y. M. C. A. STAG DO In the only true masculine pow -w ow of the year the " Stags " of the Uni- versity were entertained under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. in a riotous session on the evening of September the twenty-seventh. The gymnasium, though crowded with stags, was filled with " an atmosphere entirely free from all taint of stagnation. " The entertainment consisted of boxing and tumbling numbers, games, a Tug-o ' -War between the Sophomore and green-bonnet men. President Bo- vard addressed the men w ith a short speech. D Y. W. C. A. SHIRT WAIST RECEPTION More than two hundred girls trooped up to Athena Hall to a jolly in- formal reception given by the Y. W. C. A. The chief aim was to bring anxious-eyed big and little sisters together. They were entertained by a musical program, and made acquainted w ith the chief big sister and the cabin et members of the Y. W. Not only was individual sisterhood established, but all felt the attraction of the greater sisterhood, the Y. W. C. A. PRES. BOVARD IS HOST President Bovard presided as host at a reception for the members of the Board of Trustees and the faculty of U. S. C. at his home on Thirty-fourth Street on October, the fifth. Bishop Adna W. Leonard, president of the board, and Mrs. Leonard w ere guests of honor on that pleasant occasion. ALL JUNIOR NIGHT One of the most successful Junior affairs ever given at U. S. C. was the all Junior sport party given April 1 5 at the Friday Morning Clubhouse. Reeta Walker, Junior Vice-President, who was in charge of the entertainment, pro- vided a clever program followed by novel informal contests and stunts. SOPHOMORE PICNIC More than a hundred Sophomores journeyed to Santa Monica canyon for the annual picnic of the " foolish-wise " class Friday, November 4. The 214 mfL ill i I I _2__ M . . i l ' . . . . .- -— r picnickers left the University at 12:30 in big busses shouting their joy to the whole world as they made their way toward the canyon. Games, races, and surf swimming were the chief diversions of the after- noon, while those who preferred walking to these sports hiked far up into the canyon. Late in the afternoon a picnic dinner was served with old reliable hot dogs adding to the enjoyment of the occasion. ALL SENIOR NIGHT Seniors from the Colleges of Liberal Arts, Law, Dentistry, Music, Oratory, and Pharmacy celebrated all-senior night Thursday evening, January 20 at the Ebell Club house. University spirit was displayed throughout the evening ' s entertainment. Representatives from the different colleges gave numbers on a snappy and interesting program. A. W. S. RECEPTION One of the gayest events of the year, the second semester A. W. S. annual all University reception was held at the Art building of Exposition Park February 5. The reception was given as a w elcome to new students entering the University and each college participated in making the evening a lively success. The art gallery w as beautifully decorated for the event, w ith potted palms and soft colored floor lamps. Orchestral music w as furnished by the College of Music. In the receiving line w ere the vice-presidents of the four classes. Dr. Bovard gave the opening address. His talk was followed by a delightful pro- gram, made up of stunts and numbers given by representatives from the dif- ferent colleges. The College of Music furnished several special numbers, while Liberal Arts and Dentistry also contributed to the program. JUNIOR BAT Close on the heels of the Hallow e ' en party heels came another revel w hen the Juniors put on airs, boarded a " Special, " and set sail for Brookside Park. Gamboling on the green resulted in a terrific w reckage of French heels. All standards of Junior dignity w ere forgotten, and the apparatus " for fourteen year olds and under " was kept creaking incessantly. As a grand finale came the songs and stunts as they clustered around a big bon fire. GRADUATE PICNIC " The Match-holder, " Dr. Hill ' s hospitable cabin in Little Santa Anita Canyon, w as filled to overflowing with graduate students on November Twelfth. Students traveled to the mountain home by auto bus to find a piping hot dinner aw aiting them. Games and stunts made the evening enjoyable. D ' iP M 215 COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES 1920 Four hundred a nd forty-six degrees, diplomas, and certificates were con- ferred by President George F. Bovard on behalf of the University Thursday, June 17, 1920, when the thirty-seventh annual commencement day exercises were held in open air at Exposition Park. The stately procession, headed by Professors Roy Schultz and Hugh C. Willet, formed in front of the Liberal Arts building at 3:1 5 ' in the afternoon and marched to the park. The Rev. W. L. Davis, commencement chaplain, opened the exercises with a commencement prayer, after which the National hymn w as sung and Judge Bledsoe was introduced as the speaker. The de- gree of Master of Arts was conferred upon thirty-seven candidates, 1 89 were granted the degree of Bachelor of Arts, seven the degree of Bachelor of Science, thirty-seven the degree of Bachelor of Law , fourteen the degree of Doctor of Medicine, twenty-one the degree of Dental Surgery, and one each the degree of Doctor of Laws, Bachelor of Divinity, Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Music and Master of Pharmacy. PALETTE AND BRUSH TEA TTie first of the delightful Palette and Brush teas was held early in October. The traveling exhibit of the California Art Club was hung in the gallery. It is composed of thirty fourteen by fourteen inch " intimate sketches " by the most distinguished artists of Southern California. William Wendt, J , Benjamin Brown, John Rich, Jack Smith, Guy Rose and Maurice Rose were repesented there, and several of them were present as guests at the tea. Here young aspirants to artistic fame had the opportunity of viewing greatness at close range and asking the inevitable " How? " HALLOWE ' EN PARTY On the night of risen ghosts the stern old armory was pervaded with an unaccustomed air of revelry. Hiram Corntassels, Negro mammys, tooth- less grannys, pickpockets, rag collectors, dancers and Hula-Hulas, the fallen rich and the stepping-out paupers all rioted together celebrating Spook Night. Winners of prize costumes? They flitted across the rainy courtyard to get shivers from the Freshman ghost, to bob apples, and hear their fortunes told in gloomy tones issuing from the semi-darkness. Crowding into the clammy basement, they saw such an amazing and varied program as only a combination of the best talent of all classes could produce. u fv; " u 216 , m HE J .. : ! ■.■: ' f i ' : ' " ■ -] } in id ' i., ' ' tU. Sfi ,J ' j:: S 3 r r-V-S S 4, ' ia;y ..: C Sv ,,-j.;-,l . to: »7 ll ! " ni [ir ' " " : T„ :: ' ' .:; :.:;. Z ' - -r -i i m THE SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY College of Liberal Arts University of Southern California Founded October jo, p . OFFICERS FOR 1920-21 Emory Stephen Bogardus - - - President Ruth Wentworth Brown - Vice-President and Treasurer Louis Wann ------ Secretary Allison Gaw | Hugh S. Lowther j Members of Executive Committee The function of a University is primarily the cultivation of the intellect. The fundamental reason for the assembling of the student body is the develop- ment of their powers of thought, and their acquisition of truths and facts as a basis for thought, for their own enlightenment 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 the languages, philosophy, education, history, political science, and pure mathematics, and have distinguished themselves in that field. -— Election to this society is the highest honor that is conferred upon the n i student in connection w ith University activities outside of the officially con- I ; ferred honors of graduating cum laude or sununa cum laude. All elections are by the faculty members of the Society. ; Membership in the Society is of six classes: J ' 1 . Foundation members, who are members of the Fraternity of Phi zm Beta Kappa and of the faculty of the University. " ]j 2. Other members of the University faculty who have been elected I because of their membership in the fraternity of Phi Beta Kappa or in recog- I nition of the fact that they have made valuable contributions to the advance- ment 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 major part of his attention to the group of studies above named; must have completed at least forty units of residence at this University; and must have attained a grade of A in SS of his work in toto. No more than three Juniors can be elected in any one year. A Senior, to be eligible, must be specializing in the studies above named; 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 in 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 of value to the advancement of liberal knowledge or thought. 5. Graduates of this University of the years preceding 1914, who have been elected under certain specified conditions. 6. Any persons distinguished in general productive scholarship who have been elected as honorary members. M fc-J - fc - — ■■!.■— III. II . ■I.II. M -..W II .■■■■ ■ ■ .. - .T ■■ ■■» -■■■ Xl — -..■■■»■ I — II II ■ . ■■ ■— ' . ■ . ' " ■ ' ■ m ' ■■ » M, ■ , ' . ■■■ ■— ' l ' ■ " . ' ■ ' ! ■Ill ■! ■ ■ ■■ ™ -■ ■■ ..■ w ( »--«_; _ . I ■- ; _ _ : . __ ' ■: . TZII j . - .i . - - ■- -1, t t,,, . ■ - - I ' -- ... - y ' j ..- .. ' ■ ; . ' ..■ ' ... .. w. :■ • . ■-■■.■ .. ... ■ ■■ 1 . ■ .Ji :)..■ ..■ • -.•i i. :. ' : ■ i „ 218 D H ! MEMBERS OF THE SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY ORGANIZATION MEMBERS Emory Stephen Rogardus Fraxk Joseph Klingberg Ruth Wentworth Brown Allison Gaw Ernest Bryant Hoag James Harmon HoosEf George F. Kenngott George Washington McCoy Festus FIdward Owen M. Pauline Scott Seward A. Simons Benjamin F. Stetler Thomas Blanchard Stowell ELECTIONS FROM THE FACULTY Kenneth McL. Bissell Hugh S. Lowther James Main Dixon Ralph Tyler Flewelling Louis Wann John D. Cooke Rockwell Dennis Hunt Herbert D. Austin Paul ARNOLDf MEMBERS ON THE PRESENT UNIVERSITY STAFF Paul ArnoldI Allison Gaw George P. Hedley Herbert D. Austin Elizabeth Axtell Kenneth McL. Bissell Emory Stephen Bogardus Ruth Wentworth Brown Della Totton Early Ralph Tyler Flewelling Ruth L. Watson John D. Cooke Grace G. Meade Ernest J. Lickley E. Earl Moody Wilbur H. Long Louis Wann Helen E. Shaffer Hugh S. Lowther Rockwell Dennis Hunt Lillian A. McIlvaine Katherine H. Stilwell Thomas B. Stowell Helen Walker Truesdell Tames Main Dixon Hi ELECTIONS FROM CLASSES AFTER 1 9 1 8 (For preceding classes see previous numbers of El Rodeo) Lillian A. McIlvaine Bertha BeaudryJ Ellen M. Dodson RuTHETTA Evans Lucile H. Bonebreak Dorothy L, Walker Alice E. Watson M. Olwen Thomas Helen E. Shaffer Dorothy Schurr CLASS OF 1919 Helen HargisJ Ruth Hubbard Grace G. Meade Harold E. Moulton Marion Neui.s Mary E. Turner Rose E. Taylor CLASS OF 1920 Elizabeth N. Pepper Stephanie A. Berthot Ina W. Ramboz Elizabeth Axtell George P. Hedley Georgia H, Beven Phillis Hepler Edward Bouton ] L Eleanor Perry Lucile Fade CLASS OF 1921 William H. Decker Gertrude V. Gilmor$ Portia Alice Riley$ (The elections from this year ' s June graduates have not yet taken place.) Members of Phi Beta Kappa. ■fDeceased. I Elected in their Junior year. J c 3E3 I I DSSI S D 219 , Y, , , - »,r. " lV ' i ; :i; v.,xyiis;; ' : ii SKULL AND DAGGER Senior Men ' s Honor Society Organised in ipi FRATRES IN FACULTATE Gilbert Ellis Bailey Emory Stephen Bogardus George Finyey Bovard Rockwell Dennis Hunt Elmer C. Henderson William Ralph LaPorte Gavin W. Craig Roy Malcom Charles English Millikan Emery M. Olson Frank Monroe Porter William M. Bowen Hugh Carey Willett FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE D Ugene Blalock Paul Beale Charles Paddock Voltaire Perkins ? Clifford Burr Henry Bruce E. Dow Hoffman John Robinson } Claude Reeves • Carl C. Seitter I ! Clifford Hughes Edward Marxen Floyd Oldham Reuel Olson GwYNN Wilson Ralph Burnight I Kenneth Townsend | Gross Alexander | ! INITIATES 1 Dr. E. J. Lickley D. V. Jennings 1 Clair S. Tappan Merle McGinn is 1 ' i 3 1 -J Robert Honner Howard Butterfield Willard Cooke Roy Evans Fred Hinrichs Harold Mulhollen George Schiller j Roy Schmitz v James Woodward } t -:-, .- . J I 1 • " " " ' -•-■- ' ■■ ■ " 1 1 1 220 a: : m!; - ;;i; D u TORCH AND TASSEL Senior Women ' s Honor Society Organised January 22, ipi4 GRADUATES Ruth Watson Mary Bowen Mae Conn Jeannette Green Helen Shaffer May Mortley SENIORS Marion Curtis Katherine King Marjorie Helm Marif June Dennis Grace Cooper n ■■ . .K;,i;:A, ?i, va!v , -vr.; .:■! ' :, ' ■ ■..■-r n n 222 ; d: gi i v -:- :-- U Grace Cooper Mae Conn Marjorie Helm Marion Curtis Helen Shaffer Katherine King May Mortley Marie Dennis liarf-.i-fiiV-ir Vi ■y- r- ' mSS fe. ' jf. :j. A -. ;kjl f rT::m ' v.. ' ; ' " N li My : .- . 223 Hi ;: 3i ' t DELTA SIGMA RHO University of Southern California chapter established in 1913 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Emory S. Bogardus Kiyo Sue Inui G. Bromley Oxnam Emory Olson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Claude L. Reeves Ugene Blalock Leonard E. Thomas George Bowen E. Dow Hoffman Charles Paddock Lambert Baker Merle McGinnis Reuel Olson Raymond Haight Allen G. Siple Louis D ' Elia LeRoy Reames Clifford Burr Wilbur Curtis Fred Hervey r- - I.- ■ t r:j. 224 zu 11 tl 2. in 1 i Paddock Blalock Hoffman Thomas Haight McGlNNlS Reeves Olson Freeman D ' Elia - ' i E 225 a 3 C n i 11 SIGMA SIGMA (Sphinx and Snakes) Junior Men ' s Honor Fraternity Organized igi6 FRATRES HONORARIUS Charles C. Montgomery Elmer C. Henderson Laird J. Stabler Thomas Stowell Hugh C. Willett D FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES 1 E. Dow Hoffman Reuel Olson T ■ 1 Claude Reev ES M 1 i SENIORS J. W. Ferrie Carl Slitter j ! Earle F. Hazelton Elmer Wahrenbrock Roy Johnson Irwin Snavely John Markey James Woodward GWYNN Wn.S0N ' ' ' ! ' ' ■■ ' ! ■| JUNIORS «. Dwight H. Reay Harold Mulhollen : F " loyd Tarr Merle McGinn is ' Willard Cooke Charles Dean George Schuj-er Harry Amstutz Charf.fis Paddock Ernest Henderson ' Albert Butterfield F. C. HiNRICHS Li John Robinson - }i ■■ ■ - !— i [ I ... _ -. - .. - -..:■ ' . -.y t ■ ' ::_] .r:-.., ... .. , ■ -— -:=i- ■. 226 D- ' Amstutz Paooock Hoffman butterfielo Robinson hinrichs REAY Cooke Wahrenbrock MCGlNNiS WtLSON Schiller muuhollen Tarr DEAN Henderson Hazelton Johnson Markey Woodward EE D 227 D 1=!: .o SPOOKS AND SPOKES Junior Women ' s Honor Society Organised, ipip SENIORS Helen Walker Marion Curtis Marjorie Helm Grace Cooper Katherine King Dorothea Mesney JUNIORS Florence Gilbert Myrna Ebert Winifred Varner Agnes King Marion Joplin Miriam Irwin Charlotte Rastall Alice Bolin M 228 Alice Bolin Helen Shaffer Charlotte Rastall Marjorie Helm Agnes King Marion Joplin Grace Cooper Florence Gilbert Miriam Irwin Marion Curtis Helen Walker Katherine King Myrna Ebert Winifred varner :Q t a " 2» .d: mm O LANCE AND LUTE Honorary Draiiwlic Fralcrui.y listablished igi2 OFFICERS President ------- Seeretary and Treasurer - - - IN FACULTATE Allison Gaw Elizaueth Yodek Emzahrtii Hughes Hazel Cleveland Marie June Dennis Opal Evans Ruth Parsons Mildred Vookhees Gertrude Rothe GRADUATES Ci-AUDE Reeves SENIORS PLEDGES Stanley Sutton Opal Evans Harold Stonier Emery Olsen JeANETTE (jUEEN Jennie Fridd I ORETTA Roberts Stanley Sutton Dorothy I ' arnhart Joe Ryan Merle McGinnis IJ D -11 II .. .J 230 LI; d z -— I t€Zir ntl far D [HI I j: Gaw ROTHE Mitchell Ryan Barnhart Evans Sutton Roberts Parsons McGlNNIS voorhees Cleveland a I I. I 231 n LrU w :l c MU THETA EPSILON Mathematics Founded University of California in igig Beta Chapter established in 1 20 FACULTY Lillian McIlvaine ALUMNAE Nina Stone Phillts Hepier LUCII.E liONF.DREAK Dorothy Schurr Sl ' tiierland Hazel Harrod ITelen Frew GRADUATES Mae Conn SENIORS Marguerite Downey Belle Rosenbloom Jessie Williams JUNIORS Ruth Capito Louise F, Parizek Elizabeth MacCormick Aileen Boatner D ' Fl a tz ' ■■t t ' i ' rtiii.ii.i.;.g , , i _ ,11 II ,, , III . .1 j .. i i I . . ri} };j:yi;t,.-i r jJJjT 232 233 fl 4 i IOTA SIGMA PI Chemistry FACULTY Lillian ] lcTrA [NE Glutri Di: T. York Elizabeth Arxktt GRADUATES SENIORS Dorothy Himls LOKR.M.VK NOHLE ] ! R.IORIK I loWKLL LOUISE TI[OMP.- O r May McColline Winifred Ryder JUNIORS Sarah Stoneham. Miriam Irwin OTHER MEMBERS Mary A. Fossler Blanche P. Gauthier Gharlotte Rastall D 234 EE 1 c w Blanche Gauthier Charlotte Rastall Miriam Irwin Dorothy Himes Winifred Ryder Louise Thompson L.ILL1AN MClLVAINE GERTRUDE LEWMAN SARAH STONEHAM MAY McColline Elizabeth Arnett Marjorie Howell Lorraine Noble 235 II n i ro ' ir L- ; . .. r - = Il- j il I I , ' ' •:: ' ; ' " ' ; - " " " _„ z5 {.. : DELTA PSI KAPPA Founded Normal College of the North American Gymnastic Union, In- dianapolis, Indiana, ipi6 Epsilon Chapter established in IQ18. SORORES IN FACULTATE Clara Maude Berryman Muriel Beverly GRADUATES Elizabeth Axtell SENIORS Gladys Coryell Lucile Danks JUNIORS Lorena Hitchcock Ruth Rogers Mildred Margadant Alice Teague Marquita Wardman SOPHOMORES Evelyn Loop Edna Noble Mary Northmore Nima Norman Alice Raw PLEDGES Clara Vance Fraternity Lodge — 2102 South Union Avenue Fraternity Color — Turquoise Blue and Old Gold D 7 ■ ■ I F, ■- ■■ - ' ' ,.-. ■ :■ -,.:. ■ -. • ... !»-■■ ' .■ " ■ ' ■i:f ' . " " ■ ■ " .■ ' M I ' ,l l . ' . i " - " ;i.-.. " .T. " ■ ' . ' ' . I l ' , ' , " . ' ' . ' , ' . ' r ' l ' ' , ' ,.yj ' ? . " ■ ' .■ B 236 m •fll TEAGUE Rogers Vance Norman Northmore Waroman Loop Hitchcock Margadant Beverly Noble Danks Coryell Raw a s:? m iN;v l? jL:WV;■M■a ' ' t. ' - H I !K ■ " " " _ ■ ' " ' ' " ■ ■ r J; OJ J 3(1 23S y- T«Sft»W ■D 3 t U ni FRATERNITIES y cr: 1 C n 239 D; W ? •U a SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 Alpha Upsilon Chapter established June 5, i88g FRATRES IN FACULTATE tPaul Arnold Walter Reeves James McKnight Thomas Robinson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Henry W. Mahan, Jr. J. Paul Beale George E. Stoddard Walter V. Empie J. Glenn Moore Roy M. Evans J. Raymond King Grant W. KuKns Ralph J. Bell Albert H. Rogers J. Lang Felton Chester B. Jackson Hode R. Gibson Ralph D. Lockwood Phillip Tiernan JUNIORS Frank G. Kranz Harold H. Stevens Joe C. King E. Vincil Bledsoe SOPHOMORES George C. Woods Mansford H. Barnes Howard F. Kincaid Harvey A. Craig FRESHMEN George D. Tighe Chester A. Dolley Craig P. Bell George C. Hall Harold Curtis Myron Packard John Leadingham C. Carlysle Scott Wendell P. Neely Charles R. B. Kaley Robert L. Reynolds C. Metcalfe Van Wormer Frank Von Mohr John Milton Gordon T. Campbell li Julian D. Hickman Curtis W. Richards PLEDGES Frank L. Hadlock Cullen Stanley Law. Pharmacy. Dental. tDeceated Fraternity Lodge— 1140 West Thirtieth Street Fraternity Colors — Olive Green and White 3. I - 240 — I i-C- .v-. ' ;.r ' ■■■■. ■ ' LI:! [!][£ rn] in 1 1 D-- n Packard Curtis Barnes Von Mohr Feuton Bledsoe Jackson Hadlock Leadingham Milton lockwood Van Wormer Gibson Stephens Moore Stanley KING BELL Kranz Richards TlERNAN Evans Empie Reynolds BELL Kaley DOLLEY Stoddard J. king Rogers Scott TIGHE KIN CAID Hall KUHNS Mahan :::iC: a ' 241 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON California Gamma Chapter. Founded at the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, March g, iS 6 California Gamma Chapter Established February iq, ig2i Samuel Rittenhouse Arthur W. Nye Arthur H. Kent Ralph O. Chick Clyde N. Dirlam George W. Kemp Albert E. Swanson WiUard H. Cooke William J. Fox Romaine E. Watson William S. Patterson William L. Farrow Lewis E. Smith Law. fDentistry. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Oliver J. Marston Clarence W. Cock 1M. W. Wilkinson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Hal D. Hughes SENIORS Leslie S. Bowden Charles C. Conger Sam Steelman Melvin J. Vincent Anthony F. Blanks Albert O. Marston Gale W. Hunt Earle F. Hazelton Ellis J. Willits Louis F. D ' Elia Ben S. Beery Charlie F. Dean JUNIORS Raymond G. Wilkinson Lindley F. Bothwell Archie R. Thornton Harold S. Mulhollen Charles H. Potter Norman O. McKay H. Curtis Cassill Frank M. Willcox SOPHOMORES Carl H. Farman Paul E. Palmer FRESHMEN John B. Allison George H. Freeman Abraham L. Frick PLEDGES Milas L. Hurley Fraternity Lodge— 2823 South Flower Street Fraternity Colors— Royal Purple and Old Gold George Don Ashbaugh Willis C. Myers Leonard E. Thomas Dean M. Markham 242 Freeman WiLLITS Patterson SWANSON Markham Palmer ashbaugh Frick Hazelton Farrow Dean bothwelu Cassill Hughes Potter Thomas Smith Watson Fox Hunt COOKE Myers McKay Hurley KENT Wilkinson Chick Thornton CONGER Kemp D ' Elia Farman mulhollen BOWDEN 243 D D ' - THETA PSI Organized in iSgj FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Joe Riddick Robert Anderson Fred Backer Clifford Boorey John Boyle Eugene French Baird Marble Russell Clopine Richard Emmons Edward Howard Chester Long College of Law. JUNIORS Julien Summers SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Frank Lockett Lloyd Rogers James Smith Russell Turner Clarence Simmons Clyde Sanger Douglas Mueller Thacher Taylor Gordon Topham Roscoe White Fraternity Lodge: 3037 South Vermont Avenue Fraternity Colors — Pink and Green r7! :0 pr cr: ti. Q: 244 n dekker Backer TOPHAM Logan boorey White Clopine RiDDicK Rogers Summers Anderson Sanger French MUELLER Boyle Simons Taylor 1 ... .1 fa! 245 PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY Established October 2 , i8p8 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Emory Stephen Bogardus William Ralph LaPorte Charles Edward Millikan Henry Walthald Bruce Albert Brennus Ulrey Hugh Carey Willett Roy Malcom Lawrence T. Lowrey Reuel L. Olson Emery E. Olson Egbert Earl Moody Clifford Fulton Burr Wilbur Harry Long J. Paul Elliot Ralph Tyler Flewelling Harold J. Stonier FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Voltaire Duback Perkins GRADUATES Walter Leslie Stevens John Monroe Zuck SENIORS Clarence U. Butterfield Gwynn M. Wilson Howard L. Butterfield J. Allison Moore Stanley Weld Sutton Charles William Paddock John Wesley Robinson Gustavus Arthur Walker Alvin C. Whitcomb Frank Penn Foote Robert W. Arnett Joseph Bell Ralph L. Bowdle Fred R. Ottt Arthur V. Metcalfe Harry Beauford Keeling •College of Law. JUNIORS Charles R. Root, Jr. Hayward W. Dill Donald Lynn Warner Fred S. Bushmeyer Arvid Leon Hellburg Albert Edward Butterfieldt SOPHOMORES Albert Lowell Lindley Charles Melvin Stuart Buchanan Caldwell Clarkf FRESHMEN Albert Delmont Greenstreet Lowell Clare Trautmant William Saffell Barber Clifton Elzo McCluskey PLEDGES Steve M. Jessup Harry Ellsw orth Welch Kenneth King Stonier Dentistry. fPre Medic. M. Logan Lindley Harold H. Galloway Fred Warren Axe William B. McKeeson Melville Gates Brittan Amor S. Galloway Alfred Frank Wesson Fraternity Lodge— 700 West Twenty-eighth Street Fraternity Colors — Blue and White 246 Greenstreet L. Lindley Wilson Axe McKesson HELLBURG Robinson Arnett Foote Trautman Paddock Bowdle Buschmeyer H. Butterfield Root Whitcomb C. Butterfield Snaveley Barber Wesson Lindley Moore Warner Sutton A. Butterfield Stonier 247 D: :t u U SIGMA TAU FRATERNITY Organised igio FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Belford M. Cruse, B. S. Penn. State; Harvard. Wayne L. Thieme, A. B. — Harvard. Wilburt C. Green Gerald M. Weller Clarence E. Joslin Murray B. Heichert E. Vernon Stevens F. John Parke Harry B. Brown Gilbert E. Emery Edgar Hervey Bertram B. Bryant Donald F. Haskell Robert F. Meeker W. Wallace Snyder J. Arthur Duffy Arthur W. Holtz SENIORS ♦Clifford " E. Hughes Arden J. Hall JUNIORS Richard W. Gilson Roy D. Smith Francis A. McLaughlin Harry B. Ligget SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Harold W. Mosier PLEDGES Jose Martinez J. Walter Hile Frank A. Wood Jack E. Underbill Austin J. Tilden Robert M. Hite Carlisle Edv ards Howard E. Heyden Carter Mullaly G. Sheffield Tapley G. Willard Cover College of Law. Fraternity Lodge — 345 West Twenty-eighth Street Fraternity Colors — Alice Blue and Champaigne A V.. " V ' 24 XE 31 IE J3_ 11 Harold Mosier Murray Heichert E. Vernon Stevens WiLBURT Green John Parke Edgar Hervey Jack Underhill Clifford Hughes Gerald Weller J. Walter Hile Howard Heyoen Wayne Thieme Donald Haskell Richard Gilson Bertram Bryant Carl isle Edwards Clarence Joslin Gilbert Emery Roy Smith 249 n. John L. Abbott Ned Alberts Charles Graham Orie Hester Fred Hinrichs George Boeck Leo Calland George Davies Arthur Dutcher Lynn O. Henry King Morgan B. Cox Edward Berry Ralph Cummings Walla ZETA KAPPA EPSILON Established in igi2 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Claude Lamar Reeves SENIORS Stephen Ames Black Kennedy Ellsworth JUNIORS William Isenhouer Dean Metcalf Charles Morrow Kenneth Townsend SOPHOMORES Bernard Fitzpatrick Paul Greene Donald Hichborn Ted Kuchel James Woodward George Thurner George Schiller Harold Taft DeWitt Taylor Thomas Lewis Andrew Morrow Albert Nichols Arthur Nichols Albert Wright FRESHMEN Gwynn Redwine SPECIALS Karl Andrew Didricksen PLEDGES Bernard Hoyt Harold Kennedy Fraternity Lodge— 2703 Ellendale Place Fraternity Colors— Pearl Gray and Seal Brown Kenneth White st Lee Hend enderson Jack Kuhrts Edward Purtell 2S0 -iiJ::: m a Wright Graham isenhouer BOECK METCALFE KUCHEL Arthur Nichols Hinrichs Wallace Eagan Redwine O. King Dutcher Didrickson Hichborn Alberts Mattis A. King Lewis Purtell Albert Nichols Abbott Henderson White TOWNSEND THURNER Ellsworth Greene: Black Kuhrtz Schiller Calland Reeves Fitzpatrick COX Taft 2S1 Q-: H D GAMMA EPSILON FRATERNITY Founded November zg, igi6 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Clarence V. Gilliland Prof. Wm. T. Gilliland Prof. Clarence Rainwater Dr. Eugene Harley Edward Fisher Harold V. Harris Robert Carlquist Lewis F. Brown G. Wesley Freeman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Carl C. Seitter Harold Slosson JUNIORS Frederick E. Little Merle L. McGinnis Russell N. Roberts J. McClelland Wright SOPHOMORES George Dennison Harold Baker Kenneth L. Thomas Floyd L. Tarr Harold Vance Howard D. Bridegroom Robert A. Broadwell Stewart Wright Paul T. Garver Raymond Dike Law. George M. Schurr LeRoy Wolfe Willard Van Dyke Eugene Wolfe R. Alton Young FRESHMEN Bernard Kingham Luther Vestergarde Olin Cramer PLEDGES Marquis Busby Norris Ashton eo r reese Fraternity Lodge — 2641 Orchard Avenue Fraternity Colors — Silver Grey and Gold J a (H : ' ' ;- : :: ;- ' ' ::- ' - ' ' :: ::i ] D 252 ' n n nil S. Wright L. Wolfe K. Thomas G. Dennison R. Young M. Busby E. WOLFE H. Harris L. Vestergarde E. Fisher Kingham G. ScHURR w. Van Dyke W. Freeman F. Little J. M. Wright F. Tarr O. Kramer H. Bridegroom H. Vance R. Dike R. Carlquist N. Ashton L. Brown p. Garver M. McGinnis C. Sietter Slosson ' R. Roberts H. Baker L. Freese R. Broadwell 2Jl£ iu: D 253 SF ni PHI DELTA CHI Pharmaceutical and Chemical Founded at the University of Michigan, i88s Omicron Chapter Established May j, ipop Laird J. Stabler Arthur R. Maas FRATRES IN FACULTATE John H. Blumenberg Edward A. Henderson D. C. Schlotte Andrew C. Life Albert B. Ulrey Stratton H. Clark George Diebert Richard H. MacQuiddy August Obergfel Harold A. Effinger Roy M. Evans FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Lester K. Hahn J. Kelsey Hall Lloyd T. Hunter Elmer J. Huckins Buren B. Johns Leamon T. Pulley Michael J. McCaffrey John C. Reckart LeRoy Richardson Donald Stretton Paul C. Swasey Michael P. Torino George A. Tepper Robert R. Boring Elden M. Dahlquist William A. Daniel Shirley E. Mowatt Alvah Hall JUNIORS John C. Juvinall Arnold W. Kilham Glenn T. McClure Barney P. Morello George T. Purdue George Probert Carl J. Richter Charles Riley Earl S. Olsen •Alpha Chapter 1883. Fraternity Lodge— 854 West Thirty-sixth Street Fraternity Colors — Old Gold and Dregs of Wine 254 :i: Effinger Evans HUCKINS JUVINALL Clark Pulley Deibert McClune TORiNO Olson Hahn Barnes Probert MacQuiddy J. Hall A. Hall MOWATT Daniels Riley MORELLS Strelton Kilham Richter Boring Purdue RECKART DAHLQUIST JOHNS TEPPER Obergfel richardson Hunter McCaffrey 255 r o iC i f n Eli Smuckler ZETA BETA TAU Alpha Delta Chapter granted May 29, igiS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Joseph Sokolo JUNIORS Amos Friedman John W. Cohen Irving Gilbert Jack Silver Ned Tannerbaum Nelson M. Harris Leo Friedman Walter E. Gilbert Allan Newmark SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN PLEDGES Alvin Asher Louis Enzig Joseph Chapman Edward Steinberg Paul Friedman Louis Routh •College of Law ••College of Dentistry m 25« z:= m D J C 3 c D i il L1 ROUTH Newmark Steinberg Friedman Friedman Cohen Chapman Harris Silver Friedman Gilbert Asher Tannerbaum Enzig D 2S7 .-- -itay.y.jai.a!T!g; Samuel Blacker PHI BETA DELTA Established in igos at Columbia University U. S. C. Chapter established 1921 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Abe Menin JUNIORS Harold Frey Bert Frey David Friedlander SOPHOMORES David Berniker Joe Langer FRESHMEN Alfred Cass Morris Shapiro Joe Phillips Charles Goodman SPECIALS I. Siskin Fraternity Lodge— 1125 West Thirty-fifth Street Fraternity Colors — Blue and Gold 258 IS agA,: vay .:ivtj-j.fe- u, ' fer ' .. ■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ■ ;-; .gAS ' j. ' VM iVJT BS a ri p :tA» l! i a--;!»!iL i LTjv i riij;- . ' ■ i J «;:v■ v ,J.vv■ ' ;4 - . ■ K■ia p ' g? ;-»- »fert-4- j C ,v v ;. irf ,U :Jt..:; .:.■ - ' w n n R- Samuel Blacker David Berniker David Friedlander Charles Goodman Harold Frey Joe Langer Bert Frey Abe Menin Alfred Cass Joe Phillips Morris Shapiro u; 1 1 C il J U: 259 IE 51 Fc D u I u D c an Oi 0E s ssisrs O: U ' n u TIES a 261 D: -D u KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at Dc Pamv University in j8 o. Ouiicron Chapter Established iSSy ; re-established i iy Ruth Wentworth Brown SORORES IN FACULTATE Elizabeth Yoder Eva Mae Smith " " SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Betty Hughes Jerry Feerrar Virginia Smith SENIORS Ardis Richardson JUNIORS Lois Craig Venus Wilson Helen Lucas Myrna Ebert Katherine Sawyer Katherine Craig Gladys Rebok Ona Stalder Thelma Este Herbena Hazeltine Ruby Chanslor Cassieta Smith Margaret Walton SOPHOMORES Mary Thompson Jesselyn McCully Dorothy Flude FRESHMEN Florence Morris Ethel Ogden Marian Walker SPECIALS Letitia Rees Iris Estes PLEDGES Hope Metcalfe Lucile Nicolas Lunette Dailey Louise Gonzales On leave of absence. Fraternity Lodge— 504 West Thirty-first Street Fraternity Colors— Black and Gold u my % t D S— EC y Ct= 20 rad w D D Flude Lucas Ogden Hazeltine Gonzales Smith Ebert Smith Richardson Walton Craig Nichols Estes McCuLLEY Metcalfe Wilson Morris Stalder Hughes Feerrar Chanslor ct aia 263 d ' Mary Bowen ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded De Pauw University in 1896 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1896 SORORES IN FACULTATE Carrie Adelaide Trowbridge SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Marjorie Hitzler May Mortley Marie June Dennis Emily Ruth Parsons Velma Gribben Maurine Cummins Alice Teague SENIORS Jean Monfort JUNIORS Lorraine Noble Virginia Middaugh Margaret Crist Margaret Heeb Harriet Barnes Jessie Balcom Lorieta Balcom Frances Heron Elizabeth Kemp Dorothy Saunders SOPHOMORES Maurine Cummins Mary Musser Gladys Crail June Harris FRESHMEN Margaret Clarey Frances Cattell Grace Noble Aha Clark Jean Dennis Louise Ley Dorothy Roberts Fraternity Lodge — 1802 Fifth Avenue. Fraternity Colors— Scarlet crd 01:ve Gr=cn. 3.J cz 264 Uis D C 1 C D ni n Teague ' Cummins Ley Cattell I c — •n c Crist Heeb Monfort J. Dennis Mortley Balcom Crail Roberts Balcom L. Noble Heron Kemp Clarey Middaugh Parsons Clark Dennis Gribben Musser Saunoers Harris Noble lJ:i i £ 265 d. 3 Z c ZETA TAU ALPHA I ' oundcd at Virginia State Normal in i8p8 Xi Chapter installed in ipio SORORES IN FACULTATE Lillian Backstrand, College of Oratory Helen M. Harrison Mildred Ewoldt Mary Hile Dorothy Cole Mildred Hicks Susanna Watson College of Music GRADUATES SENIORS Grayce Brillhart JUNIORS Alice Bolin SOPHOMORES Martha Ray FRESHMEN Lillian O ' Connor Florence Hunnewell Rachel Graves Smith Florence Scott Isabel Smith Zerilda White Fraternity Lodge— 35S3 South Hoover Street Fraternity Colors— Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Dji£ ti3.ii r-- " - r:: .:: :::: 266 3H D a fl (Fa hunnewell-schwab White Harrison Cole Watson Jones Hyle Brillhart u BOLIN O ' Connor Hicks Scott Rogers Graves-Smith I. Smith Haddon rz ' : " r- i]| ' z.i .r:!i ' . ' ! ' .: ' ' - ' f ' " i- " .:i U D 2ff D, ci: u k PHI MU Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia in i8$2 Iota Sigma Chapter established in igij SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Gladys Gardner Gertrude Gilmor Irene Rovelstad Coral Jensen Cora Baker Grace Althoff Stella Mason Helen Morton Hall JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Gladys Lundblade FRESHMEN Melba-Dot Russell SPECIAL Claire Moorhead PLEDGES Charlotte Cross Beulah Baird Mamie Pollock Sara Maud Benham Josephine Daniels Ruth Obear Gladys Stone Gertrude Street Marie Myers Elaine Blackmann Evelyn Snavely Bernice Minor Georgia Benetham Caroline Cutler Lillian Peters Thelma Dack Catherine Glover Jeanette Harshman Fraternity Lodge — 3117 Raymond Avenue Fraternity Colors — Rose and White D n VIZ. " a 268 m 3 c 3 c a Mil Bairo Hall Myers Stone Cutler Snavely Daniels Baker Mason Peters Rovelstad Benham Harshman Gilmor Street Jensen lundeblade Althoff Russell Minor O ' Bear Cross Dack Pollock moorhead I I I 1 a 269 ' ' i Vk IS ' V . i. }h, . ' ):rJJ.:fi. :m k M . ■t XS?J..,rig!. ' fe! ' .4M " vg j; . -A : v -i-J ' ! ' m m-y ' mfJ iiiM miA ' !.i::m- ' f:h{Jr.,a :vv ' " iJ i Ji ?! 1 r t»fe lM?Wffl-Miai S4i ; ' fi! ' ii ' m KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farmerville, i8p Theta Sigma Chapter installed igij SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Josephine Olds Marion Crandall Opal Evans Monna Bethune Mildred Severance Jean Madden Alice Monroe Ethel May Stone Helen Toogood Blanche Gauthier GRADUATES Florence Madden SENIORS JUNIORS Louise Waltz Ada May Sharpless Catherine Wright SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Josephine Hanna Jean Standlee PLEDGES Thelma Shiebe Fraternity Lodge— 1140 West Thirtieth Street Fraternity Colors — Olive Green and White Maude Watson Mary Frances White Sarah B. Snow Rowena Shepherd Violet M. Smith Helen Ritter Helen Munger Marguerite Chapman Dorothy Draper Leanora Robertson •d: prsssESi, ) a ' - ' - : « ? ' ;yT P.M.i- ' u;:A .. Sc! w .i.TO...,v - ' y?--r 270 :d SiZ tf m Madden TOGOOD Wright Sharpless Snow rt Gauthier Smith Stone Harha Chapman Standlee Severance RITTER Robertson BCTHUNE MONROE Crandall SCHEIB Evans J. Madden Olds Shepherd White MUNGER Waltz 31 [£ I C: 271 f] PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, in iSdy. California Gamma Chapter Established in iQiy. W ■ SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE u.. iU Virginia Grannis Katkerine Hardin Hilda Blatz Helen Campbell Dorothy Copelin Margaret Frey SENIORS Gertrude Rothe JUNIORS Mildred Heinze Mariquita Wardman SOPHOMORES Isabel Graves Helen Huff Hazel Jacobson Lucile Long Dorothy Rogers Dorothy Lane Grace Loudon Ella Moseley Florence Mullin Elizabeth Wheat Kath Goi Sarah Burton Beatrice Daly FRESHMEN Marjorie Sparey Helen Stevens PLEDGES Dorothy Daly Doris Hammond Margaret Wallace Grace Kelly Vesta Owen Fraternity Lodge— 745 West Twenty-eighth Street Fraternity Colors— Wine and Silver Blue D 272 :jtj . :: fn il ' D I ! I ■I I U: Grannis HEINZe Wardman Lane BLAT2 Owen ROTHE Wheat MOSLEY Graves BURTON Frey Sparey Wallace Kelly Campbell Hammond Huff Long HE 3i m aif D= 273 c 3 DELTA DELTA DELTA Pounded ait Boston University, j888 Theta Xi chapter established April 29, 1921 SORORES IN FACULTATE Clara M. Berryman Blanche B. Brown Luna Wellman Muriel Beverly Ruth Marie Smith SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Grace Mead Converse Harriet Brown Margaret Burris Agnes King Florence Shamel Helen Brockett Hazel Brown Arabelle DeOliviera Ethel Christy Marjorie Gerhard SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Helen Tobie FRESHMEN mma Smith Grace Cooper Oona King Jessie Williams Mildred Kallstedt Helen Fitzgerald Alie Johnson Denzil Stevens Rachel Hicks Irene TruesdaU Fraternity Lodge — 32 St. James Park Fraternity Colors — Silver, Gold and Blue College of Music. -r., ' { „.. .1 ■ ill. j..i. .;„ :. i I- .iir-ni .m,.yr-ti v l4 c!t;c irii-.:. ' -;yr:.7 ' ' :ii ' ' ' :!S ' iA} Jiii::t : ' . ' Zi:s:ii!!i ' i?iE : s?; i ' U 274 rrr 7: f x. ,1 i ■- ijH- {»■. -v- .. v . - : ■ ' ..i.- .-S d; Smith m Kallstedt King De Oliviera Gerhard i. ; BuRRis O. King Brockett Hicks Brown Beverly Stevens Cooper Johnson Truesdale H. Brown TOBIE WILLIAMS SHAMEL CHRISTY FITZGERALD 275 ■Q ' ' U m m: u u ! ! I BETA PHI Organised in ipo2 SORORES IN FACULTATE tLeila Ellis fOlga Steeb Martha Borgerding Nellie Whybark Beryl Brown GRADUATES Helen Shaffer SENIORS Marian Curtis Doris Jane Dusenbury Helen Walker JUNIORS Ruth Hopkins tPearl Alice Macloskey Ruth Watson JMabel Terry Marjorie Helm Elizabeth MacCprmack Reeta Walker iJ Esther Brown Joyce Chaney Bessie Hopkins Helen Smith Oda Wilson Martha Stone Ruth Winder SOPHOMORES Caroline Lindsley Jennie MacCoU Virginia Moses FRESHMEN Marian Buckman Alice Ingram PLEDGES Grace Hitchcock Barbara Mille Fraternity Lodge — 438 West Thirty-third Street Fraternity Colors — Turquoise Blue and Gold Helen Petersmeyer Velma Pierce Aubrey Shaffer Marjorie McCorriber Evelyn Smith tCoUege of Music. tCollege of Oratory. •0 ■• ■ ' ■ ; ■ " y ' ' " ,v ' ,.----T ' r::gr : tzz 276 :::::i: ' n ' D i D B. Brown Miller Hopkins E. Smith dusenbery mccomber Cheney H. Shaffer HELM MacCormack LiNDSLEY H. Smith Curtis Whybark Hopkins Winder Borgerding R. Walker H. Walker Brown Wilson A. Shaffer Moses Petersmeyer Stone MacColl Pierce Ingram % D 277 5i ii i. ;::::,;::::;::: :: ' .::-:::: ' :-::i ]t i::i::::j e ifesW; DELTA PI Organized 1920 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Hazel Ross Louisa Sprenger SENIORS Laura Boettger Martha Bare Jennie Fridd JUNIORS Letitia Robbins Lucy Levering Marion Campbell Marian Gower Mary Huebner ♦College of Oratory. Doris Sischo SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Dorothy Hunt Faye Kern Alice Phelps Jessie Haynes Phoebe Sischo Fraternity Lodge — 3621 McClintock St. Fraternity Colors — Pink and Silver D D m. ■v!.i,.. " .-,i... ' .. ' -T 278 M J ! !nt D Phelps springer GOWER P. SiSCHO FRiDD Bare Campbell Hunt Boettger Ross LEVERING D. SiSCHO DC :a 279 D ;D ' " n LAMBDA RHO Organized May 12, ip20 SORORES IN FACULTATE Gertrude M. York SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE it: W Charlotte Rastall Florence Gilbert Lucille McKee Helen Coulthard Dorothy Kimble SENIORS Bertha Wagener JUNIORS Lorraine Brown Sarah Stoneham Sylvia Dobbin SOPHOMORES Ruth Cordes FRESHMEN Clara Gilbert Gretta Wagener Ruth Inman Ruth Capito Bertha Berg Lola Wortman Maude Miller PLEDGES Mabel Needels May Miller Ardis Burroughs Fraternity Lodge— 1050 West Thirty-ninth Place Fraternity Colors — Rose and Gold Louise Thompson Ruby Moore D I.I ■■iiilir 1. ti ' Cr: :). v;. ' .. ' ' V 280 D INMAN COULTHARD B. Wagener C. Gilbert May Miller C apito Rastall G. Wagener wortman Berg Burroughs Brown F. Gilbert York Stoneham Litchfield Kimble McKee Maude Miller Needels Dobbin Coroes y i 1 I h :d 281 :D 3 rc IOTA SIGMA THETA Organised June 2J, ig20 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Marion Potter Elise Robson Maurine Elizabeth Martin JUNIORS Marie McCauIIey Pauline Fischer Lorena Hitchcock SOPHOMORES Louise Kidson Nima Norman Mary Northmore FRESHMEN Elizabeth Chase Robinson PLEDGES Jean Skinner Ruth Raymond Marjorie Son Olive Martin Mildred Twitchell Fraternity Lodge— 1332 West Forty-first Street Fraternity Colors — Pink and Blue liij I u in D O 2U " 1 :X I o I i! d ROBSON Son Hitchcock TWITCHELU Skinner Martin McCaulley Robinson Kidson Norman Fischer northhore Raymond Potter 1 ■ -■•-rTW ' ' n ir -sTTTT ' - ' TrrTtT— rrr-sTv-T ' r-.-n ;p. 1 1 r ij i3 „■•, -;,; =r?Y, t -:— r-; ■- ; . .■■ .-■- 7 r- ' -,- ■ -vr 223 D 1 Z n Ul ALPHA EPSILON PHI Founded Barnard College — December iQop. Xi charter granted February fourth, ip2i. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Gertrude Lawman SENIORS Joan Epstein Leona Almira Feuer Dena Jacobson SOPHOMORES Frances Ruth Nasatir Ruth Estelle Wolf FRESHMEN Mollie Rossia Cass Rosalind Inez Goldenberg lone Schlaifer Fraternity Colors— Green and White ' College of Law m 2M a D Z 1 Z m n in n n I t , ' Li n Cass Nasatir Feuer Epstein Jacobson SCHLAIFER GOLDENBERG WOLF Lewman ■a: 3] 285 Me f5 ms SS| p mir vmm ' -n. U:vmM. .iM MUA ' ' Ui. ; SSSZIZSSSMSS si e :mie:: s;21ss: s@ n ;v-;!!y!j- ■:?!J.!;y■w!fcJ ;. ::iJ f?7 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Massachusetts Alpha Charter — Boston, Mass. Chapter Established 1921, University of Southern California Jessie T. Maas HONORARY MEMBERS Edith Henderson Maude Jones Stabler Verna Brown Zelba Ager Yaut Edna Carrick Mary Kfahler Marion Shulman Emma Aive GRADUATES Edith Donaugh Edith Eivins Alice Olnian Catherine Marford Katherine Hollingsworth Emma Thorman Bertha Eicher Bertha Hilton Orla Fitch Rose Virden D r — n u 286 y.k ' -fe; ' .W» ' e : y| ly r.Vi«l : .»fe; .T y .3».MWJ» .- KiiT ' . ' -. :■- ir i-i it-.-. o: ■ J-eJ3AWi»..-H»tf ' i!J!!.g ,,J. n i ' ( J yj M RoerNSON Saunders ' y-ri. tii.i ■.-i -- -I? fi SCHOONMAKER T. SWANTEK SWANTEK ■ " — -••---■•- -- " •—■ m I ! ra i±y a 287 -Tir JL D . , I • U " ir liHyi ' ' " " i|J iMlfcliii,,,. ■ ' HM iB Learninqto Love Willing to obey ■■■■ ' •■■• ' ' • " ■■-■ ' ■■ . - : : ' i- ' .P ' iy f ' . , ' : I I ., li lairi I , J .... 1 . tf ' .. I.... . ■ . « ..... ■. .• ... — -. .■ ' ■ ■. ' ■. i r , -, L J .-I 1 288 fn J , , . , J i 1 in! ' Mi ' ill : I I I H i! ■I i! i H ;! I •u uT?: ;f m D 3 t..-. ' ::: ::l iJi- $ . - ' b ■■ ' ' ■ ■■iir:.- ■ ' - ' .» 1 , . ' :.!if y.r ' ' - gj.v rBg; sira Elizabeth yoder, dean of the college of oratory :D ■.zr!i • , ' t ' ' ' - " ' ' " i ' ; ' ?ir-rpn 290 -n i □f E. 1. Phiulips V. Gribben D. Barnhart ORATORY STUDENT BODY OFFICERS President - - - - - - E. I. Phillips Vice-President ------ V. Gribben Secretary-Treasurer - - - - D. Barnhart Junior President , _ - _ _ Faye Kern Junior Secretary-Treasurer - - - Annette Lindley This year has been one of the happiest and most successful years that the College of Oratory has yet experienced, not only from a social standpoint, but because of the unusual talent exhibited by members of the Freshmen, Junior and Senior classes. There has also been an exceptional increase in the enrollment, due to the new standard of the College, namly the granting of an A. B. degree to Oratory majors. Faye kern Annette Lindley " TTllv ...I- - j. ' „7 ' : rt Afti I t D. 291 m 3] DOROTHY BARNHART Oratory. " A firm yet cautious mind, Sincere, though prudent, con- stant, yet. " Whittier High. Whittier College. Omega Sigma Oratory Secretary; " Mister Antonio " ; " The New World " ; Lance and Lute; Lead in Junior Play, 1921; Y. W. C. A. □ LUCILE BICKLEY Oratory. " Duty by habit, is turned. " Alhambra High. Omega Sigma. to pleasure LAURA BOETTGER Oratory. " Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low. An excellent thing in woman. " Whittier High. Omega Sigma; Delta Pi; Athena Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. MARION CRANDALL Oratory. " Strength and honor are her clothing; and she shall re- joice in time to come. " Santa Maria High. Omega Sigma; Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A. MAURINE CUMMINS Oratory. " Her Speech is graced With sweeter sound, Than in another ' s song is found. " Collegiate School for Girls. Pomona High. Omega Sigma; Alpha Chi Omega; " Mister Antonio. " MARIE JUNE DENNIS Oratory. " Has so much wit and mirth and spleen about thee, That there ' s no living ivilh thee, or without thee. " Orange Union High. Omega Sigma; Alpha Chi Omega; Lance and Lute; Torch and Tassel; Student Body Secretary; Y. W. C A.; " Green Stockings. ' ■■■ ' ' ■■■■■ ' ' •■ ' ■ - ' ■ ' ' ' r ' i " 7r ;c;3: I SZiEZ ; " ,yfi " ' . t ■ " 4: D 29a c ANNINA DOYLE Oratory A. B. " Grace was itt all her steps, heav ' ii ill her eye; In every gesture dignity and love. " Manual Arts High. Omega Sigma; Athena Literary So- ciety; Oratory Freshman President; Director of Junior Play, 1921. CARELLA GEAR Oratory A. B. " She has a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade. And a hand to execute. " St. Elizabeth ' s School for Girls. Los Angeles Junior College. Omega Sigma; Junior Play. VELMA GRIBBEN " She is pretty to walk with. And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on " Oratory. Omega Sigma; Alpha Chi Omega; Palette and Brush; Executive Com- mittee: Glee Club Dramatics; Ora- tory Vice-President. LUCY LEVERING Oratory A. B. " You look wise, pray correct that error. " Redlands High. Omega Sigma; Delta Pi; " Mister An- tonio " ; Theta Alpha Phi. VIRGINIA MIDDAUGH Oratory. " Coquet and coy at once her air. Both studied though both seem neglected. " Hollywood High. Omega Sigma; Alpha Chi Omega. MARIE LUCILE MITCHELL Oratory A. B. " Age cannot wither nor custom stale her infinite variety. " Hollywood High. State Normal. L niversity of Calif. Omega Sigma; Lance and Lute; Executive Committee; Glee Club Dramatics; " All of a Sudden Peggy, " " The New World, " " Mister An- tonio. " p. a ' t s. a 2S3 D Ml 10 EMILY-RUTH PARSONS " Of all these arts in which the wise excel. Nature ' s chief masterpiece is writing well. " Oratory. South Pasadena High School. Hollywood Junior College. Omega Sigma; Alpha Chi Omega; Quill Club; Glee Club Dramatics; Oratory Student Body President; Palette and Brush; Drama Editor, El Rodeo Staff; Mister Antonio; Lance and Lute. ELIZABETH IRENE PHILLIPS " By this face, This noble brow of justice, did she win The hearts of all that she did angle for. " Oratory. Los Angeles High. Omega Sigma; Athena Literary So- ciety; Oratory, College Student Body President; El Rodeo Staff; Mister Antonio Business Manager; Choral Club; Y. W. C. A.; Oratory Col- legiate Editor. LORETTA ROBERTS Oratory A. B. " The glass of fashion, and mold of form, The observed of all observers. " Westlake School for Girls. Omega Sigma; Lance and Lute. RACHAEL SMITH Oratory. And gladly wolde she lerne and gladly teche. " Omega Sigma; Zeta Tau Alpha; Junior Play. MABEL TERRY Oratory. " A lovely creature formed or moulded — A rose zuith all its sweetest leaves yet folded. " Orange Union High. Omega Sigma; Beta Phi. MILDRED VOORHEES Oratory A. B. " I ' or Nature made her what she is. And never made another. " San Fernando High. Omega Sigma; Treasurer Shakes- peare Dramatic Club; Asst. Oratory Collegiate Editor; Vice-President Oratory Student Body; Asst. Direc- tor " Mister Antonio " ; Lance and Lute. 3 In li M I UK ao; 294 ' D D ii. ■fT DRAMA The Dramatic Department, under the direction of Miss Florence Hubbard, has been following a new system of class w ork this year. Since the class is interested, not only in the acting side of the drama but in directing and stage craft as well, Miss Hubbard appointed a corps of assistant directors and, using American one act plays, many of them taken from the Drama Magazine, which is used as a text book in the course, had these directors in alternation present one play each week before the class. A stimulating rivalry was thus established and every one in the class had a chance, at some time during the course, to demonstrate his particular ability. Mr. McGinnis kindly turned over the " Y " auditorium to us on Thursday afternoons. And one might almost alw ays have seen, had he peeked behind the curtains a few minutes before two on that day, a slightly dishevelled but triumphant individual hurriedly putting the finishing touches on the stage setting which had been constructed out of a few screens, odds and ends of properties left over from public plays, and carefully worked out lighting effects. All of the plays were interesting and some of them w ere really remark- ably effective. Three of the best were chosen and presented at a public per- formance during the first part of April. They made a well balanced arrange- ment — Oscar Wolff ' s " Where But in America " furnished the humor, Rita C. Smith ' s " The Rescue " gave the touch of tragedy, and Eugene Pillot ' s fantasy, " Hunger " added a bit of idealism. ORATORY FACULTY . " n pc; Fink Wadsworth : ... i ' i ifai!y " ! ' ' ' .. ;:Sg ai at a 295 D ■i.-.A ' t •• .i..- ' - - v ' ! . feUo: a ■ . M ?rg }, f ts .:■ wv j;u .v:,. ?.-i. .■;!. : ■• ■. HAZELTtNt Weiscnbercer lundblaoe 8ISCHO E. WIGGS iM ki ri ,.m Oratory UNOKRaRAOUATEs STREET Fay kern HeiNzE malloy YORGENSON S. M. benham whittier Pierce J. Dennis i J,jl4ll l . l il, ,.,lj; «t-— GOLDER TRUESDALE D Ingram KOS8 Hicks D. Clark A. LINDLEY 296 ■, v ' ? ? yarf- I : J y■:J-J:W . fc«Mr. -f .. . .. -mm-x: £ ; ; K trd ' S -teSiJ ' r J ■■; Olnllpg 0f pi|armara Dean Laird J. Stabler DEAN ' S MESSAGE Pharmacy is in a stage of transition. With entrance require- ments the equivalent of high school graduation and a longer course of study while in college, the day is near at hand when Pharmacy w ill be a profession and stand shoulder to shoulder with the other professions. — Laird J. Stabler. V - yU f V,.- ' . ' • e-J I x; i d " " l ' ' ::! ' .U ' .:. ' ' ' i:. n m n. y 297 FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Laird J. Stabler Ph. C. D. Sc. Dean and Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. Albert B. Ulrey A. M. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene. Arthur R. Maas Ph. C, Pharm. M. Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medica. AxDREw C. Life, A. M. Associate Professor of Botany. John H. Blumenberg, Phar. B. Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. E. A. Henderson A. B. Ph. G. Assistant Professor Practical Pharmacy. D. C. SCHLOTTE Ph. G. Lecturer on Biologicals. Margaret Airston Ph. G. Labatory Assistant. Mamie Fitzgerald Labatory Assistant. 1,;: . , rt.:. :..:.. ' - a c -wr rrj. D 1 ' , . , . , , 1 [-. ' ■ ' ■ ■ T ni 1 1 D ' Fitzgerald PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTS Not satisfied with being a Pharmacy Graduate and realizing the age of specialization is here, that the success of our future depends largely on the preparation made before starting upon one ' s chosen career, that it is necessary to be a skilful chemist as well as a pharmacist, Mrs. Mamie Fitzgerald, Margaret Airston and Alfred Barnes are this year making the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist, a post graduate course of the college of pharmacy. Miss Airston has been Dr. Stabler ' s secretary for the past two years. Mrs. Fitzgerald last year wrote the winning paper on " X ' hy I Am Attending Pharmacy College, " which won first prize over all competitors in the state of California. Alfred Barnes is chemist for the S. O. Barnes Sons Laboratories. The class is not large but the ideals of its members have certainly raised the standards of the College. • w - ' -.Jt-,- ' .!!-. •■ ' Ti ' ' - ' ' - ' ' " ---- •■ ' •--■ n B; 299 .,,,,,. , . .,., , § r- . , ,.,_.,. , i n r7=p n STUDENT BODY OFFICERS President, J. Kelsey Hall Business Manager, Richard H. MacQuiddy Vice Prenident, Wm. A. Daniels Editor, Michael J. McCaffrey Secretary and Treasurer, Elise Boothe Sergeant-at-Arms, Abe Menin EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. Kelsey Hall Alvah Hall Wm. A. Daniels Richard H. MacQuiddy Stratton Clark Michael J. McCaffrey Louis Goldberg Earl Kynette Elise Boothe ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Lester K. Hahn Harold Efiinger Clifford Boorey Charles Riley Lloyd T. Hunter D MACQUIliUY n ; J fJL ZZJ 300 nfrA H ■ I II. - «■« A ' lJ Ui in B I El-FINGER Most of the Seniors returned to our halls to gain more knowledge. New members from other colleges brought our numbers up to forty-three, w hich is the largest Senior class Pharmacy produced. The usual fight took place at election of officers. The officers are: Stratton Clark Theodora Swantek Harold Effinger Earl Kynette President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Editor Clark is an able leader with Effinger as a w illing assistant. This snap and punch with which we back the activities of the college is due to the co-operation of all the members of the class. We entertained the Juniors at a dance at the Regent Apartments. This opened the social activities of the college. Most of all we enjoyed returning the nice ducking we received last year by tubbing all the available Juniors one bright morning. Both the women as w ell as the men have taken an exceptional interest in interclass athletics this year. George Diebert represented our class in all Varsity activities. The class took active part in the All Senior entertainment at the Ebell Club. Old college, we will soon be gone but the spirit, the good times and the knowledge w e have gained w ill remain with us forever. P m cr; r " ■- ' . " . ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' " ! " ■ a 301 n " T ;.r:v: D ' U I EUBALIA ARMENDARIZ Lowell High School Tennis 20, 21. MARTHA B. BLANCHARD Dayton High School. Nurses Training School. STRATTON H. CLARKE University of Arizona. Field Hospital No. 39 A. E. F. ; Capt. Junior Baseball Team 20; Capt. Baseball Junior 20; Baseball 21; President Senior Class 21; Phi Delta Chi. AUDREY CHAMBERS CURRIE Youngsville High School. Pittsburg College of Pharmacy. GEORGE DEIBERT Ontario High School. Football 14, 20; Baseball 21; Phi Delta Chi. HAROLD ALFRED EFFINGER Salt Lake High School. Secretary Treasurer Senior Class 21; Baseball 2-0, 21; Captain Football 20; Basketball 20; Phi Delta Chi. SIMON GLEANER Franklin High School. Rx Club. LOUIS GOLDBERG Salem High School. Pharmacy Editor Calif. Retail Drug- gist; Rx Club. LESTER K. HAHN, A.B. David City High School. Grand Island College. Creighton LTniversity. Capt. Senior Football Team 21; Phi Delta Chi. J. KELSEY HALL Monrovia High School. Baseball 20, 21; Football 20; Student Body President 21; A. S. B. Execu- tive Committee 21; Basketball 20; Phi Delta Chi. 1 i ' r ' ' " ' f " rv ' s:y;.-sf in r-.iftAymw- ' -,;-sv»fiM .i ' v aaa w- tm -iMum a-:ai r ' m , g■:;s» . ik 302 m g 3E 3 u: ELMER J. HUCKINS Redondo High School. Baseball 20, 21; Football 20; Basket- ball 20; Pharmacy Snap Editor El Rodeo; Phi Delta Chi. LLOYD THOMAS HUNTER j t St. Thomas College. Li ■ North Dakota State College of Phar- macy. Baseball 21; Football 20; Captain Basketball 20; Phi Delta Chi. LOLA A. JOHNS Staflford High School. Basketball 21; Tennis 21; Swimming 21; Lambda Kappa Sigma. BUREN B. JOHNS Stafford High School. Phi Delta Chi; Baseball 21. EARLE E. KYNETTE Omaha High School. Junior Class Editor 20; Senior Edi- tor 21; Pharmacy Editor Western Wholesale Drug Review. DAVID MAURICE LEE Canton China. L. A. Polytechnic High. Rx Club. HAZEL C. LESLIE Lafayette High School. L ' niversity of Syracuse. President Pharmacv Women Athletic Assn.; Basketball 21; Hiking 21; Tennis 21; Lambda Kappa Sig ma. NANCY GRAY MAGILL Hollywood High School. Holy Cross School. Secretary Treasurer Phar. Wom- en ' s Athletic Assn.; Lambda Kappa Sigma. PERRY R. JOHNSON .Spring Hill High SchooL Medical Dept. U. S. Army, 23 Base Hospital. ABE MENIN L. A. High School. Student Body Sergeant at Arms; Football 21; Phi Beta Delta. S e: Usl 303 m mm:mMEiEm ZZ Zll D -■ MICHAEL J. McCaffrey Gardena Agricultural High School. President Junior Class 20; Vice President Student Body 20; Editor- in-Chief 21 and Phar. Editor ' El Rodeo; Phar. Editor Pacific Drug Review; Yell leader 21; Football 20; Phi Delta Chi. RICHARD H. MacQUIDDY Richmond High School. Long Beach High School. Phar. Editor Amer. Reg, Phar. Journal; Phar. Business Mgr. El Rodeo; Baseball 19; Football 20; Basketball 20; Phi Delta Chi. LILLiAN MILLER Manual Arts. Basketball and Tennis 21; Swimming and Hiking 21; Lambda Kappa Sigma. JOE MISCH Pasadena High. College of Liberal Arts U. S. C. Rx Club. GUS OBERGFEL Redondo High School. Baseball 20, 21; Football 20; Pi.i Delta Chi. SAMUEL POZEN Polytechnic High School. Rx Club. DANIEL PRAGLIN Brooklyn Boys High School. Rx Club. LEAMON T. PULLEY Marion High School. Baseball 20, 21; Football 20; Basket- ball 20; Phi Delta Chi. JOHN C. RECKART Schenley High School. Pittsburg College of Pharmacy. Phi Delta Chi. LE ROY RICHARDSON Manual Arts High School. rm ' Ci a cz m m 3 c D ' I HERBERT C. RUDOLPH Woodward High School. Rx Club. HELENE MAE SCHOONMAKER Santa Monica High. University of Arizona. College of Music U. S. C. Editor Phar. Women ' s Athletic Assn.; Basketball, Tennis, Swim- ming and Hiking 21; Lambda Kappa Sigma. CHARLES J. SCHWARTZ L. A. High. R.x Club. LILLIAN H. SOLOMEN L. A. High School. L. A. Junior College. CORINE V. STOVALL Hollywood High School. Hollywood Junior College. DONALD STRETTON Custer Intermediate High School. Football 20; Phi Delta Chi. HELENA T. SWANTEK Immaculate Heart Convent. Liberal Arts U. S. C. ; Tennis, Swimming, Hiking and Basketball 21; Lambda Kappa Sigma. THEODORA L. SWANTEK L. A. High School. Glee Club U. S. C. ; Vice-Pres. Sen- ior Class 21; Tennis, Basketball, Hiking, Swimming 21; Lambda Kappa Sigma. PAUL C. SWASEY Tonopah High. Football 20: Phi Delta Chi. MICHAEL P. TORINO St. Josephs Academy. Trinidad High School. Phi Delta Chi. GEORGE A. TEPPER Lovola High School. Phi Delta Chi. HORACE ZIMMERMAN St. Louis High School. St. Louis College of Pharmacy. MENGA ANNE MARTIE Hutchinson High School. Manual Arts. Liberal Arts U. S. C. Stanford University. College pf P. S., U. S. C; Stan- ford Music Club; Skull and Bones Society; Tennis 20, 21; Swimming 21; Lambda Kappa Sigma. MI 151 f5 a iE 3iml 305 n: ' . :;:; ■ . y.-ii ' . ;w.rs ' »a,?,a»s!:; »K »; Viyy : ' J -- 7.-feTF,yt.-.r :! ' i iS S I :l ■a r lil WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS This year the women of the college organized the Women ' s Athletic Association for the purpose of furthering interest in athletics among the women students of the college. All the women of the college are eligible to membership. At present the association has twenty -six members. The officers for the present year are: President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Hazel Leslie Armilda Saunders Nancy Magill Editors Helene Schoonmaker, Elise Boothe U The sports indulged in are basketball, indoor baseball, tennis, swimming and hiking. Both the Senior and the Junior basketball team have won one game. During the latter part of the year the swimming contests will be held at Wilkinson ' s Plunge, Also we had a swimming party at the beach during January. One of the most enjoyable events of the year was the trip to Mt. Wilson. Starting early Saturday noon we went as far as Fern Lodge, where we spent the evening dancing and had the most fun. Next morning we hiked to the top, which was covered with snow, returning to Los Angeles late Sunday afternoon. The success of the Association has made it a permanent organization and we are mighty proud to be its founders. ■a trr ' -Wiiir ' ■ ' ■ftZ ZJ. ' 306 7 : .■ ■.■ ' r a .j»i ' «A ,.v t Fi y GiRLS ' Basketball Team fnl i :! Mil P GIRLS ' TENNIS Team EC 1 1 ij £; :ni 307 H t!iZi!!i -r . ' i ' . :. ' ' 1 ' " s] r n n- r .. ' :!J .» ■ ■» ' ..■i „; ' ;T- ? • r • 306 D U. ] D ' ' ■ ' -■ Mf " -;« -:Vfc ' :-T-: f!i -A»i-y;. ' ' ■J -A- .V ' g g; t - ■g«- .w- ' ? - :Vi|. r i j s r Tj ;; ■■ -■ ' .r ' i t ' vT . r,- ' r f : " ' . :;eJ: fi M ;u I - -.. » - 4 ' . ' . ' j. .-._-.■■ 1 ■n 1 1 :::;:i k: :0 309 X: -:.. ' • -i- .u.-» - -«f!- - » i " " : r . ' ■v-wrjvyvva ' ■T-1 ScHLOTTE Cup FOOTBALL Without a doubt the annual Junior-Senior football game is the greatest event of the year. Here is where the brawn and brain of the older men against the younger men is brought into play. A fight, a real fight from start to finish for the supremacy of the college. With fast back field work and end runs which made considerable gains, the Seniors defeated the scrapping Juniors 2 1 -6, which makes the Seniors feel very proud to be the first ones to win the Schlotte Cup. The Schlotte Cup donated by Professor Schlotte out of the goodness of his heart to put something into the game which can always be kept as an emblem to the class which has the honor of winning it. Capt. Hahn is due much credit for the way he managed the team during the game. Hunter ' s playing for the Seniors is to be remembered for the way he carried the ball through the Junior line time after time. Boorey, as well as being captain of the Juniors, also coached the team. Swede Evans, senior coach, is given credit for the victory. Practically the w hole college turned out for the game, including the Profs., which goes to show we had some game. The men composing the Senior team were: Diebert, Hahn (Captain), Pulley, Hall, Richardson, Menin, Obergfel, Swasey, Huckins, Hunter, Effinger, MacQuiddy and McCaffrey. The men composing the Junior team were: Boring, Hall, Boorey (Cap- tain), Jordan, Mowatt, Richter, Hollingsworth, Neilson, Killum, Probert, and Purdue. It is to Swede Evans, Senior Coach, to whom credit is given by the Seniors for the Victory. 5]| c:2_aj |r ' 310 3 c 0 ' t ! L:dj I y Senior Football Team Junior Football Team w c I; X :.n 3U ■0 i-iSljgg Vg ? :: ' A ■ ■ ■1 ■tv i iiffi ai ' iS ? " ■ ' " " « ■■ ■ ■ -- ' - ' mrr „i; :iiV!-: - :i ' i ' V!: ■•■ . f-A w . Maas Cup BASEBALL When it comes to baseball that ' s where the Juniors shine, having suc- cessfully defeated the Senior class for the Maas Trophy. Practice started shortly after college opened in the fall and by the time the mid-semester started the teams were playing good ball. The team w inning tw o games out of a series of three has the honor of possessing the Cup for one year. Professor Maas, who is a keen enthusiast of baseball, donated the Trophy which is a big bronze cup inlaid with gold and silver. Last year it was won by the present Senior class, the Class of ' 21. The first game this year was won by the class. A rally in the ninth inning gave the Seniors the necessary run. The score w as eleven to ten. The best game of the series, the second game, was won by the Juniors when A. Hall made a home run with the bases full. The score was six to four. In the third game fortune was certainly against the Seniors after having a two run lead all through the game, an overthrow lost the game in the ninth inning, the final score being twelve to ten in favor of the Juniors. The Junior Team: Probert, Riley (Captain), Boorey, McClure, Boring, Filer, A. Hall, Daniels, Killum, Richter and Purdue. The Senior Team: Obergfel, Eflfinger (Captain), Hunter, J. K. Hall, Pulley, Clark, Huckins, Diebert, Richardson, Reckart, Kynette, Misch, Menin, Johns. Professor Maas, official umpire. Junior Batteries: Boorey, Probert, Killum, catchers; Hall, pitcher. Junior Eatteriea: Obergfel, catcher; Effinger, Hunter, pitchers. tr X F? 312 II ff U- n Senior Baseball Team Junior Baseball Team u •s?- Jfc; C 3)3 ' j2 i:.., :::.::,.: ' ' Mv ' i; ' ' rt- . . ' 3 I ' " ' ' ' " ' ■ " ■ ' ' l » l " H i i 11 1 . " TT 1 m ynthe 3 Harold Lloyds only Rivals. Brothers Inter vie wng ' olshe vfK6 TaKtmeaslam m, Nil 314 s I Scenario by charLes rileV, official janitor Oct. 6 — New year, new school, everything new except climate. Oct. 29 — In hot contest Stratton Clark is unanimously elected " High Mucky Muck " of the Senior class. Because the voters could not see the ballots is offered as an excuse for the large pluralities of the crooked incumbents of office. 1 — Lambda Kappa Sigma somberettes caught throwing dice on front steps of Pharmacy Lab. 6 — Phi Delta Chi gives smoker to Juniors. Juniors not used to,it and U get sick. -3 — Gleaner and Tepper start new frat called " I Tapa Keg. " ' 8 — Juniors must kick across with ninety cents for Catalina trip. Fatal blow causes reduction from Philip Morris to Obaks and nut sundaes to popcorn. 1 3 — Swasey and Richter challenge all comers to game of bridge. Losers to buy coca colas. I — Profs, decide to wear same old 1898 model suits for ten years more. Jan. 3 — Bible class in full sway at RX Club meetings. Jan. I 3 — Speed King Kynette tries out Central Avenue as race track. Re- fuses invitation to spend night in " cooler. " Borrows $37.50 from Prof. Ulrey. 27 — Phi Delta Chi takes down curtains for spring plowing 2 — Still smell smoke in Lab. Profs, will have to buy better stogies. 3 — Bromo seltzer sales increase after Friday at the Ebell Club. 1 3 — Senior co-eds are again vamping the Junior men. 26 — Pinky Leslie finds she simply can ' t concentrate on Saturday nights. 1 — Prof.s almost believe the poor car service excuse today. 21 — Spring vacation, how aggravating. Schoolless days enjoyed by Profs, students and local cabarets. 26 — Same old school. Everything the same except your disposition. 31 — Mac pale as a sheet today. Papers say ban on tincture of Sweet Orange Peel. Which Mac do you mean? April 1 9 — Joe Misch forgets to ask an unusual question. April 28 — Magill cuts first class today and worries all week; McCaffrey also May 1 — No Pharmacy Lab. Airston must have been out last night. Mrs. Blanchard causes disturbance in class meeting. May 5 — M. Elise Boothe looks very blue because next year ' s high school boys do not look very promising. May 1 3 — Hall is looking for a home at the Alpha Chi Omega house. May 23 — Days are longer. Nights are shorter. Too bad. Too bad. What are w e boys going to do? June 1 — Bebe Daniels has hair bobbed. Schloss decides that the Meek are not always blessed. June 2 — Le Roy Richardson sprains ankle on steps of college of Oratory. June 7 — Win e, women and song cause of men ' s downfall. McDonald decides to quit singing. June 1 3 — Prof. Maas says we can all stay for commencement if we want to. June 20 — Co-eds plan farewell weep at " Winter Garden. " June 23 — The end approaches. Took twelfth girl out last night to tell her how much I would miss her. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Jan Jan. Feb, Feb, Feb. Feb. March March March March D M n r iS rpSE S SIS C ESSSSSSSISE t in ■ I w CALENDAR Oct. 6 — College started. Everybody happy, including the Treasurer. m pffi Oct. J. K. Hall, new president, introduces Elect nevv officers. — First Student Body meeting, himself. Oct. 29 — Seniors hold class meeting. No- ' 3 — Juniors elect class officers. Nov. 1 8 — Seniors entertain Juniors at Regent Apartments. Dec. 9 — Juniors take Seniors to Catalina. Dec. 1 6 — Annual Football game for Schlotte Cup. College dance at Ebell Club. Dec. 1 7 — Elect College Editor and Business Manager. Dec. 1 8 — Christmas Vacation starts. Jan. 3 — Vacation over. Jan. 20 — All Senior Entertainment. Pharmacy takes part. Feb. 1 6 — Senior sneak day. Feb. 1 7 — Start Series for Maas Baseball Cup. March 3 — Second Baseball game for Maas Cup. March 1 7 — Student Body dance. March 18 — Last game for Maas Cup. March 2 1 — Spring Vacation. March 28 — College work resumed. April 7 — Juniors travel to Mt. Lowe. April 2 7 — College has outing to Santa Monica Canyon. May 6 — Annual Alumni banquet and picnic at Seal Beach. May 1 8 — Final Examinations. June 3 — College year over. June 23 — Seniors Receive Diplomas. Probert says after working in a grocery store four or five years he ought to make a first class pharmacist. Richardson says he is an excellent elevator operator, got his start at the Regent Apartment. Prof. Ulrey, calling roll: " Miss Schoonmaker. " Joe Misch: " Present. " Henry Schloss, the old rounder, says for amusement you with a game of bridge. Effie, Pinky, Angie, Huckie, Teddy, Beebe, and Hahnie. all here, some dearies, but that ' s on the quiet. : THROUGH THE DARKNESS THERE CAME A LIGHT Twinkle, twinkle little light, How you burn so late at night? Some studious students just came in I wonder where they have been? — By Michael Shakesbeer Always Abe Menin took A maiden fair. To a dance one night At Union Square The music it was Simply grand Sounded like McCaffrey ' s band. — By Rima Bit ri r " I understand Rich let a dentist amuse Yep, they ' re :a 1 r ::::i:::.:::i n 317 !cf : — , p-ri ■■-■- ' fc--- S ' i»- ' .. .. . ,•■■;.■:•.. .. ., , ,..,:; ,; . ... „lL j. ' . wi. ' ; " I- " v[ 11 . (.» -gjapiyyiiifiiJ McDonald PHARMIC JUNIORS To enter college is a great ambition but entering college opens doors for greater ambitions. It was but a short time ago the Juniors made such a step. It ' s a hard grind but we are here to make the grade and reap the laurels that are open to us. It was not long before we held our first class meeting at which Alvah Hall was appointed chairman. Later in the year the class elected the following officers: Alvah Hall - Stuart McDonnell Mildred Haun - President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer The Seniors entertained the class at a dance at the Regent Apartments at which we had a very good time as well as getting acquainted with the Seniors. In return the class gave the Seniors an outing to Catalina. It too proved a success. For evidence you can ask any Senior. Although we did not win the football game we won the baseball series and the Maas Cup. Our seventy-five Juniors have always taken part in all the activities of the college. Some of our members are also entering organizations of the University. We are just getting well acquainted but we are here to tell you that next year ' s senior class is going to be one of the best this college ever produced. D ill n Lhlj!_;- ai vT ' ri imr. nsszsssEEEz:: :rj 318 m 5]f J 1 ! U Lehrer E. Olson Champin Erratt Filer McClure SCHLOSS KILHAM W. Olson Boring Turner Jordan Patton HURWITZ Probert Daniels Banks Riley Purdue NEILSON :SM • .m - M 319 I D _ Bit Fink Erpcloing Saunders GiTCLBON RICHLCR Draper Fox ISHIKAWA hollincs worth Margolis Powell ROBrNSON Preluzsky Hall BOOTHE Haun Herdon Cohen Waksher Stkrz -j? ' J:, " - " -bj- ' ! J I-J ' ' V-j l " " -l ' tJu ' - ' -l; . ' " U ' J z}m ■ ■ ' ' I ' ■ ' ' I ' ' ■ t7i , i ' .( ■ ■ 11 I T. Vail) ' i -- ' r ' - «- ■■ -•■.-■:l;.v , ' , - ' ;.:,.:,■ i ;. .fi .-.l -.. 320 L E izzus s ESi sSii rpsis S S3SS!S ' ■iiUdi: ' th i i l[ ' K i:. -iy-.-!:}h }L K h:L KhrX:, ' ' ' ' StSN • ' •1 " K . ' ijSfe ; " ' ' ' k SMffioeK ■w ?vr v« •J A VAV««M» vv ».lv«n»ttw uuuuuuutiuuii UMttiiia 2-:i ti g a«Uiii M a ' 321 3 r a L n i n w GREETINGS FROM DEAN HEALY A new edition of El Rodeo spells good cheer. No family in the whole University group has so much cause for happiness as have the students of Maclay. In common with all others we aim at development of power, the at- tainment of character, and the achievement of success, but we have chosen the field of endeavor in which we are to devote our lives to the task of presenting strongest motives for similar achievement in all with whom we associate. No other human activity ever gives the glow of satisfaction that attends this work. As we approach the end of another college year and commencement ushers some of our number into graver responsibilities we ass ure them of our affec- tionate remembrance and our hope for them of highest usefulness. For those who stay we have congratulations on continued opportunity to prepare to obey the most sublime of all commands, " Go into all the world and disciple all peoples. " sizsrEmE: T ' .■ ' ,] »!. ' , .. U r]. m 322 D Hi THE PAULINE ASSOCIATION— PURPOSE AND WORK The Pauline Association is composed of the students of the Maclay School of Theology of the University of Southern California. Its purpose is the de- velopment of the students along literary and social lines. The meetings of the Association, which are held on Thursday morning at eleven-forty, are for the benefit of the members. These meetings afford opportunity for exercise in public speaking and debate and in proper demeanor while before an audience. The criticisms that are offered have helped many a young man to correct habits and mannerisms that are displeasing. Too much cannot be said for the keen interest which the faculty members of Maclay have shown in helping in the m tings of the Association and for the service they have gladly rendered whenever desired. The Pauline Association counts itself happy in having such able leaders. The work for the past year has been varied, and through the able man- agement of our program committee, the organization has had the privilege of participating in some very interesting meetings, at which questions vital to the life and work of the student, the teacher, the religious work director and the minister have been considered. Among those who have honored the Associ- ation by their presence are Bishop Cooke and Dr. Dixon, speakers who brought to the Association messages from their own hearts. A vote of thanks is hereby tendered these and all others who have aided in making the work of the Paul- ine Association a success. E 3 U :■.} ' i:t :■ ' . r s M , -. " j.. " ' ' - i ' j ' Uf ' .jir-y v ' i :;iiiM u-j - M g W Jtv- " y r..: rmfl!!i! : M T5 CHARLES L. KNIGHT A. B. from U. S. C. " Tenacious — proverbially H ' EngHsh. " E. DOW HOFFMAN Afton, la., H. S. and U. S. C. Prep. Maclay College of Theology, U. S. C, 191S. Charges held: Zaferia Church, E. Long Beach, 2 yrs. ; 1st M. E. Church of Watts, 2 yrs. Future plans, 2 yrs. in Boston _ University followed by Pastorate in Southern California, " the Lord and Bishop willing. " " The scholarly orator. " MILES GRANT NELSON New Hamton Literary and Biblical Institute, U. S. S. Prep. Entered Mclay 1915. Charges served, Boston, Mass., Pasadena. Pastor- ate. Now pastor of the Orchard Av- enue Baptist Church, L. A. " Jovial Dry Wit; Inquisitive. " L. D. LLOYD Springdale, la.. Seminary. Entered Maclay College, Oct., 1890, U. S. C. Held charge in California for 30 years. Future work; pas- torate. CHUZO YASHIMA A. B. from U. S. C. " Polished; a Christian Mystic. " CONDENSED HISTORY OF COLLEGE OF THEOLOGY Two years ago the College of Theology moved from the venerable relic known successively as " Hodge Hall, " " Chaw-Sir Club, " " Theology Build- ing, to what was the main building of the University at the time of its organization. Maclay College takes its name from State Senator Charles Maclay and owes its beginning to his generous gift of land in the San Fernando Valley. With estimates of land values current in I 886-1887, a com- modious brick building, and several cottages for faculty residents, the new College had bright prospects. Our present professor of Hebrew, Rev. James Blackledge, A. M., filled the same chair then, and with the Dean, Rev. R. C. W. Farnsworth and Rev. F. B. Cherrington, made up the first faculty. Within the thirty-five years of the history of our school there has been a period of some length (1893-1907) during which its doors were closed. At the close of this session Maclay will complete fourteen years of its new life. More than forty of its alumni are honored ministers in the Methodist Episcopal Church. Others of its sons, and several daughters are in other churches and other pro- fessions. In Chaplaincies and in the ranks, our men served their country in the great war. The future is long and beckons Maclay to higher things. 324 id: D- IT I Miss Pearl McClosky DEDICATION II! Because of her fairness, optimism, and spirit of friendless toward every one, to Miss Pearl McClosky we respectfully dedicate the Music section of the El Rodeo. u I u: ;n. 32S KJ, ' ■■ x ir arSf SESSSiSSSS aS33! Si Dean Walter Fisher Skeele rn: !! It DEAN ' S MESSAGE At the close of many movements from the Beethoven Sonatas is the Italian word " Attacca, " meaning to attack the next movement without delay. In this brief greeting, let me call your attention to the thought suggested by this word. The satisfaction from a deed well-done is one of the greatest joys in life, but to be content with the past means an end to all progress. Whatever successes may have been yours, linger not by the way to dream. Count them as stepping stones in the river of opportunity toward the firmer and broader footing of genuine accomplishment that lies on the shore beyond. The strug- gle for achievement is just as real in student life as in that which will follow when, thrown on your own resources, you face the world. TTien dwell not on the past. Let the next step be your only care. On to the next duty I Seize the next opportunity. Attacca, nergico, risolutol :CJ izsaE ' .y ' fflivz ' im ' : 31E SSS SIZ j..-mjKm2.i fmur-i ii I ril. ■ ' -. .--i WmOiiiH-. ■T ' V ' g ■■■ ' ■■ liJ 3:6 r-r-rt rr?!T-.-v; ' VjA.i...ii.. u-. -x. ' k LJiJ -a. . ..j;-, ' w». ' : fe t.- " -,. ' ' u- 4 ;. -a |:;-«;«i iifii3saJS3 f| -- ' -V iB - - -s r, - -- ' --- ' -i -- --. - ' - - y,-- - -%| l: COLLEGE OF MUSIC FACULTY PIANO hi!. 1 Olga Steeb, Head of Department 1 Walter Fisher Skeele, Dean Adelaide Trowbridge Ruth Marie Smith Leila Ellis Dacotah Mizener PIANO ASSISTANTS ! i !- ! Luna Wellman ! j 1 Marguerite Hauber • i Ivy Goade ! 1 VOICE Horatio Cogswell, Head of Department Lillian J. Backstrand i ; ! li Arnold H. Wagner LHJ Annie Mottram Craig Wi VIOLIN ' ft ; i Davol Sanders, Head of Department ; J h Arthur M. Perry Charles E. Pemberton iLi I n i ■ Alberta Zens : I VIOLINCELLO Axel Simonsen CORNET J. Paul Elliott CLARINET Antonio Raimondi HARP Alfred Kastner FLUTE Jay Plowe ORGAN W. F. Skeele, Head of Department Mrs. Florence B. Woods STAGE DEPORTMENT Rachel Graves Smith 327 a 2 ] t President isoBEL Smith Vice-President VEUDA Porter STUDENT BODY OFFICERS President ---_____ Isobel Smith Vice President - - - - - - - - Velda Porter Secretary ----____ Maude Nelson El Rodeo Editor -__-_. Catherine Martin Treasurer -------- Ruth Nelson Sccretary Maudk Nelson El Rodeo Editor Catherine Martin Treasurer Ruth Nelson |gi [t___ ■■ ' ■ ■ ■ ■ I I Cr D ' H 328 d c n • " " WSSK -WSSNIFHSiHw. Grayce Brillhart Polytechnic High School Voice Glee Club Zeta Tau Alpha Alice Frazier Manual Arts High School Piano El Rodeo Committee 1920 Marguerite Haubner Glendale High School Piano President 1919-1920 Assistant faculty, College of Music Naida Porter AIcCullough Los Angeles High School Piano Graduate Teachers ' College kindergarten course Helen Repath Manual Arts High School Piano Apollo Club Venus Wilson University Prep School Voice Kappa Alpha Theta Benjamin Haugh Piano D ' lirj I i ' V.-: : «%.. ' : ' 1 3:33E X SSSSTSilE -ifvr-tMKrtf-g 31 [E 329 rrz:=±=} i ■■ ■■ ■ ' ■ ' 1 |n " a fnl -rgr cz- 1 c Vi- JW,.. SES--J r SEES YE KOLLEGE KAREER [iJ The School of Music has had a most successful year — a large percentage increase in students, and the addition of several very distinguished musicians to the faculty, among whom is Olga Steeb. We students really prefer to work unceasingly but the faculty insists upon giving parties. Last summer they planned a day at Balboa Beach, and from all accounts, it was all that a picnic should be, with dancing as a special delight. At the beginning of the fall term a " Get Acquainted " party was sched- uled and, if one did not know with whom he was conversing in the Library the next day, it was certainly not the fault of the party. At Christmas time we gathered around a beautiful tree and received arm- fuls of presents. The Dean drew a tin horn and a go-cart, which seemed to please him immensely. 1 1 ; The Valentine Party was lovely. But the jazz drums ' n everything. j | No, you ' re wrong — we did not dance. We listened attentively to the Glee M ; Club comedy and quietly ate the refreshments so nicely prepared and went home early as people should do. Student recitals have been given every other Thursday in the new Annex and some very delightful programs have been enjoyed. One espcially interest- ing recital was presented in the Chapel, when Mr. Myers, from Grauman ' s Theatre, sang. His voice was tested by the faculty and found to be the lowest in the world. 330 :n IB if e U:: g r Il fr -v ' ...,. c 331 Ul!;;, ,:, .v ' U JW? nj ZZZZZ.:.Z- . SZZ- ' «» . " , » ' f M 932 : ' - ' T . r ir s] Sr¥r ' i.. --r.i ii«Bt-- BthUatth to An ablf lamyrr. an tnaptring 5rart|rr ani a aah ¥tilam I 1 1 i ! I 11 13S Iff W U;l; .Jy. .:lc „.j;; iJi,!i:.;;,| .■ : .;.jt ;y ;.:il. ' ■, ji. j,l ■ ■■■ ' vy:t ;.-;v: ' 3«:i:i i? e: ' !»v -g ' v: Stare Decisis StaflF 1 ' . ' Hai- D. Hughes, Editor in Chief Clifford E. Hughes, Manager n JZ2 MANAGING EDITORS Phillip C FariAan Leonard E. Thomas ASSISTANT MANAGERS Irwin Snavely Hubert W. Lloyd CONTRIBUTORS H. Aubrey Miller Adam Steffes Ben S. Beery Paul H. Bruns m 334 a: 1 X t t jy T} ' nl -7. i I i ] y m p. C. PHARMAN BEERY Snavely L. E. Thomas H. A. Miller LdJlksss-s: - . ' ' .-i- --f., ' --. y:v , .» ' -,.,; rT75 =:3 % ■Jfiimm : -. 335 3S!SS: SS33 iss rasEs: a !5]E u FACULTY 337 SENIORS 341 JUNIORS 353 FRESHMEN - - - - - 359 ACTIVITIES - - - - - 363 STUDENT BODY OFFICERS - - 364 ATHLETICS 366 DEBATE 369 FRATERNITIES - - - - - 375 HUMOR 393 !Li: D- m .- ■ - Tl I " ' " ri .%T-m J. c I32Eai2SSE3!EEZS3ZI2 336 ! ( D rcr d r -J 30 ffil m :n 337 ©; T. W. Robinson, Esq. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. A.M. Harry J. McClean STANFORD A. B., UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, J. D PERSONAL PROPERTY Hon. Gavin W. Crais university of southern california, ll.m. elementary law, water RIGHTS, IRRIGATION LAW, SECURITIES Victor R. McLucas, Esq. university of nebraska, a.b. university of michigan. ll.b. common law pleading wills, conflict of laws Hon. Lewis A. Groff MINING law Kemper B. Campbell. Esq. university of southern california. ll. m. torts. damages real property, i and ii Percy V. Hammon. Esq. James G. Scarborough, Esq. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN BAYLOR UNIVERSITY, A.B. CALIFORNIA. LL.B. CODE PLEADING CRIMINAL LAW AND CRIMINAL PROCEDURE Byron C. Hanna. Esq. UNIVERSITY of SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. LL.B. PUBLIC CORPORATIONS, CODIFICATION AND CALIFORNIA CODES rzszz: xn z:zz:zz2si2assasmz 32- 31 la 338 „. . - f n TTTsr 3 c D D Thos. a. Berkebile ' Esq. university of michigan. ul.m. comparative constitutional UAW W. S. Allen, Esq. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS, A.B.. B.D. CONVEYANCING HON. Paul J. McCormick ST. IGNATIUS COLLEGE CRIMINAL LAW AND CRIMINAL PROCEDURE E. W. TUTTLE. Esq. Claire S. Tappan. Esq. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. LL.E. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN admiralty CORNELL. LL.B. CONTRACTS (INCLUDING QUASI- CONTRACTS. PARTNERSHIP. AGENCY GUARANTEE AND SURETYSHIP), BILLS AND NOTES O. R. W. ROBINSON Esq. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, LL.M. ACQUISITION OF TITLE TO PUBLIC LANDS Claire Van Etten, Esq. university of southern california, ll.b. real property. i and ii, bills and notes, torts Chas. E. Millikan, Esq. university of southern california. ll.m. california constitution, federal constitution. research, practice CHAS. C. MONTGOMERY ESQ. UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN. A.B., LL.B. EQUITY JURISPRUDENCE AND PROCEDURE, FEDERAL PRACTICE, JURISDICTION AND JUDGMENTS, TRUSTS AND MONOPOLIES, PUBLIC COMMISSION PRACTICE ■Q 339 n 3E J U: Lawrence L. Larrabee, Esq. brown. ph.b. harvard, ll.b. insurance i and ii, taxation 11, u William Hazlett. Esq. INTERNATIONA!, law Vincent Morgan. Esq. university of southern CAILFORNIa ' LL.B. CODE PLEADING. REAL PROPERTY IV., LAW OF PERSONS Paul W. Sampsell. Esq. university of southern california. ll.b. bankruptcy HON. Jahes a. Gibson LECTURER IN APPEALS Hon. Frederick W. Houser university of southern california. ll.b. private corporations. ETHICS Hon. Benjamin F. Bledsoe A.B. LECTURER IN LEGAL ETHICS Alfred J. Hill, Esq.. Ll.b. PUBLIC utilities F. L. A. Graham, Esq.. ll. LECTURER IN PATENTS NORHAN STERRy ' ESQ. LECTURER IN ADVOCACY 3- m Iki 340 :1J I 1 { fdMn rpTi 341 ,n- ■ " ■■ ' ' ' - ' Jordan, president Langhorst, vice-president Boyd, secretary PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE As fellow students who have labored for three years under the careful guidance of our faculty to master the essential requirements for the practice of law we do not feel that we are prepared to take ' our place in the ranks of the legal profession. We realize that we have a task before us and although fortune may smile upon some of us and opportunity may afford others success, never shall we forget that the proper foundation was laid at college to enable us to do honor to the profession and ourselves. The ideals that we have acquired we carry forth as inspiration for the future needs in the fields of practice. The fratenrnal, congenial spirit of association manifested in college life remains with us to aid us in the ap- preciation of the value of good friendship. No more representative group of young men and women ever set forth with fonder memories of past years happily but wisely spent at the old Tajo building and with greater hope for future success, realizing that it can only be earned through hard and serious work. Success that will be reflected in the admiration of our instructors in the love of our fellow students and in the respect of all mankind. Loyal to our Alma Mater and fraternal to each other we at last leave our college days behind us and enter upon a career high in ideals, prepared to the utmost, in a spirit of good fellowship determined to accomplish all that is possible in the successful application of the knowledge we have gained in study of the law. WAYNE EARLY JORDAN. President. •D -Tzrr- tr p ■ssszi s: nzi. 342 D ij 1 C n u .u C. E. Hughes Hartman Senior Committeemen Barnett KINCAIO 343 D i LidI Ida Mae Adams L. L. B. Member of the bar. Sigma Iota Chi. Lloyd T. Atkeson L. L. B. Delta Theta Phi Ray Erwin Barnett L. L. B. Union College, Ne- braska, 1913 — Johns Hopkins Univ., Baltimore, Md. Fresh- men Athletic Committee, Junior Executive Commit- tee, Senior Executive Com- mittee, Manager Stare De- cisis 1920. Lex Club. Phi Delta Phi. Admitted to the Bar. Vernon Bettin L. L. B. Occidental Col- lege, 1914-15— U. S. C. Lib- eral Arts 1915-17. Ugene U. Blalock J. D. Harvard Law School, Trinity College, Dublin, Ire- land. A. B., Liberal Arts. Delta Sigma Rho, Skull and Dagger, Lance and Lute, Comitia, Glee Club, debat- ing, debating manager, Manager El Rodeo 1916, Ju- nior play, winner Inter- state Prohibition Oratorical Contest, Winner Peace Ora- torical, Winner Old Line Oratorical, Varsity Yell Leader, Bowen Cup Winner, Varsity Middleweight Wres- tling Champion. Manager of Law Debating, Debating Team. President of Student Body. Phi Alpha Delta. Hazel R. Boyd L. L. B. Scc.Treas. men Class, Sec. Class. Fresh - Senior u m T7JS.-r- T.p.-.- a ' ' . i»flr!,- A: y.. . . ■ ' 1.1 ' ■ " ' , ■ 1. 1 1. ■ ! . 1 1; :d: 344 n n p y| Homer L. Breidenbach L. L. B. Vice-President Lex Club, Manager Freshman Banquet. Delta Chi. Ad- mitted to the Bar. John F. Docweiler L. L. B., A. B., Loyola Col- lege. Secretary -Treasurer Student Body. Lex Club. Delta Chi. Lucile Cadwallader L. L. B. Vice - President Freshmen Class, Vice-Pres- ident Student Body. Presi- dent Sociatus Sociatus. Walter C. Durst L. L. B. L. A. Jynior Col- lege. Admitted to the Bar. Frank Forester A. B. California. L. L. B. John M. Fulton L. L. B. Member of the bar. jttmsmnfssusmKaeasm t t m tst mtmm maK xisxsf m- 345 ti: Zl ' D f ■■ Frank Herron L. L. B. Square Corn- Raymond L. Haight L. L. B., A. B., U. S. C. Lib- eral Arts. A. S. B. Execu- tive Committee, 1917, Deljate, 1916-17, Editor E! Rodeo, 1919, Editor Trojan 1919, Basket Ball, 1916-17. Delta Sigma Rho, Skull and Dag- ger, Sphinx and .Snakes, Comitia. Phi Alpha , Phi Alpha Delta. Harry A. Keithly L. L. B. Delta Chi. Clifford E. Hughes r. D., A. B., U. S. C. Phi Delta Phi, .Sigma Tau, Tro- jan Staff, Manager El Rodeo " 17, Manager Stare Decisis, Junior President, Lex Club, Member of the Bar. Clarence L. Kincaid L. L. B. Oratorical Com- mittee .Senior Class. Lex Club. Delta Theta Phi. Wayne E. Jordan J. D., A. B. and A. M., U. S. C. Liberal Arts. President .Senior Class. Lex Club, Square Compass. Delta Theta Phi. Admitted to the Bar. UJ IHi fi ba- SS2Sy Is 346 rA-™ n: ill Ernest K. Hartman L. L. B. Treasurer Junior Class. Square Compass. Admitted to the Bar. Earnest Hartman L . L. B. Member of the Bar. Square and Compass. Joseph Marchetti L. L. B. Member of the Bar. Jeanette Langhorst L. L. B. Senior Road Show, Senior Vice-President. So- cietas Sociatus. Charles B. Olerich L. L. B., L. A. Junior Col- lege. Law Rialto, Tennis Team, Debating. Gongoro Naamura L. L. B. Southwestern Law School. Member Japanese Student Association. i? ii fi a i r ' tjt ' fc.wy . ' - J ' ..v,?.:. .j? ' • ' ■• " ' • ' » ' " ' :n 347 i i ' riii fiii: David Wayne Redwine L. L. B. Lawrence V. Overell L. L. B. President Fresh- men Class. Lawrence LeRoy Otis L. L. B. at University of Maintohia. Admitted to the Bar. Wayne David Richards L. L. B. Stanford. Sigma Nu Phi. Admitted to the Bar. Edward Sarkisian L. L. B. Kent H. Redwine L. L. B. Hollywood Junior College. Stanford. ' CZ 348 tzzzz U ' Joseph Sokolow Zeta Beta Tau. Rollo E. Shaw L. L. B. Harry K. Wilson L. L. B. Delta Theta Phi. Square and Cotnpass. Fred E. Smith L. L. B. Square and Com- pass. William K. Young Delta Chi. Paul Younkin L. L. B. Member of the Bar 3 I I C 349 iiil a![ D .,[ ' ' i.S ' l I. If ».m.r,n. ■p . ■■■a ;■ i.v ,„i -. .■ w: . i -s. i .. u Ray Enter L. L. B. Delta Theta Phi. Walter Empie L. L. B. Member of the Bar, Phi Dleta Phi, Sigma Chi. Weston Learned L. L. B. Delta Theta Phi. Helen Randall L. L. B. a1fr= HZmizJ L ' — r. " 7 ' • - ' L I f " i " ' ' ,:. ,■ ' r -; -: ' - ' i. ' .;. ' ' .- r. ? ' " ' ' . ' ■ ' ' • ' V ' ' ■ . " • , " ; r ' ' • ' .I | - 1 3S0 y-. ' l -av o? -- .jy---. ..-i- tf: f i Len A. Brooks L. L. B. Square and Com- pass. Dorethea Mesne L. L. B. Phi Delta Delta. Glen H. Moore L. L. B. Phi Delta Phi; Sigrma Chi . Valtair Perkins A. B., J. D., Member of the Bar, Skull and Dagger, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha, Stu- dent Body President. Lucile McDougal L. L. B. Phi Delta Delta. Harry Finkenstein L. L. B. Member of the Bar. Square and Compass. I -™1 t n til i fTT :z ' ■■JblRl iTi I miAjM iia, kid «r - ' J- |,|=r==3SE ,T S;-.-vv a;..;-. -.y..,J. 351 : ' D ai s u ' ■i ■ ' " ■ " " ■■ ' " " " ■ ' - ' --■ : ' --■■■ ' - . i;l -m- si -■Av-■t-■- ll- ' -- ' «; ' iA•: j , ( ; -. ;-•: i ' M- ' -i« ■-l■v-k.J, ,;s .■■ t «, ' ■■-:: f M m OUR LAWYER When we are born and, for our sake Our parents great expense must face, Who is it that will gladly make A CHATTEL MORTGAGE on the place? Our lawyer When w e for funds are sorely pressed. Who is it that relieves our need. Not with vague promises expressed. But by a good, sufficient DEED? Our lawyer. And w hen our days are grow ing short. Our tenancy about to cease. Who is it, like a good old sport. Obtains for us a longer LEASE? Our lawyer. Who is it, when our married life Is not laid out on true love ' s course That artfully defends " friend wife And gets for her a nice divorce? Our lawyer. Who is it, when w e bid farew ell To earthly joys and sorrows gone. Will stand beside our bier and tell In mournful tones, " Thy WILL be done? " Our lawyer. Who is it, w hen we speak of pay, Says ■with reproach, " There ' ll be no fee, " - " I ' m glad to serve you, therefor pray Don ' t ever mention pay to me? " Our lawyer (?) 23E: 352 D 3J D " M 1 D Sic 3 c .... t- D 353 I ;t.-t ' JBJi..: ' " : - ' - ' -.V .4«WiHH ' « .«MMJ.« ' l». ;»lr:M: t ' a " „M iD ' ' :-:tKvrr ?t:,ii ,MS. ' jw- Vjy?. .; ' gv-T»v- j-- ' - ;i,v agg g f::vi -t iJ- ; .J 3 1 J [a AM8TUTZ. PRESIDENT BiSCHOFF, VICE-PRESIDENT PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE KOCH, SECRETARY The second year class has not failed to live up to the high mark which they set for themselves upon entering their Alma Mater as the class of ' 22. Having successfully coped with the onslaught of Judge Craig in Elementary Law, and the jibes of Clair S. Tappaan in Contracts, the class re-assembled in the fall of 1920 ready to solve the mysteries of feudal tenures, cestui qui trust, quia emptories, and de donis conditionalibus. As we have been successful in our scholastic efforts, so also have we played an enviable part in the various activities of the University. Beginning with the first football game we found ourselves represented by such men as Andy Toolen, Tubby Lockett, Eddie Leahy, Jimmie Smith, Logan Lindley, and Jerry Eagan. For their records consult the sporting press. Smith in particular, is the nominee of all Los Angeles papers for All-Pacific End. In the track season we once more find Leahy distinguishing himself on our w orld ' s record relay team. Ellis Eagan w as Law School ' s only representative on the Basket Ball Team. Nor are the activities of Law School limited to athletics, for on viewing the list of varsity debators, we find Roland Maxwell, Wilbur Curtis, Edgar Hervey, Paul Bruns, and Harry Amstutz. Hervey featured prominently in the winning of the Columbia Debate, and according to the statements of the press, made the best speech of the evening. With the foregoing behind us, we face our senior year. HARRY AMSTUTZ, President. 354 ! ' ' i ! M n m LOCKETT J. Smith Junior Committeemen Shakeley TOOLEN D 3SS a n n .U: alviar broxen Cronin ECAN FRIKOMAN AMSTUTZ BISCHOFF BRITTON Curtis El M ' .SSIAN Freuh Backer Barker BOWEN Bruns Carrey Chapin Dirlam P. C. Pharman Feinfield FuLCHCR Fulton m BEERY BOWDEN Cassiano EAGAN Flam GlBBB rn- trs: d: i;if;,iivjni n } ' n -avui - ' ' i ' . ' ' ' f ' f-4xlPU ' Q n h GiLLHAM Hall H. D. Hughes Johnson Lewis Kimber LiNDLEY Livingstone Learned miles Maggart Manning Lucas Gibbons Hardy Jacobson Koch Laughran KINSEY Ljvughran LOCKETT MCBRIDE Marble Hammack Lane Lehan McKesson McFarlano Ui jn D ' - 1 I m 3sr m m m M mn MORONCY Peck Stcffes 8TICKNEY WILKK MOONEY Parker Penphrase Smuckler E P. Thompson R. A. Williams Nairne Olson Pecson J. H. Smith VOLK G. H. Maxwell Oakley h. Rogers Ryan Wakelins Thompson r. s. Wilson Matherly Miller NOCON silverberg Shakely WHITNIY :,..;i;Y,. iifaU IT: XEZ 3 SE3Z: : ii : ' Q ' . .158 ill ill ff LE.TKo FRESHHAN m r, ■?•.• ' Tr- . riir. ' .r-- ■ 2- n=-SE :s3f ; s s:ss:e i.... „..L..j r—- 5] 359 v:rs:-.rw9 ' f D K rf rt Gardner, president SIPLE, VICE-PRESIDENT L. E. Thomas, secretary PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE ' The Freshman Class of 1920-21 commenced its activities in the Law School by a very spirited race for the positions as Class Officers. In fact, even the haughty Seniors had to admit that the Freshies showed pep and ginger in everything they did, although of course, they w ere not allow ed to do very much, because Freshmen, like children, are " supposed to be seen and not heard! " Shortly after the commencement of school, the callow and unsophisticated youths from the " Frosh " were initiated into the mysteries of the Annual Smoker, where they gave a very good account of themselves as entertainers, for a large per cent of the amusement was furnished by members of the Freshman Class. Examination time and the final marks on the bulletin boards, showed that notwithstanding their " greenness " the youngsters were out for the serious purpose of absorbing Law, and the percentage of " flunks " was very low . But O! the Acme of Bliss, the topmost peak of all school social events! That sublime blending of gustatory and Terpsichorian delights, the Annual Banquet and Dance at the Maryland! There it was that the lowly Freshman came into his own, the fatted calf (or rather, chicken) was provided for his enjoyment, and all the upper classmen united in according to him the honor due to his high position in School affairs! And did all the Freshmen acquit themselves as valiant trenchermen, graceful dancers, and in every way fit to be deemed worthy of their school? I ' ll say they did! And now, with the school year drawing to a close, we look back over our work, our achievements, our good times, and realize that notwithstanding all the hard studies, the scathing remarks of learned instructors, and the jibes of the upper classmen, we have nevertheless enjoyed it immensely, and gained much in the way of knowledge that can never be acquired except by being, as we have been, — Freshmen! GEORGE GARDNER, President. •D c : ' i ' - " r ' ' ov " ' UL£J 360 m: E smm ;y v.wgg.:. ; »! ».■.■?■,-.«,■-•. ' ■. ■..i..--a .«ij:--;g: ■a n: 1 I i S i ' i ' Trammel Rogers Snavely j. s. wilson Freshman, Committeemen •:::::.:: J fc:;;3 =in Eg r ' - z 361 ■•d: s t First Year Roll L. H. Adams Carl K. Ahrens Domingo F. Amestoy Francisco Arca GEORGE Don Ashbaugh J. M. Askin Ella M. F. Atchley John G. Barnes Clyde G. Bartel George m. beck Raymond M. Becker Albert r. bennison Richard Bird , . HENRY BLUME John R. Bodgett Frederick L. Botsford Frank Bowker Philip L. Boyd Henrietta Bradley William H. Brayton James V. Brewer Edward N. Breen Louis Budway WILLIAM G. Brown Thomas S. Bunn Loraine E. Burckard William F. Burke Fred S. Bushmeyer Richard Cantillon L. D. Carter Pablo D. Castro Alfred E. Cate Raphael T. Chapin HELEN Clausen William C. Carleton Harry W. Chase Mabel Clausen PETE W. Coleman Alfred Colgrove Paul F. Collins gcorge d. cooley Percc C. Copelano August P. Coviello Roy p. Crocker John a. Cronin Harold I. Cross Ellery E. Cuff Wallace D. Dement George S. Dennison Howard G. Dirlam Elijio G. Doromal G. E. Douglas Samuel P. Durand Errvl G. Eggleston George Ellis Nettie S. Evans Raleigh N. Evans Curtis H. Everett Gilbert Fall Elmer D. Flynn George r. fentfr E. w. Findlay J. W. Flanagan Gabriel Gamsky cc pcE Gardner David F. Getts Earl M. Giffen Guy B. Graham E. c. Grebe PNO t ' J. Gries Sydney S. Grossman Blair E. Gibbens Delphine C. Gillespie Wilbert C. Green Harold W. Gribben John Hamilton. Jr. Vernon Hamilton Franklin B. Hansen Fred W. Harrison Geoffrey Hartley George B. Harvey MiLBURN G. Harvey Ira S. Hatch Daniel B. Head Horace M. head Edgar B. Hervety Forrest H. Hiatt Carroll S. Holmes John L. Holt You Chung Hong Paul D. Howse. Jr. Harold J. Hunter Clare Hutchings Jos. M. Howard REX B. Jeffrey Thomas Jenkins Archie A. Jones Francis C. Jones J. M. Johnson Howard W. Judson Louis E. Kanazawa Kenneth Keeper H. a. KELLY. Jr. William G. Kenny Hannah T. Lande Hubert F. Laugharn Raymond J. Leaver Clarence A. Lessard Homer J. Lev itt Earl A. Littlejohn Edward B. Lovie Thomas P. McCrea Bert McDonald Melvin E. MacKinnon Donald Mackay Olin N. Mackay William O. Malott Jacob Mandel Will H. Marshall John Martell Lloyd R. Massey R. L. Mathews Charles K. Miles A. R. Mitchell Jesse l. morain C. E. Mulholland Frank G. Munroe Mildred Murphy J. B. McCarthy Peter Francis McManus DeWitt H. O ' Brien Charles J. o ' Hara J. J. O ' Reilly Raul L. Olson George D. Pancera Harry C. Parker Kendall B. Perkins Henry E. Phister Warner I. Praul Grace Puterbaugh Jarvis T. Quail Marion T. Raab Will L. Ramsaur Roy Reames Russell H. Reay Carroll C. Roberts Ray a. Robinson Charles L. Ryan Leo a. Romer Wallace P. Rouse Harodd I. ROWE Leonard a. Rowe Jack Russell Charles B. Stewart, Jr. Winifred J. St. Clair George St. Clair Clyde W. Sawyer Keil J. Scharf Russell Seymolr Chester G. Sharp Benjamin H. Sheldon Allen G. Siple Harry C. Smith MiLO S. Smith Irwin Snavely Drew W. Standrod J. W. STEELE Samuel Steelman Charles B. Stewart George E. Stoddard John G. Stone John W. Swank Fred G. Taylor Leonard E. Thomas Phil C. Thompson Elber H. Tilson M. S. Tindler Clifton H. Todd E. H. Thompkins Reuben F. Vehe John E. Voigts Edward E. voLk Charles Z. Walker Albert Warner Donald L. Warner Garner D. White roscoe h. white Glenn T. Whittlesey GEORGE M. WICKE Verne J. Wiant Chet W. Williams Herbert Wilson John S. Wilson Paul M. Wikoff D 0 ' WTT? ■t=z 2ZZ2E: ■;vy ' Vi ' , i,. .r., :z3!: 3 a 362 ro :c D " I TIVITI€9 ATHLETICS DEBATE DRAMA m DOORS FORTS PERIODICALS SOCIAL i i i- S ThorTKIS • E 363 f?nn ■ i " t i, 7iZI2 " 3: iC Zli i tu ?nt loJi OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-A ruis Clifford E. Hughes Ugene U. Blalock Lucille Cadwalladet John F. Dockweh er Voltaire D. Perkins STARE DECISIS Hal D. Hughes Rav E. Barnett Frank M. Porter EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE » STUDENT MEMBERS Frank P. Lockett Irwin Snavely FACULTY MEMBERS Charles E. Mh.ltkan • rain " . , ■ ' .. . . m ■•. ,-,t irT ' ' P,: ' .v-. ' „-. ' " v,;:r ' .., r„ ' i z3: TJ D 364 ml I C j--tVjj»R? ' -j : D- M m S[l U. U. Blauock DOCKWErLER H. D. Hughes Cadwalader V. Perkins C. E. HUGHES . :- , - . ■ - ■ ■ - ;.■..-■ " •■ (T ' -Jt - 1 ' ■ 1 ! J ■ , , ,, . A •., ■-. - ■ .. ' -. , . - ■ -V - ■■- -. ■ =. ■ N. D 36S n rz 3 :j l fhletics FOOTBALL The 1920 Football Season saw the best team ever turned out at the University. The season was brilliant in all respects, the team not suffering a single defeat. The season w as opened by defeating California Tech 47 to 7 and closed by overwhelming Oregon 2 1 to and not allowing them a first down. The successful years Coach Henderson has had charge of the Trojan team have placed both him and the team in a high position in American College Football. " Swede " Evans captained the 1920 team and Charlie Dean will lead the 1921 crew. Law School furnished six of the regulars who won their letters. Smith and Toolen at each end of the line, Beale at tackle, Lindley at guard and Lockett in the backfield. Besides these men were Odell and Lucas who would have won their S. C. but were unable to play through the season. Two men from Law won their letter in track. " Cap " Rogers carried away honors in the broad jump and won theevent against Stanford. Leahy was in the four man relay team which broke the Pacific Coast Record and both he and Rogers ran in the eight men relay team which broke the World ' s Record at Paddock Field. LAW MONOGRAM MEN Football J. Paul Beale James H. Smith Andrew J. Toolen Logan Lindley Frank P, Lockett Eddy Leahy Track Lloyd Rogers Eddy Leahy n F ■y. ■■■■■ ' - -i I , ' r ' » j n ' ■:;? ' ,J . 1 f r ■ . " . ' T ■? ■ -MW " ' .. J - ' ' rtg 3 232 jSESHZn D 366 m ' CZ • g IKS i- iijj ' 1 I M iij JAMES H. SMITH Jimmy Smith, commonly known among the instruc- tors as Smith, J. H. played his third year of Varsity foot- ball and was picked for All Southern and by many for All Pacific end. Smith is one of the hardest players and most certain tacklers in the South. He showed his versa- tility by going into the backfield in several games and by going in as tackle. Jimmy will make his last appearance in College football next fall. Trojan, Nov. 30. Oregon game. " Jimmy Smith took the ball on an end around play for I more. Leslie at- tempted an off-tackle play but Smith broke past the Ore- gon end and stopped Leslie before he could get past his own interference. " J. PAUL BEALE The gentleman at your left giving you the critical once over is J. Paul Beale, now an attorney at law , and who played his last and third season of College football, winning the coveted gold football. He held down the po- sition of left tacle and was always on the job. Trojan. Stanford Game. " Paul Beale ' s work in block- ing punts and holding down the tackle position in an all- round effective manner was one of the bright spots in the game. This was particularly noticeable in the second quarter, when they appeared especially bent on chalking up at least one score in the last two years. " ANDREW J. TOOLEN Here we have Andy Toolen, the handsome gentleman with the " determined " look on his face. Andy played left end and got away with some brilliant end runs. He was always down under a punt, mixing up a couple of the opposition on the way. In the Occidental Game he was snapped in a spectacular play and his likeness graced all the pictorial sheets in the country. Trojan, Oct. 6. Oxy Game. " Before the Tigers new what struck them, Andy Toolen took the ball on an end around play and broke through a nest of surprised deni- zens of Eagle Rock for the second touchdo ' wn, running 45 yards and then stopping only because he felt like it. Lockett kicked the goal. " LOGAN LINDLEY Logan Lindley, the genial librarian of the Tajo Build- ing, while not spending his time blowing the dust off of California Reports and Kerr ' s Cyclopedic Supplements, was helping make Trojan football history. He played guard and altho weighing only I 65 pounds made up for it in quickness and fight. This is the second year he has won his letter. Trojan, Nov. 30. Oregon Game. " Lindley showed that the Northerners had nothing on him when he stopped the attacks of their backs thru center and on the of- fensive helped open up the great holes thru which the Cardinal and Gold backs hammered their way in an en- deavor to pile up a still greater score. " ii I fi [?; m i-K ' ,ti,- -r- f : _a. 367 D c y m FRANK P. LOCKETT Frank P. Lockett, the hard hitting young gentleman with the husky physique, comes in for a lot of credit this season. This was his first year of regular Varsity foot- ball and as half-back came thru with many brilliant plays. Locett is mainly a hard hitter and there with the punch. Trojan, Oct. 6. Cal. Tech. Game. " Lockett at half also showed a high degree of punch. His gains, com- bined with those of Dean were largely responsible for the weakening of the Throop line, which promised at first to put up an almost fifty-fifty battle. This resolution, how- ever, crumbled under the impact of the heavy Trojan line and smashing backfield attacks. " EDDY LEAHY Eddy Leahy was the fastest and likewise the smallest tnan in the Trojan backfield. Whenever an opposing end could be circled or a fast play made, Eddy was given the ball and the yards were always made. Trojan, Oct. 6. Oxy Game. " Eddy Leahy -went in at full back when the fourth quarter was nearly half over, and when the whistle blew he had crossed the line for two touchdowns. The first was made when he caught an Oxy punt on the 55-yard line and ran over half the length of the field aided by strong interference. Lockett kicked the goal. Shortly after this score, he took the ball around right end for 35 yards, ending his trip on the east end of the field. This goal was also converted by Lockett. " ALBERT K. LUCAS Albert Lucas was unable to play long with the team but the short while he was in showed he was a fighter every ounce of his I pounds. He was a captain in the Rainbow Division and while overseas was gassed. His lungs were affected so that he was unable to stand the hard grind of the gridiron. Trojan. Cal. Tech. Game. " The Tech. backs had rough going when they bucked up against the Trojan line. Lucas had a nasty habit of persistently emerging thru a big gap in the line and getting in the way of some aspiring Throopster who was trying to get started with the ball. " DON ODELL Don Odell, could he have stayed with the team, would have been one of the biggest main stays in the backfield. He was disqualified on account of having gotten an A. B. at Occidental. While there he was a star and helped them win the State Championship. In the games he played he showed himself a clever broken field runner. " Why did you ever go to Occidental, anyway, Don? " Oct. 13. Throop Game. Trojan. " Odell carried the ball far and often and found little difficulty in going thru when he once started. He charged over for a score early in this quarter, and Jimmy Smith, who changed from end to half, carried the ball over for the final varsity score. " 1-) 3][c 9« D I ic P H Again, after an interval of five years, history repeated itself when the debating team of the Law School defeated the team from Columbia Uni- versity. Feeling that Law School had a wealth of good material from which to organize a winning team, we desired to line up a debate with a first class college team, and through the efforts of our debate manager, we persuaded Columbia to send a team out to attempt to retrieve their honors lost on the two previous occasions w hen they visited Law for a debate. The subject w hich was decided upon w as the Kansas Plan for the arbitrary settlement of labor disputes; Law School upheld the affirmative, and A. O. Daw son, H. S. Williamson and W. L. Johnson from Columbia debated the negative. The Law School team w as composed of Ugene Blaylock, of several years ' experience in U. S. C. debating; Voltaire Perkins, last year ' s w inner of first in the Bow en Cup contest and experienced in Liberal Arts and Law School debates, and Edgar Hervey, winner in last year ' s Bow en Cup contest. The debate was held in the Trinity Auditorium before a fair-sized crow d of Law School rooters, who w ere unanimous in the opinion that the debate was one of the closest contests ever held in this part of the country. From the opening argument of Blaylock, to the final mopping-up rebuttal of Hervey, the balance of argument fluctuated from one side to the other; and the final decision of two to one shows that in the minds of the judges, the question was equally uncertain. As in the last debate of five years ago, Judge Gavin W. Craig presided, and was granted the pleasure of announcing the final decision in favor of the Law Team. Though the victory over Columbia was the chief attraction of the year in Forensic tilts, it was by no means the extent of activity of the Law School along that line. Earlier in the year, a team from Law, composed of Curtis, Olerich and Bruns succeeded in defeating the team from the Southern Branch of the University of California, by a score of three to nothing, on the subject of Direct Primary for Elections. . i aM. s=s: ;Q ' CZl : Ezz } t ;.D; 369 • Oi 2312 ' f ' ---r i-i " - y t t 3 For the evening of April 1 8th, there is scheduled a debate between Law and the University of Arizona, which promises to be a contest of interest and action. The subject is the same as that debated in the contest with the Southern Branch, and the team on this occasion is composed of Amstutz, Curtiss and Maxwell. According to the optimism displayed by the Law Team, we expect to have chalked up another victory before the date of publication of Stare Decisis. The Law School debators are also well represented on the All-University teams which have engaged in numerous contests throughout the year. In the debate with Pomona College, Harry Amstutz, Law ' 22, led the offense; Bruns and Maxwell competed in the contest with Santa Clara; and at the present time, Wilbur Curtiss, Law ' 22, is making the southern trip with the Liberal Arts team, which to date has broken even on its show ing, having lost to Baylor College, and w on from the Southern Methodist University by a unanimous decision. In the Bowen Cup contest w hich started off the debating activities of the year, Law upheld its reputation by carrying away four of the six cups given, upon the successful showing of Wilbur Curtiss, R. W. Maxwell, P. H. Bruns and Allen G. Siple. A great deal of the success of the Law School squad of the year can be credited to the excellent coaching of the Hon. Channing Follette, w ho w as an experienced debator for the Law School in his days as an undergraduate, and who is equally successful as a coach. Much credit is also due to the work of Voltaire Perkins, as manager of the team. U. U. Blalock V. Perkins The Team that Beat Columbia i i ;0 C : ' rgyj " ,-! ' ??::-e- ' 370 r r r SSSHlZ n .•i.: : .: :.:::: SSiZsiSHiIZ2ES2Z2ES:S2 SE 2i!S SSS!3ES2EII j.. . ..a....... D Dramatics While the Law School as such put on no plays two men deserve special mention. Paul D. Howse took the leading part in " Mister Antonio, " which was staged by the College of Oratory, and Joe Ryan played the supporting lead. This was the first time this play had been put on by amateurs and its success can be told by the fact that it played to capacity houses both nights. Ryan was Manager of the Senior Road Show and in the play given by College of Oratory as part of the Road Show. Women ' s Activities The University of Southern California has long had its Associated Women ' s Student Body, but it has not been possible for the Law School co-eds to engage actively in it. Having in view the Greater University movement the femininity which graces the College of Law met early in the year and laid plans for the formation of society of the women at Law. The Societas Sociatus was the outcome and is now flourishing and active. Once a month meetings are held and besides the social functions keep the Law School co-eds more closely united. I i-l Social Activities ■U While the social activity of Law School for the year has not caused any serious burden upon either the pocket books or the endurance of the under- graduates because of its extensiveness, the two meagre events should be given a passing notice, if for no other reason than to give a last straw for our social aspirations. Early in the fall, a Super Lex Club smoker was held in the Victory Post Hall, which events was featured by the knockout of President Blaylock, and the putrid smoke of rotten tobacco. Another recollection of the evening was the restraining duty of suffering through some jokes and a song of Skinny shakely, and a recently written and scarcely known selection by Dockweiler, which elicited great enthusiasm and mutual agreement from the ' lu ience with the lines, " I ' m not so wise as these lawyer guys. " a 371 m W ' .: ::. ' . ii[i • " " ' ' " • " ' ■ • ' - ' - " -— T Another event of the year was the Frosh banquet which was held at the Maryland Hotel in Pasadena, and attended mostly by the Upper classmen (the banquet being free), some scores of women and several P. A. D. ' s, The general opinion was that of thankfulness that we are Freshmen only once, and that only one such dinner is charged in the Student Body fees. Several other good events have been announced or rumored, but so far have not matured into actuality. For instance, a party to Tia Juana was rumored for the Freshman Class, under the guidance and instruction of Clair S. Tappan; and Thomas even went so far as to get the price on a boat ' s rental for the occasion, and the class enthusiasm ran high over the prospects; but the inability to find time enough for the trip caused its tem- porary postponement. Indoor Sports Nor should we close the history of our notable activities without at least mentioning our rapid development along the lines of indoor sports. Smoking in class and even in the halls having fallen under the ban of the Dean ' s displeasure, the organization of a Third Floor Smoking and Match Borrowing Association, under the patronage of such noble spirits as Barnett and Jordan, was but the inevitable outcome. This organization, although marked by its solidity and homogeniety, has been divided and classified into various tributary bodies, all organic parts of the mighty whole. These are: The Lucky Strike Brotherhood, consisting of thirty-five members, the Camel Club claiming twenty-nine men, the Chesterfield Union with twelve hangers-on, the Home Run Sluggers having nine adherents, the Philip Morris maidens numbering three souls, together with a body of two hundred borrowing breth- ren who will smoke any given number. Another variety of nuisance developed through the efficient management and methods of Law is the human who continually announces that your grades for some course taken during the previous year, have been posted; with the result that during the period between classes when the student ' s time which might be more advantageously spent in joining the aforementioned club, or talking to Miss Boyd, is employed in making a fevered quest in the office after the grades for his long forgotten courses. The members of this order of misinformers are becoming less numerous, however, as the joke of the above pastime became rather stale after the first twelve years it was pulled without any grades appearing. Again, we have heard rumors of the famous sport of African golf, or the activity of the galloping bones — but hush, for who knows but that our M ' r-ri FT ' ' ' " " " — I ' - ' ■ ■ ' ■■ ' ■ , ■■ , ■■■ ■■yg ' »- I ■■■ » -i n - I m ■i ' " ' i ■■■-i ..— . ... I- , . — ■ ■ i i.,...-. ■ ,.■■ ■■■. »... — i, .,»«— ,».iii.. w ... ii. i.. .. . .1. .i n — ... I I-.. ,. ■ ... :_„ f - ' ' - , - ■ - T ;-.; .. ,, r , - . Z p_,.,_ .C- j- w , , .•,.■:. ■,.„ ,.:. ,?.■•-.,.■ ■ .■ , . . _ L1 I ' . ' .... ' :, , 1 . , . ' ■ ,■ ' ,; f., ; ' i ' J ' T M - ■ ■ ; ■■ " ■ ' . ' , ,, ' ' ■ ■ ] [:V-, r - .r- f ' , l ;, . ji j . . ... . . . , . i. , . .. i. ■ ■ . q ' ■ , n , — — _ —J.;; 372 r i a s i sm s iEn sSi. K?ai; vi ' f i-aiiMm LzLi a revered Dean or Assistant Dean may read this and we would find ourselves on probation for some two or three hours. However, if you are still not clear as to the organization of the above sport, ask the managers, McDougal, Wakeling or Burr, who can give you the desired information, or rent you a wicked pair. And alas, our brothers of Delta Theta Phi and Phi Delta Phi are too far gone to appreciate any of the above competitions and can be found on any Wednesday morning searching in vain for some overlooked Freshman who has resisted the onslaughts of their pledging. Being an energetic staff, and for the information of the above fraternities we will say that we per- sonally know of five Freshmen who have hid out so far, and we can give the desired names upon the production of liquid inducements. It has just come tq our attention that a new and puzzling line af action has sprung up, and in this connection, we will admit that we are just as much at sea as the greenest Sigma Nu Phi. The question of paramount importance is, " What is the Societas Sociotus? " " Who is the Societas Sociotus? " " Why is the Societas Sociotus? " " Where does the Societas Sociotus? " " Can the Societas Sociotus? " and " When did the Societas Sociotus? " The person who can answer the largest number of the above and sends the answers together with a self-addressed envelope to Miss Kelly Phillips, will be given a free bid to Phi Alpha Delta. Second prize will be a season ' s ticket (when the w ar tax is paid) to the law library. Third prize w ll be in the form of a year ' s subscription to the Trojan, together with a pass to the County Jail. Periodicals The Law School as a separate organization publishes no separate paper or book save the Stare Decisis, but it is well represented on the Daily Trojan, and The Wampus. At the close of last school year at the regular student body election, Hal Hughes was elected Editor-in-chief of the Stare Decisis and Clifford E. Hughes, Manager. Phil Farman has been Law School Editor of the Daily Trojan the past two years, and kept the rest of the University informed as to the news from the Tajo Campus. L. E. Thomas was on the reporting stalRF. The Weunpus had its inception at Law School and H. Aubray Miller was its originator and guiding genius through the first year. Hal Hughes was assistant and later editor. The Ivory Club is largely composed of mem- bers of Law, who are as follows: H. Aubray Miller, Hal Hughes, Ben Beery, Edward Volk, Paul Bruns. Phil Farman, Leonard E. Thomas. 373 r— TT .■■ " ! ' ■%,;- ' .■■ ' -■- ' .,■- .,:t..v ' ; .- ' ' ' .: ' .. ' -.r- ' .■- ■! ' ■:. .■r,v.j;.-..t..,,;i:,. . ' ...-;.,.. M f— r — •■ ■.:■■■ ■ ' .:■■■■ ■ li ' 11 1 ■ ' .. •; .1 1 ■ - - .. 1 n I ; SOMEONE TOLD ME ' TWAS EASY ' ¥ TO BLUFF ¥ ' TAPPAAN IN ANY COURSE ¥ IN WHICH I ¥ MIGHT BE EXPOSED ( ¥ TO HIM •ii SO YESTERDAY S fE WHEN HE ASKED ME THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN RATIFICATION AND ESTOPPEL IN PAIS I AROSE AND DWELT AT GREAT LENGTH ON THE POWERS OF AN AGENT WHEREUPON OUR FRIEND TAP " V LOOKED AT ME •;- . ;V p!mi ' : ' :r i:i ' .m ' i!mfi • ;ffi; ,l ,, 1 1} f AND SAID, " YOU HAVE ALL HEARD 1 ! ¥ 1 OF THE CUDDLE FISH. WHICH V f- ' : • WHEN AN ENEMY APPROACHES ! ■; THROWS OUT INK ' h TO HIDE ITS PRESENCE OF COURSE ,! THIS HAS NO T BEARING ON J ■ THE ISSUE IN HAND: BUT I THOUGHT YOU MIGHT BE INTERESTED ¥ V THAT ' LL DO THANK YOU. " AND SO V y V NEVER AGAIN! ! I THANK YOU! I ' LL TAKE MY FLUNK! ! ! ! ! ■ y yr TJ v t ' . .lv■.■.■ ■. ' .:ff.; rT; ; i fii -- ) ' t: •musEsss; ' vflti i ' iUM ' iiJ— ait il 574 D J K u ill u 375 m H- ' ;:. -:.V- ' ' ; - ;?m:-r ' m. .o t Established in 1858 Field Senate Established in IQ12 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE Hon. Paul J. McCormick Hon. Lewis A. Groff Edward Tuttle FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE THIRD YEAR Harry K. Wilson Ray H. Enter Wayne Early Jordan Lloyd T. Atkeson Clarence Kincaid Joseph Adair Weston Learned SECOND YEAR Andrew J. Toolen Ben S. Beery Ellis Eagan Jefferson K. Stickney Martin F. Shakeley, Jr. Stanley M. Hahn Ed. E. Volk Hal D. Hughes FIRST YEAR Francis C. Jones, Jr. Raphael T. Chapin RussEL Seymour Forrest Hait Edward N. Breene A. R. BiNNISON Ray Miller Maurice Jones Clyde Bartel John J. Hamilton, Jr. Henry E. Fister Charles B. Stewart, Jr. George Don Ashbaugh H. Aubry Miller m J- " ! - ' . ' . ' I -- V.- -UJ . ' " ■- A -.J ' itM.!;»; »M:.! J»fft... «i .i«t;:--- «;v, : : -. r Id ■• " .f ■■ ■ - -4::i ! ; ' i .- -:i ' esr: S ' tf. ' - ' ig i a tiHWii,, ' -, " , D ! i 1 i ■ 1 u Jordan Eagan Hamilton HEIATT Barteul ' ■ ' «? -■ H. D. Hughes Enter TOOLEN Adair F. JONES KINCAID Shakeley Learned H. K. Wilson stickney Chapin Phister Atkeson Beery Hahn Seymour VOUC ffl I ri n- M-l m rt i ■ " ' ■ _ ' ' " _ ' ; " [I n Established in 1869 Beatty Inn — Established in ipo F RAT RES IN FA CULT ATE Hon. Gavin W. Craig Claire S. Tappaan Hon. Benjamin F. Bledsoe Kemer B. Campbell Frank P. Doherty F. L. A. Graham James S. McKnight O. W. R. Robinson Ray E. Bar next Alfred J. Hill ERA TRES IN UNIVERSITA TE THIRD YEAR Henry W. Mahan Walter V. Empie Glenn T. Moore r- -I Clifford E. Hughes Voltaire D. Perkins ■ ' Conrad P. Richardson SECOND YEAR T George H. Bowen Harry B. Liggett ' David H. Clark Hubert B. Lloyd - ' John C. Gillham Frank P. Lockett James E. Kimber George W. Trammell Reginald S. Wilson FIRST YEAR ' i Fred P. Backer Irwin Snavely I 1 Lloyd E. Rogers George E. Stoddard [ 1 , Paul O. Broxen Leonard E. Thomas t ' f Kendall B. Perkins RoscoE E. White i 1 J. Sanford Wilson (■■ 1 PLEDGE ij ' I Elber H. Tilson ih s, 1 t=-=? HE I 378 in: MOORt EMPiE MaHAN Backer V. Perkins C. E. Hughes Lockett G. H. BowEN Rogers Tramell R. S. Wilson KiMBER L. E. Thomas K. D. Perkins riLSEN J. S. Wilson R. H. White Barnett GILLHAM Broxon Snaveley Stoddard .. ... -j. v v«» A ill i -jcr SEZH Q 379 !f=3: rr: L „.t ?;■. " ..; . ' .: ' -■ !b.: -j i|1 t! i i I I H - il iill ! I ! i mn iflta CHIft Founded at Cornell University in i8po Southern California Chapter Established in i( io Los Angeles Alumni Chapter Established in iQOp FRATRES IN FACULTATE Thomas Berkibile Byron Hanna FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE THIRD YEAR John F. Dockweiler William K. Young Homer L. Briedenbach Harry Keithly Robert J. Stahl Kenneth A. Nairne Earl J. Oakley Robert P. Carrey Charles K. Miles Roy E. Maggart Lloyd R. Massey John G. Barnes Charles Ware SECOND YEAR Rex D. Jeffrey Royal G. Wilke Philip C. Farman John Francis Moroney Leland Kling Stoddart Joseph Ryan FIRST YEAR Franklin B. Hansen Paul D. Howse, Jr. Hubert F. Laughran PLEDGES MiLo S. Smith Fred McColloch Chapter House 3 I 7 W. Sixth Street, Loa Angeles, California. •Bachelor of Arts. " Liberal Arts. 980 D P 1 1 li ;n: y; MORONEY Oakuey Ryan Carrey maggart dockweiler Barnes Miles JEFFREY WILKE KEITHLY BRIENDENT CH P. C. Phav ian Laughran Hansen Young Nairne HOWSE Stoddart Massey ■n: c 3 I. ;3ISSS • ■■• ' • ' n- - ' ririMii ' i ' t ' :n % ,D iMj ■- ' ' :-:m.;L ' JiM !i:iim.!«iVimh: . :: ' piji Alpl?a iflta Founded in ipo2 Erksine M. Ross Chapter Founded in iqii Los Angeles Alumni Chapter Founded in igi2 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Hon. Fredrick Houser C. E. Montgomery Claire Van Etten Victor McLucas Vincent Morgan Ugene U. Blalock Myron J. Livingston Jessie Frampton FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE THIRD YEAR Oliver Hardy A. R. MiTCHEL Ray Haight SECOND YEAR Wilbur C. Curtis Virgil G. Lewis James Mitchell Donald Lane Don Warner CuRTiss Everett Robert Graham Maurice McLaughlin Thomas Wakeling FIRST YEAR George Dennison Russell Barker Domingo Amestoy PLEDGES C. E. Fulcher Richard L. Cantillon D 382 jd: yg ir; f;y : -V - r i ii c ff n n ■ i I M I ill Hardy Dennison FULCHER Lewis Haight Lane Livingstone Wakeling U. U. Blalock Warner Barker Prawl Cantiluon Curtis 383 D Z Founded at National University, Washington, D. C, in ipo Craig Chapter Established in igi FRATRES IN F i CULT ATE Hon. Gavin W. Craig Thomas W. Robinson Percy V. Hammon Claire S. Tappaan Charles E. Millikan FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE James L. King Irving L. Messinger D. Wayne Richards THIRD YEAR Fred Sucith John McK. Marble A RTH UR BrIJ NTON Harry P. Amstutz Paul H. Bruns John A. Cronin Gerald Egan Paul A. Kipf SECOND YEAR Henry V. Poyet Edward A. Penprase Irving M. Gilbert H. Kenneth PIowe George A. Parker Albert K. Lucas ' r M. Gregory Harvey H. Mel Head Will L. Ramsaur Edward B. Lovey FIRST YEAR Chet Wyman Williams David Getts Ted Botsford PLEDGES Jarvis Quail Leonard E. Roe a i-acsir ' ,czf: TZTJ 384 Hi Wc D- Hi m ' Amstutz pcnphrase Lucas Richards williams Harvey Cronin botsford Bruns Marble Ramsaur ill n 2.C :} ' :Z :d 385 ' n ■ r 1. " ■- -,!..- - ' fej- w j:4W4t-. --.!; ;.i; r.-.way ' :: ir .. ' .!. . ,- j ,v " ■r . ' lt«as Ti ' ¥f pj}i iflta if Ita Founded at the University of Southern California in igii i ALPHA CHAPTER J | HONORARY MEMBERS j. | Tanna Alex Sarah Wilde Houser 1 Gertrude Comstock Elizabeth Kenny 1 ? Beulah Wright Comstock I i. ■ ' SORORES IN UNlVERSlfATE i Florence May Btschoff Dorothea Mesny ■ il LUCILE.MCDOUGAL I I 1 ' it i 1 PLEDGES 1 i Carrick H. Buck Clara D. Fulton | t I- — 1 Nettie A. Evans Ruth Anne Nichols If ' SORORES IN URBE 1 1 1 m; Betty Berry Annette Hunley i!; j Clemence Oakley Bettys Jeanette Jewel | | j Gladys Moore Brown Gladys May Lacey 1 ; 1 Mildred Gray Bulfinch May Lahey 1 | ; Georgia P. Bullock Constance Leitch I | |. 1 Litta Belle Campbell • Ruth Black Lyons t 1 1 1 ' Mae Carvell ■ M. Eleanor Mack 1 I I j Ida Adele Chelgrkne Esther Brule Minier 1 | Marie McCarger Crenshaw Flora Belle Nelson I Myra Dell Collins Vere Radir-Norton f | 1 Ruth Claire Costello Maud Robertson I | F " lorence Virginia Danfortii Orfa Jean Siiontz | I t 5 " arah Patton Doherty Esther Love Spencer | 1 Mary Louise Dorant Anita Wilson Veale f | Laura Johnson Emery Ida Viola Wells 1 I Winifred Ellis Mabel Walker Willibrandt 1 f Oda Faulconer Florence Woodhead I j Fraternity Colors: Old Roae and Violet i n r " •• ' " ■ ' !■, ;i li 386 l ' :-x,i- -..- f ' -- ' Vk ' - -M-d ' A ii-JJ ..iy. ' !i r-:- ' f r E M ESE S Sss -i-j. F j-rfa.i =«a«j ,»a. -Sr;. Q MCDOUGLE R ) M foi 387 ID ' r d cr 3 c n g quar anb Qlompafifi (Elub FOUNDED IN THE EAST AT A TIME WHEREOF THE MEMORY OF MAN RUNNETH NOT TO THE CONTRARY MEMBERS Len a. Brooks, Los Angeles No. 42 Alfred C. Gate, Delano No. 304 Paul Francis Collins, Los Angeles No. 42 Ellis A. Eagan, American No. 475 Harry Finkenstein, Los Angeles No. 42 W. Blair Gibbens, Mount Olivet No. 3. Parkersburg, W. Va. Frank Herron, Hollenbeck No. 414. Elmo K. Hartman, Los Angeles No. 42 Hal Hughes, Albert Pike No. 484 Wayne E. Jordan, Pentalpha No. 202 Frank Lehan, Ashlar No, 308 Edward B. Lovie, Mispah No. 378 Joe W. Matherly, Myrtle Lodge No. 145, Oklahoma Gity. Okla. Harold A. Miller, Pentalpha No. 202 Kendall B. Perkins, Long Beach No. 327 Martin F. Shakley, Lawton Lodge No. 183, Lavvton, Okla. J. W. Steele, Boulevard Lodge No. 882, Ghicago, 111. Fred E. Smith, Hollenbeck Lodge No. 319 Andrew J. Toolen, America Lodge No. 475 George W. Trammel, Long Beach No. 327 Harry K. Wilson, South Gate No. 320 D ' zszr y err: 3 C ' :miiJvj .. X f- 388 - .: ujji.: ' :jfe; ri .;syK sv:. ' - ' .. m Tf: ?T JU.., JX.i:J.:A fki yf- 4 iiim ' !i !if; ' i $ . ■ „ D- h i n II H UGHES HERON TOOLEN Eagan tROOKS Jordan Collins Shakeley Matherly Trammel Hartman Gate Gibbons finkenstein K. B. Perkins lehan h. k. wilson H. A. MILLER Steele LOVEY m j_ 389 N -i " - : " r — r =-:iJL Stigma iJota Qllft ' 3 D [UJ McClean Adams Porter HOROWrTZ Craig Stack President - Vice-President Secretary - OFFICERS FACULTY MEMBERS Fred Hororftz Ida May Adams - VVicKLiFF Stack Dean Frank M. Porter A ' emper B. Campbell Channing Follette Gavin VV. Craigg Harry McClean Ida May Adams Thomas L. Ambrose Harry William Chase MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1920 David Glkkman Lloyd O. Miller Louis Semans Clifford Grua rzi ' m n 390 □- f7== =5]rp=: § 0rirtaa nriatua n n Q:, c; Adams Randall Atchuey President - Vice-President Secretary BISCHOFF Cadwalader McDOUGAL McFarlano Byer LOUGHRAN Mesne Lande Hall Jacobson Murphy Fulton Gillespie Organised in ip20 3t Lucille Cadwalader Dena Jacobson Delphi NE C. GrLLESPTE iU: 2 D 391 tf: C " ? -A, .f si-j - : rrs;: m,J:i..i.mi!! .:l. ' :: ;:J«i, ,:l :,JU. A §nap Olours n ' @[S . ygyf ' t;;; 392 D tl- c s■ v?.c »lsf■■ ; . ' ■.■SiitnT i MS S SZSSS ni c y jw-, - !.::;■....■;,, 1 Eib 393 1- ■{ ; r cz ' .... ' .■■V " . ' .. ' • ' " . " ' : ' ' J ' U Why Men Study Law Though somewhat abashed, I had staunchly decided to " sit in " on a few of the law school courses, so I pushed open the first door I came to. The prof looked up quizzically and then addressing a man in the front row: " Mr. Jones, what does the text writer have to say about the stockholders liability? " (Mr. Jones) " Why — er — well of course — but — now — " (Prof) " Doesn ' t he say that the stockholder may be held liable? " (Jones) " Yes! That ' s right. " (Prof) " Yes. That ' ll do. Thank you! " Mr. Smith? (Smith) " Yes. " (Prof) " What was the case in 64 California? " (Smith) " I don ' t just remem- ber the facts of that case. " (Prof) " Now, didn ' t it illustrate the point we have just been discussing? " (Smith) " Yes, I believe it did. " (Prof) " Yes, that ' s right. That ' ll do. Thank you! " Good says I! 1 think I ' ll take that course. So I trotted on down to the next room and entered. The distinguished looking gentlem an at the front seemed to be enlightening the dusky brains of the mob before him. " I do not believe that this principle is consequential, and I had not intended to abide upon it at this point, but since it has arisen inadvertantly, I shall elucidate upon it during the remainder of the hour. The facultative principle is that mere vituperative, surplus verbiage will not suffice to constitute and maintain a crim- inal action for slander unless it is sequential that the explicative verbosity — " and so I left and sought another class, for I felt that 1 should have been in the above mentioned class for the full period to fully appreciate the lecture. About this time, I heard sounds of loud, continued mirth emulating from an adjoining room, so I hustled within the portals just in time to hear " Next man, — same question! " (Victim) " Why the Statute of Frau — " (The cause of the commotion) " Wrong! Sit down! — Next man same question! " (Next quivering victim) " It was " (Same cause) " Sit down! Next man! Give the nine exceptions to the rule that a contract for the conveyance of land must be in writing " (Third bright student) " The first exception — " (Same Prof) " Too slow! Next man! Give the same nine exceptions and eleven more. " I left as I saw that the thunder storm was coming rapidly in my direction. But after prolonged meditation, I remembered my old motto that va- riety is the spice of life, so I strolled into the office and enrolled. :!=I. 394 ' -.. ,U ' . . ' ■.J ' :..; AiJW...- ' ■ ...■■ ' .v ...,.j i:.,V. -d: b rrrr Ordinary " Ex " Questions :p m a 1. Is Delta Chi a legal, a social, a general, or is it a fraternity? 2. Have Delta Theta Phi overlooked any Freshmen in their pledging campaign? If so why? 3. Does anyone know anything about Research after having been ex- posed to a course in the same here at U. S. C. ? 4. Why does Houser thank us after each recitation? 5. Did anyone ever get a joke on " Tap " ? If so, give full details and methods of proceedure. 6. What happened to the treasury of the Lex Club? (In connection with the above, does anyone know the fare to Tiajuana?) 7. Why doesn ' t Bruns cut his hair; and does anyone know where the saying originated that grass grows thick on an abandoned street? 8. How did Reg ever get 95 in Criminal Procedure? and " L. E. " get 100 in Ethics? 9. Why are coeds? 1 0. Has anyone nerve enough to ask Hal who Ethel is? 1 I . Does anyone know of a course here in which the grades were posted within the first five years after the completion of the Course? 12. Is it Palethorp or Paddock who is the U. S. C. sprinter? 1 3. Does anyone ever remember a time when Everett was on time to a class? 1 4. Who holds the record for having borrowed the largest number of cigarettes during the last year? 1 5. What does Capt. Rogers know about the " Dodge Brothers Case? " 1 6. Who is responsible for this set of questions? Law tude Tap CtT. — You bring him in — I ' ll finish him. s-N-y !5T r-fH ' t! ' - ' rT rir-- i: " -i ' ZZ ■.□ ' 395 f F prsg!S . r : ' i , ' ;VA . :: ' a:v-:: ' -- r . : " , ' .v ,;-h? ' Ag ri ' ' 4 ' ::j rprry:- Mjf, ■■v wij ' v-... , iajv...;vui ,v,.jv.v..i,.,,,,j ,,,,, .1 1 l! 1 ■■) Extra-Ordinary Questions Q. Did John Hancock sign the " Declaration of Independence? " A. No, but I find that a man of the same name did. Q. What is a constitutional amendment? A. A constitutional unconstitutionality. Q. What is a " common carrier? " A. That is a trite expression. Those who can afford to carry it now are very uncommon. I Q. How was it customary to punish a receiver of stolen goods at common law? y I j A. It was customary to hang up the receiver. j U j Q. Is there any law against shooting domestic animals in California? i n A. Yes, but there seems to be open season for husbands the whole year M ! round. Q. What is meant by a contract " ultra vires? " j i A. Entering into a contract of marriage, while still married. - i; i ■ Q. What has been the general effect of the Eighteenth Amendment in putting everyone " on the water wagon? " 1 A. Everybody feels better OFF. Q. How does the blue in the " Blue Laws " compare with the blue in the American flag? A. The latter has a broad field, is square, is lit up by stars, and is a fast color; while the former is much narrower, not square, does not admit of being " lit up, " and consequently, is not fast but much slower, — so slow, in fact, that it is a backward step of some three hundred years. q] ff- ' -r-z:-!: rfrrgrf?! [ t- j g] |T: ?r ' " ;;VV ' l ' ! y 1r " : 3% o Minutes of Phi Delta Phi Meeting opened at 8:03 with the arrival of Ray Barnett, and ClifF Hughes, the latter asking for a pair of dice. Upon the failure to find the same, a deck of cards was produced and a healthy game of Black Jack was instigated. The same continued until 8:35 when Tubby Locket arrived with a pair of crooked dice, and the meeting adjourned to the floor. Reg Wilson, Trammell, and Snavely arrived late but contributed to the winnings of Stoddard. Committee reports were heard betw een passes. The speaker of the evening arrived at 9 o ' clock, but forgot his speech when he heard the sound of the ivory brigade, and so spent his allowed half hour and his pocket book with our more experienced members. Motion made by San Wilson that we bring in more speakers, preferably those with quite a little jack. Motion unanimously carried. Boscoe White makes ten straight passes, and is escorted from the room. Stoddard ' s luck changes and he is excused to go down to the P. A. D. ' s rooms to practice up and come back with more kale. Meeting was interrupted for ten minutes while Livingston of P. A. D. fame calls to borrow our " ginger ale " glasses and our " root-beer " mugs. Game continues but, backing begins to prove its value as our Treasurer, Tubby Lockett, rolls in the cash. Meeting again interrupted as said P. A. D. returns with a sample of the " Ginger Ale. " Meeting adjourns to P. A. D. rooms. (Signed) Hubert B. Lloyd, Clerk. BIG MOMENTS— THIS YEAR AND AFTER LET— Th« Barnett: the days! Hughes, C. E. : Remem- ber how we reorganized the Lex Club. " Theory, practice, and common sense all compel us to dis- agree with the gen- tlemen from Colum- bia! " Last but Ol My! Dip Clark passes in contracts. LriJL 397 U n ;■ ■■;- Ja ' MiKwg K r. " ' ' ' ' " ' " • t Peerage of Ye Clans of Southernae California Collegiae of Ye Law Or the History of the Unruly Houses of the Tripple Anarchy of Ignorancia of Law. Compiled under writ, order, and lack of information of his most August and Flighty Majesty (By grace of non-competition) Deanus Pulman, of the long forgiven Dynasty of Angelos and the HOUSE OF PORTER. THE ROYAL ORDER OF THE BARB: Founded G. K. W.; and with no previous experience or excuse; Purpose was originally for the fostering of dwindling hopes and aspirations; Personnel, U. and 1.; Existence, doubtful but hopeful ; Crest, seven partly grow n rats leaving a sinking ship, surrounded by baffling waves, and a doubtful scholastic average; Arms, a strong right, loaded with leather-bound note books; Motto, " To be or not to be, what is the answer? " ; Seat, ' T hello Palace, Tonsilitis Boulevard, L. A. Cal. YE PHI DELTA PHI: Founded after dark and on Friday the thir- teenth; Purpose, still in doubt; Personnel, His might and honor Captain L. E. Rogeria, Baron of Ideas, Knight of the Saturday Bath, Governor of the Higher Province of Graft; Esquire Rambling Ever Barnett, Marshall of Microbes and Litigation, Founder of the Disorder of Legal Shames; and many lesser lights of bluish hue; Existence, dependent upon Cliff Hughes and Reginaldus Wilsonia; Crest, a jail crowded with Olympian Laurels; Arms, Lions on a Wednesday night supported by " Tippo " bottles. Motto: " Let ' s shoot two-bits " ; Seat, Weybac, on the Los Angeles. DELTA CHI: (Vulgarly known as D. C. or the order of the Dancing Craps) : Founded, inadvertently (public notice — previous word patented by P. J, McCormick) and during a lucid moment; Purpose, not admitted, but suggestive, very; Personnel, Sahib, Royanus Maggardust, Noah Count, Baron of Haberdash, Prince of Pilsen, and a severe and wanton following; Existence, censored ; Crest, Moth-eaten Walrus brought down by auctioneer gavel ; Arms, TTiree bars of ivory soap impaled in a bucket and supported by a fur-lined bath tub; Motto, shackles may come and shackles may go, but I roll on for- ever; Seat, Baghaigh, Behind. Hji,; -my -!:rrr;-:r -TT „.__....... ' »- ' T WW »! ' A " ■ ■!,. ■ ■■ -1 ! •„ i ...... .A " ,- -:■■■ ' .-: . ■•■ ' : , ■■„■■. ' ■ . .;.-,r ■ :.„ ' m y d: SI ■■ id ' r i -m ■B«A J.-.vJ .. u- ' j rrg; PHI ALPHA DELTA (commonly known as P. A. D., but cheer up, for what ' s in a name) : Founded, we doubt if anyone would admit that they are; Purpose, to get a pledge some day; Personnel, His most Hight, Mighty, Menial, Questionable, Wilburribus Curtiss, Baron of Morals, Marquis of Gall; His pompt, Tommasus Wakling, Duke of Corsets, Marmaduke of At- tempted Mustache; and many others whose doubtful brilliancy is outdone by the above celebrities; Existence, checkered, but hopeless; Crest, Triangle Rouge on a Field of Wild Oats; Arms, Spats and Cane emerging from a pud- dle of Slush; Motto, " Men are led by trifles " ; Seat, Bull Run, Nosex, Cant. DELTA THETA PHI (Sometimes known as D. T. P. or Duller Than Prophesied) : Founded, by George; Purpose, for the dissemination of liquid ideas among the youthful generation; Existence, hectic and uncertain; Crest, Snapping Turtle snappant; Arms, Mucker jaune behind bars with basoons on a field of major discord; Motto, " I love the ladies, but oh, for some moon- shine! " ; Seat, Club, Sandwich. SIGMA NU PHI (Called Slickers Not Phools) : Foimded, after abso- lutely every other means had been exhausted, and w hen they w ere too w eak to resist; Purpose, to increase production, and to amuse Lucas; Personnel, Corporal Harry Hamstutz, Lord Luvme of Loony, Count Terfit, recently raised from Bart, Order of the Pink Garter; Auburn-Top Bruns, Duke of Dubitas, Leech of the Student Body, Bound by request; and an indefinite number of Freshmen; Existence, Long distputed, and not yet verified; Crest, Inverted dunce cap, and rattle; Arms, Three Cats in a growth of underbrush, parted .with a comb on a field of azure blue, and supportedby Smith Bros. ; Motto, Grades may come and grades may go, but Amstutz is Junior President; Seat, Lowe House, Author of the " Book of Smutty Hours. " PHI DELTA DELTA: Founded, without consent; Purpose, to stand- ardize the system of using powder puffs and split skirts; Personnel, any woman you see around the Tajo (except a few of the scrub ladies) ; Existence, flourish- ing and tempting; Crest, Devil Azure; Arms, shapely; Motto, " Will you walk into my parlor, said the spider to the fly? " ; Seat, the elevator. at 3 C kn- c.v t ' i ' H -lAiif fcl 399 m n : A ' :Jk: Reminiscences of a Frosh Of course the semester was only past about nine weeks, but still I was hopeful, and so when someone said that the contracts grades were up, I thought that maybe Tappaan had gotten overly zealous and had decided not to make us wait and receive our grades as a commencement present, or a gift congratulating us after our third failure to pass the Bar Ex., so I breezed into the Office, and in order that I might stifle my disappointment, at not finding such embarrassing news greeting me, 1 once more read over all the grades posted for a period about two years past, so that I could convince mystelf that there was a possibility that Tap might post his some day in a drear nighted December. And then I strolled out of the office — Someone informed me that his Honor Paul J. had at last decided to break the heart-rending news to us of our incompetency to ever serve in a criminal action, so 1 buzzed into the daylo abode of Dean Porter, and gazed longingly and fruitlessly at the board, only to discover that his Honor Paul J. had never been known to have, or indicted for posting a bunch of grades until practically forced by the statute of limitations (For reference to the meaning of said statute, purpose, and date of passage refer to Mr. Clair Sprague Tap- paan alias Tappen, or Tappin, or Tappan), and so 1 discouragingly sauntered out of said office in an ethical manner — At last some enthusiastic individual stated that our well known assistant dean had posted the grades in research and that the average was unusually high, so I rushed wildly into the office, only to find that the said grades in Research were for the class of 1 898, but 1 was much pleased to find that his Honor Gavin W. Craig had only received a grade of 76. So after a few choice remarks with my brother sufferers who were about, 1 oozed forth from that seat of knowledge. The next morning, the gratifying news had it that there was an announce- ment on the Board concerning the grades in " Law of Persons, " so I rolled into the office with expectation written on every line of my noble but humble brow and with optimism radiating from every dimple in my bald head. But low, the said notice simply stated that the prof would be unable to publish the grades in the " Law of Persons " class of ' 02 as the papers had become so yellow with age and his eyes had so weakened that he was unable to fathom the depth of wisdom which the fair minds of that class had imparted and more- over, that the prof ' s ninth oldest daughter had used a part of the papers to cut her teeth, but was doing well since. So with precipitated eagerness, I slouched out of said emporium of wonders — 0[ 3 m 400 :ilZ " ; " " " " " ' ■ -— — , j jp - —• — 1| |i " - ■ " ' • ' : : p- In the early spring of 1983, I received a post card written some three weeks previous, by our President Gardener, stating that he had heard, that Don Lane, had told Reames, that Barnes, had told Phister, that Snavely had seen Boscoe White and had told him that the grades had been posted for our course in Ethics. So I got my keeper to handcuff me and jazz me into the decaying office; and joy of joys, 1 found that the Ethics grades for the year of 1919 were posted, which probably means that ours will be posted sometime within the next three years; so we have called a class reunion and have ordered a case of Ginger Ale to celebrate the great occasion when our first grades are posted. — Oh yes! and so 1 once more caroled out of the office. — H LAW AS AINT If you think that the law makers of California were without a sense (or perhaps they only came from Stanford) read Section No. 453b or the Civil Code which states: " Such corporation with its officers and corps, when run- ning to a fire with its horses, vehicles, and salvage apparatus, has the same right of w ay as is or may be bestowed upon the regular fire department. " — We judge that this must be a corporation " de action. Since no special learning or ability is expected of a justice of the peace, it is not actionable to call him a fool, ass, blockhead, or any other words sim- ilarly importing want of natural cleverness or ignorance of law. Newell on Slander and Libel (3 Ed.) p. 217. In the case of Tracewell vs. Peacock, 55 Ind. 5 72, the Supreme Court makes the following statement: " A dead man cannot make a contract, either express or implied. " (Tappaan take notice). The following certificate was attached to the fee bill presented to the county court by a justice of the peace in the State of West Virginia: " State of West Virginia, County of McDowell: " X being duly sworn, says that the foregoing bill is correct, that the services charged for were performed by him upon complaint of citizens upon a charge of violating the prohibition law, as above specified, and that the result of the trial was as follows, to wit: ' Whiskey found. Not fit to drink. Was destroyed. ' " V ;; -- - -....,,,,iitti... ' ' I I ' . _ -- . . ..V..-.- 401 Jf! D ' n-l ' - ' iYt - " - ■-■■■»f A Nightmare The crowd sat huddled together in fearful expectation , as the " unusual " California wind without whistled dismally around the barren shanty which housed their very beings and future, the dawn had broken (and sad to relate it was not covered by insurance) as they trembled in utter dread of that slovenly, measured tread which grew louder, louder, louder without, and threatened to swoop down upon them instantly with its power of extinction; and the shudder that passed over the group was lessened as a few strong men fainted, and our small group of heroes was deprived of its full number of resisting factors. How terrible to be thus housed-in and helpless as a doom, at which rstonger hearts than Daniel ' s have collapsed, thundered down; how heart- rending to be forced to crouch thus behind closed portals while the gathering storm without increases and augments its forces to swoop dow n upon you in one foul swing and crush that nobler spirit which wells within your chest and resolves you to resist to the last shred of power and endurance! ' Tis indeed a strong and unflinching being who can control his quaking knees as many of the individuals in our heroic group seem able, and to face the approaching tread without. The noise sounds like a charging army, and a mere outsider like myself could only wonder at the size of the body which drew ever nearer. At last, it is at the very portal which enclosed our throbbing souls, and I could hear the measured breath, which renewed and redoubled the throbbing in all of our bursting chests. Slowly the door gave beneath the force which w as wielded without and the portal sw ung open. The room was as quiet as a tomb except for the dismal creak of the giving hinges. At last the door is open and through its forced entrance appears Mr. Tappaan. 403 D It3; I P Out Case -Book COMMONWEALTH vs. HOBBES 68 Pitts Legal Journal 649. Animals — Cruelty — Tying Can to Dog ' s Tail — Cause and Effect — Appeal. 1. The act of tying a can to a clog ' s tail will subject the tyer to imputa- tion of cruelty to animals, with impending punishment under the statute. But to insure such punishment, the tying should be shown to have been accom- panied by signs of terror and flight of the animal thus obsessed. Where no such sign is apparent, the case falls. 2. Where after fixation of a can to a dog ' s tail, an unhampered bull dog attacks the hampered animal, relation of cause and effect should be shown between the act of tying the can and the attack of the unhampered animal to justify a summary conviction of cruelty to animals. Race vs. Graves, 105 Atl. 744. ( " As long as there is life, there is hope. " ) Murphy vs. Pride of the Kitchen, 58 A. D. 530. (We judge Murphy is a cop.) Karp vs. Bass Bass, 177 N. Y. Supp. 462. ( — and just then an eel came in to get shaved. ) Riggins vs. Trickey, 102 S. W. 918. (And moreover it was a trimmin case. ) Godhelp vs. Monarch Waist and Dress Co., I 68 N. Y. Supp. 526. (He ' d need it if he w ere dealing with some attorneys we might mention.) Gamble vs. Cotton, 82 Southern 558. (Sounds like a stock market on a drunk.) Truelove vs. Truelove (divorce), 1 72 Ind. 441. (Something must have slipped, or else w hat ' s in a name?) Brewer vs. Home Supply Company, 84 Southern 560. (Where are our Federal officers? ) Wetter vs. Wetter, 1 77 Northwestern 491. (It was near the Canadian border. ) State vs. Beard, 99 S. E. 452. (Let ' s abolish the mustache, too.) Spacey vs. Close, 2 1 2 S. W. 127. (It must have been in an L. A. street car.) Bounds vs. Bounds, 108 Atl. 870. (Hubby didn ' t restrict himself to his name.) 403 Contempt of Court The Lawyer: " About how much alimony do you think your husband should be required to pay you? " Wifie: " Well, his income is five thousand; I would say 1 ought to get about eight thousand. " Tappaan: That new mustache of yours is a sight. ji Trammel: Don ' t knock a mustache when it ' s down. First: Long Beach must be a great place! George must be having a fine time down there, for he writes me that he is engaged. Second: You don ' t say! Who ' s the unfortunate woman? First: Her first name is Mabel. As soon as he finds out her last name, he ' s going to w rite me again. Miriam: " And you ' ve never loved any girl before me? " Freddie: " Of course not dear, never before anyone. " Employer (to stude hunting a job) : " Did you ever serve in any capacity j j ij --i as a handler of men? " j L! ' Stude (registering great thought): " I acted as pallbearer once. " . fxl Red: Didn ' t I see you out in a new car yesterday? Hal: Oh, yes, I was just out for a trial. Red: Was the trial satisfactory? Hal: No; the judge fined me $15. Prospective Juror: " I warn you judge, that I can ' t serve as juror; one look at that feller convinces me he ' s guilty. " Attorney: " Sh-h — that ' s the district attorney. " .. ' ii.i ' .f. I ..: ri ,.■ 1 1 :-.■.; 1 Li iia. i;:a.,..j:.vri,.,;,? i,, : III,,,-, [; , Vn H- .-- — J L- 404 ;ri: i , ijli , . r:-,, , _ ,. , . ... . ,; j .i;;i I 1 i 1 [ i i Ii i j fyl HE business firms and j 1 1 y professional men whose 1 1 r names appear on the 1 j following pages, have assisted y materially in the publication of i - ft this year book. 1 ' j { They have the sincere apprecia- S tion of both the faculty and the — | j j student body. ' 1 ( We respectfully solicit the pat- ji ronage of the friends of the n University in their behalf. hi ' Is ' H ■ ■ k 1 I ' M 1.1 gj ir 3| ti. ' . : :, : : — . :inj |A 40S a. SP-.-S ' l SSS The George Finley Bovard Administration Building University of Southern California In response to a felt need for an institution of higher learning in the great Southwest which should combine in its educational vision the trinity of culture, intellectual achievement, and Christian idealism, the University of Southern California w as organized in 1879, and incorporated on August 8th of the following year. The first building was erected on the present campus site in 1 880, and on October 4th of the same year the institution formally opened for instruction. The student body at that time numbered 9 in Liberal Arts, and 89 in the High School department. The growth of the University has been steady and, in recent years, remarkable. In 1900, 443 comprised the student body; in 1907, the enrollment amounted to 1095, which included 2 I in the first summer session held by the University; while in 1912 the registration had reached 2696. For the year I 920-2 I the student body consists of 4859. ■•imili ' -ti-ijiSi ' ■ ' ' if i1iML Q :j ' i -imvy,va!t{;va " r " :s:: 406 O-umption fl ill saus - Ihosc people Utho like to 5o m ftnb Kunbrcbs of people vuho luill like to tnivxisi " tKom UviiK their iuork therefore the bvisij folk in a bull reason :?Sil§ cc 3 t{e gtubmt of tabag is tt| bustnesis man of t0m0rrofa anb 6ie, falja must somt bag lag astbe 0ur tasks, arc glab to fa Icome tl t grabuates of tl| Pnt rsttg of outtj- tvn Caltforma — our pobnttal successors — tuto tlje business fttorlb. ' — fHotlrtf H. 3Flmt (Mr. Flint is the Vice President of the Los Angeles Trust arui Savings Bank. — Ed.) SE D WOMEN ' S KNOX HATS ROSS ITER 220-22 W. 7th St. LOS ANGELES iD ii;3 m 407 m ffi¥ ' ' {i!r ' f ' ii:; ' y;:a; yii:rf ;SM n Western Venetian Blind — the most serviceable and economical equip- ment for school win- dows. More than a thousand school and college buildings in California are equipped with them. Safeguard the eyesight of the younger genera- tion. Investigate these blinds. V Western Blind and Screen Co. 2700 Long Beach Avenue LOS ANGELES " " i||q: ==ri3 [ 3Uli 40S T - ;■ ' ,, " : ' ■■ :J] ! .1 i ■ .■,,■■ : ;■.; ' , ' ' ■ :, " n n 1 s - y 1 ; 1 1 HILL ' S 1 1 , . : 1 ( Sodas ! i Candies f - Lunches f S Tobaccos rt Ice Cream , I n ! (—1 1- i . 1 ill The Best is None Too Good For Our Patrons ; We cash checks for our customers. QuaHty Tells • 1 HILL ' S University at Jefferson Phone West 7 1 56 u.j n i : ..... .. . J. J :. ..- " ' li- ::-- ■ .. . Z- ' . . . ....... " 1:1 1 409 n 7 C 7 t Q All Millwork, Sash and Doors in the new Administration Building Manufactured by the Weldon Glasson Planing Mills WM. J. GLASSON J. T. WELDON Manufacturers of High Grade SASH, DOORS, INTERIOR FINISH AND CABINET WORK PINE AND HARDWOODS Architects Detail Work Our Specialty Some Other Representative Work Recently Completed by Us LOS ANGELES, 1920 Pantages Bldg. Ambassador Hotel Bungalows Hollywood Methodist Church Mrs. Barnsdale Residence, Mt. Olive OTHER LOCALITIES, 1920 Doole Bldg., City Hall, and High School, Calexico Ventura County Hospital Ojai Tavern, Ojai Pantages Theatre, Memphis Pantages Theatre, Kansas City SAN DIEGO Naval Million Dollar Hospital Naval Air Station Central Building, Marine Base Santa Fe Depot i ' I Factory and Main Office SAN DIEGO. CALIF. £j ■ ;■ ■■ : y..ii 410 Los Angeles Representative EARL HOFFMAN CO. 607 Marsh Strong Bldg. : ' iHiiA :, zszs, % H D 3C InfTtrt- W -r!??!! The Foulkes Electric Shop DID THE ELECTRIC WORK This concern is one of the oldest electrical contracting concerns in this part of the country. The following list of their installations speak for themselves. 603 SOUTH FIGUEROA LOS ANGELES. CAL. BRDWY. 1020 MAIN 5339 SOME FOULKES QUALITY JOBS DEPARTMENT STORES OFFICE BUILDINGS Frost Building American Bank Building Hibernian Building Security Building W. P. Story Building I. W. Hellman Building Lissner Building Trust Savings Building Auditorium Building Pantages Building L. A. Investment Building Merritt Building Title Insurance Building Citizens Bank Building I. N. Van Nuys Building W. I. Hollingsworth Building Haas Building Union Oil Building Pacific Electric Building Central Building Kerckhoff Building and Annex San Fernando Building Washington Building Grant Building Broadway Central Building Bumiller Building Consolidated Realty Building San Diego Bldg., San Diego, Cal. Scripps Bldg., San Diego, Cal. Timken Bldg., San Diego, Cal. Noble Bldg., Phoenix, Ariz. L. A. Stock Exchange Building L. A. Railroad Building INDUSTRIALS Los Angeles Union Terminal Pacific Reduction Co. Hotel Knox, Salt Lake City, Utah Power Plant Power Plant and Underground Feeder System for the State Hospital at Agnew, Cal. Brownstein-Louis Bullocks Broadway Dept. Store J. W. Robinson Co. Villa de Paris N. B. Blackstone Co. THEATRES Auditorium Theatre Pantages Theatre Little Theatre California Theatre, Santa Barbara CLUBS Auto Club of Southern California L. A. Athletic Club Jonathan Club HOSPITALS Good Smaraitan Norwalk State Hospital BANKS Home Savings Bank Bank of Italy First National Bank Guaranty Trust Savings Bank L. A. Trust Savings Bank Security National Bank Security Trust Savings Bank Farmers Merchants Bank Citizens National Bank Security Tr. Sav., 7th Grand HOTELS Angelus Hotel Alexandria Hotel and Annex Hayward Hotel Hotel Green, Pasadena, Cal. Hotel Huntington, Pasadena, Cal. Hotel Grant, San Diego, Cal. Hotel Savoy King Edward Hotel Edmunds Apartments Marine Corps Base, San Diego, Cal. D u ■■AV - ' aM IL;.. - Jlkr TS A U : aZ. 4U o: D What Will Your Life Work Be, Young Man? The University of Southern CaHfornia soon will send forth into the arena of industry and commerce hundreds of men — earnest, ambitious, high-minded young fellows — keen to tackle the myriad and complex problems of life. Of these young men probably many have not, even at the time of leaving college, definitely determined upon a life vocation. Though a man may have graduated with signal honors from the school of engineering, law or phar- macy, it does not follow that he may not find a larger measure of success in an entirely different field of work. George E. Okell, founder and principal of the Okell Well Machinery Company of 151 North Los Angeles street, like many of our present day successful business leaders, had the advantages of a college education. As a result he believes that higher education pays splendid dividends, both to the individual and the community. Mr. Okell recently explained that one of his great desires is to be able to assist young men in the attainment of higher education along practical lines and at the same time prepare them to lead successful lives from the mate- rial point of view , w hile rendering valuable service to humanity. The well machinery manufacturer, being unable to secure by a college education, alone, enough of the desir- able practical knowledge, in later years delved deeply into the sciences, par- ticularly astronomy and geology. He has conducted some rather unusual ex- periments in these sciences, always with a view to having the results serve the practical needs of mankind. Many leading geologists and mining engineers regard Mr. Okell today as one of the best informed and most practical geol- ogist in the west. Mr. Okell gained his intimate knowledge of geology largely from close association with mother earth by drilling wells during his early life. Later he became a drilling contractor operating throughout the coast states and as he worked he studied carefully the geologic formations and stored away in his brain the knowledge thus gained. As a result of this practical experience and close observations, Mr. Okell secured such precise knowledge of geologic formations that he has many times taken issue with accepted text books on the subject with the result that actual exploration work in connection with mining or oil well operations has proved the soundness of Mr. Okell ' s deductions. His anxiety to improve conditions surrounding his chosen work spurred Mr. Okell to perfect a machine which is easily transported and which will pierce the earth to great depths, effectively cutting through all formations en- countered. His first-hand knowledge of these varied formations and the equally varied methods generally used in mastering them made it possible for him to produce this highly efficient piece of machinery. GEO. E. OKELL SJitz ft! Mi lij. 4t3 3: U- u ni Having produced this remarkable combination machine and perfected it to a high degree Mr. Okell is now turning his attention to an equally important but perhaps more difficult task — that of developing a class of men as efficient in handling these machines as the machines are in handling their work of mas- tering the varied substances beneath the earth ' s crust. Mr. Okell believes the men best qualified for this important service may be found in the universities. The Okell machines may be used to drill oil or water wells or to explore mineral formations for any valuable ores. In this work they are particularly advantageous because the operator know s at all times the exact nature of the substance through which the drill is passing. The operation of these machines, according to Mr. Okell, is not complex nor is it heavy, coarse work, like the old-time process in general use today and may be mastered in a few weeks by any man with mechanical inclinations and willingness to learn. Mr. Okell declares that the oil fields of California, alone, offer an im- mense field for the operation of these machines and that lucrative employment awaits men who enter this profession— FOR IT IS TRULY A PROFESSION— and serve faithfully. The demand for a higher type of young, practical oper- ators is now great and steadily increasing and, with wages ranging from $6 to $ 1 5 per day, no young man can afford to ignore the possibilities in this line of work. TTiere is no reasonable limit, in the belief of Mr. Okell, to the rewards that will be visited upon these men.. In addition to the material returns, there is about the w ork the spice of romance and adventure; there is the zest of con- quering the mysteries beneath the surface of the earth and the satisfying knowl- edge of having wrested from the earth ' s storehouse treasures for the advance- ment of civilization and the benefit of mankind. To young men with an earnest desire to undertake this interesting and profitable work Mr. Okell extends a personal invitation to visit him at the plant of the Okell Well Machinery Company, 1 5 I North Los Angeles Street, so that more details of his plan may be considered. OKELL CO.MBINATION WELL DRILUNG AND MINERAL EXPLORATION MACHINE c : ==z:. " I- ]r 413 flfeS f ' v..SA -. ' .;C»MfS4: ' i ..»-J JmitM!m ' !i ' ).. ' . iii!ii».i . ' .KT4.- .. i. ' «J»Hb v , J-ri ■■■ ' ■ ? ■ ifSfiJ ' -J ' f l !? ?- -15 ' ' - " ' .jt ' ;ffiifT7-F- " ii» iili« ' fffrY Tft i ' V -; ' -V:!: i-V f ft I I Compliments of Donald B, Parkinson AND John Parkinson Architects of the New Administration building Bao3 Z2ISZ2 3sa; ■ ' ' ' i fji kj i liiiriiiiMiJiiWiiV ' aEtE aS E-SSS I Ik t P S3Sj5| i j: EDWARD C. ENGLISH GENERAL CONTRACTOR Monumental and Industrial Buildings A Specialty Telephone: 65998 508-10 Citizens National Bank BIdg. Builder of Adminstration Building U. S. C. Los Angeles i. ly i I n »UW ■ I ■? I ■ I ■ 1 r ' 1 w 415 ' - T ■ , ,r?=- . s- . ' . ... I - Students, Attention! A re You Hungry ? For wholesome, home-cooked foods Try Mrs. Mack ' s Cafeteria and Delicatessen Ask us about our Student Tickets We Are for a Greater U. S. C. 722 W. Jefferson St. ' Just around the corner " 3 416 D fVj HE feet of six thous- I I I and students will J- soon be tap-tapping the corridors or your new Ad- ministration Building — a build- ing of great beauty; a credit to every member of the student body and to all California, and a glorious achievement of the University of Southern Cali- fornia. And, as you glance, day after day, at the beautiful textured face brick; the rich, harmonious " Varicolor " Gra- nada tile roof — noting their adaptability to the architec- tural lines, remember that an- other great institution of the Southland — the Los Angeles " Pressed " Brick Co. vv as in- strumental in gracing and beautifying the big, nev home of your Alma Mater. Los Angeles Pre55e J ' Brick Company Entire sixth floor, Frost, Bldg. 2d and Broadway Phones Main 502; 60489 f 1, t. , ' . ' . ' I [ i, ,. , . . " " . , . . ' .;.: ' [: :□: tt ■ ■ fnl i I 1 T ■ fc 1 ■ J 5f . 1- .; 1 : 1 i- - u i 1 1 Let me come out and Oil brinQ ' ' -- XJi ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' ! . " i m i ; ! i i M 1 •. icecream: 1 1 1 i U 1 . 1 418 ' V " -.- -: ' V ' j ' ! ' ' v V- ' ' . JV ■i.-;V»-»j cfes -- -- -» r n zu . Whether your purchase is a collar button or a complete outfit you get the same courteous service and the same good values here MULLENeBLUETT BROADWAY m SIXTH ..n 3, c 419 H: D: |t-j I 3] D Telephones: 100-18 Main 19 Going to Move? Use our large enclosed white vans for local or su- burban transporting. One of them will hold the entire household furnishings of a six-room house. We also make a specialty of light delivery and bag- gage work. You will find " The Be- kins Way " ' the economical w ay. MOVING - SHIPPING - STORING - PACKING 1335 South Figueroa Street SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES OAKLAND When the " GREAT OUTDOORS " Call " FOREST " Outing Suit - 387 " SWIM EASY " Bathing Suit ' ' NANCY LEE " Middy Jersey Sport Coat Should be in your equipment. " WINNER " Gym Suits are standard for ail gymnasium work. Sold by all leading stores. Made in Los Angeles by Myers Manufacturing Co. » ' :O ' ?o ,!:0 :«O ' ;!:O ' ;:=O ' ;:=0 ' ;:=o=;: o=;5:O=;:=o=;i:O ' ;:«o=;:-o ;s:O ;5:Cf=;: O ' ;; 0 ' X SJl£ SEzs: IE 420 ■ Hwt. ' v: ri.vy : . h s; .-.u,. -u ' -.. . ' . v .. -. : «u a :p,!:: £ a..! ai a H r p-A i- i gJfe r r; — ' Request Folder lAYNE eTBOWLER CORrORATION qOO SANTA. FE AVE .., LOS ANGELES, CALIF. □ Insures Musical Satisfaction In every department of our business we are prepared to give you a character of service that will leave a pleasurable recollection of the transaction. Whether the purchase be a Phonograph Record or a Grand Piano it is attended with the careful supervision that will win your utmost approval. We carry a comprehensive line of Starr made Grand and Upright Pianos Starr Phonographs Starr made Playerpianos Gennett Phonograph Records Q. R. S. Playerpiano Rolls Each representing the highest degree of Quality and Value. We will appreciate a visit from you v rithout the thought on your part of any obligation to purchase. The Starr Piano Company Factory Salesrooms, 630 South Hill Street, Los Angeles 421 2m :d1 ' i or wo UQ t sltould read Your WILL is the most important document you will ever sign. Our free booklet " Your Will " tells you why delay is an injustice to your heirs. A card addressed to our Trust Department wrill bring you a copy by return mail. Ikust CoMpaky St TITLE INSURANCE BUILDING FIFTH AND SPRING ST5 THE OLDEST TRUST COMPANY IN THE SOUTHWEST PAID-IN CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 3,000, 000. 00 Striking Out STRIKE OUT for the open country, you young men of the mining profession. Your colleges have done big things for you, but not half as big as the things you can do for yourselves, if you have the courage to take up Nature ' s challenge and pit your knowledge and strength and skill against her forces. Go prospecting. Let the other fellow take that " soft job " in the office. You will learn more in one season ' s pros- pecting than an office man will learn in a lifetime —and you might strike more wealth than he will ever see in a lifetime, too. Talk it over with some successful mining man. The chances are his advice will be worth taking. i mmi ' Xi m iyCii Gtimi ' i i r OiJXi i : ;zr3 J |,(±±ttS l | V ' . „ ' : D D. 422 □. i;: —. ; r|[i , ... . ■ ) | p- The entire PAINTING contract for the New Administration Building of the University of Southern California was executed by D, Zelinsky 6c Sons San Francisco Los Angeles n 64998 HOWE BROS. Established 1877 Contractors of Plumbing and Steam Fitting Sa Our Motto " WHAT IS WORTH DOING IS WORTH DOING WELL " Hardware and Plumbing Goods Retailed Visit Out Store, 1198 So. San Pedro St. We Guarantee You Service and Satisfaction :....: .... . : ..:;.:....:: J t ]::.:j;::::i u:.... .., . . : :, .:. . . ' n; 423 D ' t! ' j., ' ;¥ . r K . ' }•■ i ' - ' vv--- % ' !i ' - : ' m--i. mi m.i i r. ■ ' .;;. .i ' ■ Ji-ivi!,vc:-;i.j:v . s ».. .- ? ! " :i! ; .i ' «-,iMy;,. i , ' . ! »i.;, , ■■ c ' bct I j-Jfev vA ' :A!!R ! l;r ! g !i ' IJ I s ff GLASS J. ROOFS t AND SIDING SERVICE Fireproof Metal Windows Skylights Marquise Ventilation Systems General Sheet Metal Contracting National Cornice Works IINCORPORATEDI Phone 14118 1 323- 1 335 Channing St., Los Angeles f SKYLIGHTS MONITORS MARQUISE SOLD AND ERECTED BY NATIONAL CORNICE WORKS Talbot-Zimmer Ch emica 1 Company MANUFACTURERS AND DISTRIBUTORS SUPERL METAL POLISH INSECTICIDES. GERMICIDES. DEODORIZERS, DISINFECT- ANTS. AND A FULL LINE OF JANITOR AND SANITARY SUPPLIES 213-15 Eut 7th Street Lo Angelet, Cal. Broadway 4343 Pico 3453 o ' rO=!;=0 ' ; ' fO=;:=o ::=0 ' ;: ' 0=;; 0 ' " =0 ' " =0 ' :: ' 0 ' ;: ' 0 ' ;:=o ;;=o=;:=o=;:=0 ' ;:-o :: o=;:«0 ' ;s=o=;; o ; P czz ■111, if 424 1tt ,jii...!i,.-i. - i»!u I r Y r-giv .m H, h a ; ! SJk4 :y,-iv .«. ' . ' .:! -i ' ..,s;- : .. JA ' t S Kf : 0( Q m O:i Oim: n miP0 ' ? ?O f0ifO O fOif fO ?O O ? ii SEATTLE PORTLAND We furnished the DEFORMED REINFORCING BARS used in the Administration and Auditorium of the University of Southern California Pacific Coast Steel Co. 1 SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES • I i ; i i. ipfrSSZ s; S-2SE 425 :n it I t. S t S=:J d. We have been behind you in your career as a dental student. Now w e are ready to advise you regarding the proper and necessary office and laboratory supplies. REMEMBER You are going to be judged largely by your mechanical equipment. Our representative will gladly confer with you American Dental Supply Co. 745 South Broadway Los Angeles, Calif. " IT ' S A WILSON " All That ' s Necessary Roundup UNDERREAMERS ELEVATORS CIRCULATING HEADS ROPE SOCKETS ROTARY PIPE TONGS ROTARY BUSHINGS Made in the Heart of Greater Southern California By the Largest Oil Tool Specialty Shop in the World Wilson WiUard Mfg Co. 2301 ELast Vernon Ave Los Angeles, Calif. r ii ' 0 fi iKii ' iim ' ?m )( ' ?i: fa ?oi f r»rr? [ ' . ■■ ' „ ' t .-,-,J:.. ' .;.;.. ' i......j Tr m 426 Terra Cotta Tile Roofing Permanency, Beauty, Safety I The following representative buildings have adopted Terra Cotta Tile Roofs: ! The George F. Bovard Administration Elast Seventh School, Los Angeles, Alli- Building, University of Southern California, son Allison, Architects. John Parkinson, Architect. New High School Buildings, Fresno, Music Hall and Library, Pomona Col- California, Coates Travers, Architects, lege, Myron Hunt, Archetect. U. S. Naval Air Station, San Diego, Women ' s Dormitory and Holmes Hall, California. Bertram Goodhue, Architect. Pomona College, Robert H. Orr, Archi- Ambassador Hotel Bungalows, Los An- tect. geles. Myron Hunt, Architect. The work on these and many other important structures was executed by us. Enquiries solicited. C. L. PASSMORE 1439 Hayworth Ave. Los Angeles Phone 577284 JOHN DONALD PARKINSON EDWARD C. ENGLISH Architects Builder New Administration Building University of Southern California in which the Joseph Musto Sons-Keenan Co. Manufacturers Dealers in MARBLE AND TILE ' FURNISHED INSTALLEX The Napoleon Gray Marble work, Terrazzo floors and glazed tile wainscoting in the Lavatories. The Utah Birdseye marble panels in the exterior walls. The Quarry Tile pavements in Loggias and Hallways. Office, Mil! Warehouse Los Angeles River, at B P ° East 26th St. Soto St. Mail Address Box 144 Arcade Station 427 til ui a n ns ss Essi t f m mi¥0: i Cl(: m: Compliments of Blue Diamond Plaster Company Phone 103-31 2200 East 16th Street BUILT WITH THE NEW BRICK HOLLOW WALL LOS ANGELES BRICK CO. Security Bldg. Los Angeles, Calif. Z) y. - rt ' r.Tisr: .:.. ' .: ' !;:;:.:u,.:ei: D u i!j ' •-• ' ' ' ' :; zjj [5} 428 a: n ' : .Hi n o o )j:0 o o x=o x o o :: o o= ;:=o ;: o=;:=o o: ;:=o xtCb;KO x=o=i: c THE BEST FUEL L. A. GAS " THE BEST SERVICE L. A. SERVICE " EFFICIENT CONVENIENT Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation 645 SOUTH HILL ST. Main 8920 Phones 0003 UNION ROCK CO. 2644 Compton Ave. Los Angeles, Cal. MEMORANDUM One of the most important materials entering into the construction of the building is the concrete aggregate consisting of crushed rock, gravel and sand. Not only must the hardness and toughness of the material be taken into consideration, in order to secure perfect concrete, but the grading of the coarse aggregate and the quality of the sand must be gone into thoroughly before the material is allowed to be used. In order that the very best quality of concrete be obtained in the con- struction of the new Administration Building the material produced by the UNION ROCK COMPANY at their five large and modern crushing and screening plants was used. These plants are located near Azusa on the San Gabriel gravel cone and supply the gr eatest part of the concrete aggregate and road building material used in Southern California counties. iri ESsssss: :3 ' 1 1 i I n i h n 429 n ir-r- ■ ;■ ■- --j tC- " " ' " r- i ' - ' ' :- - " - - " ' " --■— ' j ;l i - . ■ [M : - , ' 1 i : 1 i ' ■ ■ ; 11 Wri ' ZEL i ' ; PHOTOGRAPHER H] Official for U. S. C. P n ■ . -- -. . 3 STUDIOS IN L. A.-» - 6324 Hollywood Boulevard Entrance 2nd Floor p. i [i 828 South Hill St. 536 So. Broadway Ground Floor Entire 6th Floor . Phones ' • ' 62448 64096 J i ■ " t ! . i i - ■ . il - M D rr ■ ;, ■ ' . ' -71- i ' ' " " ' " ' :i " " " " T: r: ' T ' ' . , j a 430 Itt CT ilUZIlJ n- We carry a complete line of I. STEIRN CO s Dental Goods GOLD PLATES. SHELLS. CLASPS. LIN- GUAL BARS and ATTACHMENTS for Removable Bridge Work AND OTHER GOLD SPECIALTIES Ash ' s English Tube Teeth Fleck ' s Cement and H. D. Justi ' s Teeth Look over our line of Dental Supplies and Specialties. GUGGENHEIM BROS. DENTAL SUPPLY CO. 414-415 W. P. Story Bldg. LOS ANGELES, CAL. Phones: 1 5086 and 63388 i S i i i ri i i i i i i ' §. ' § i i i T. Bone Riley ' s 742 South Hill St. A Place to Eat The Allen Crest Symbol of Satisfaction OUR CREST is an emblem significant of the House it represents and we want it known to all as the sign of CONFIDENCE. Keep it ever in mind and you will profit by letting us know your wants. FRATERNITY PINS AND RINGS CUPS, MEDALS ENGRAVED CARDS AND INVITATIONS EMBOSSED AND KALOGRAMMED STATIONERY in fact everything for Schools and Colleges. THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY Manufacturing Jewelers Engravers Stationers 824 So. Hill Street Los Angeles, Calif. i i i i i i i 1 Real Estate Service DO YOU GET THAT? When Buying, Selling or Leasing BUSINESS PROPERTY INCOME PROPERTY RESIDENCE PROPERTY We Write All Kindt of Insurance i i i i S i R. A. Rowan Co. 200 Title Insurance Bldg. 10444 Main 7096 I ; U. i I O k; m I " rn: m 431 0: ' t 3 ' t c n i M Librarians knozc that — Library Bureau Technical Furniture Equipment and Sup- plies are Standard Quality. Our Service includes assistance and information re- garding the arrangement of Library Fur- niture and the planning of Administrative Systems. " California ' s Most Interesting Store " Headquarters for Sporting and Outing Equipment of All Kinds Visit our Display Rooms. Library Bureau McKee Wentvsrorth, Distributors 440 Pacific Electric Bldg. Los Angeles, California Pico 2490 Guns and Ammunition Fishing Tackle Golf and Tennis Equipment Gymnasium and Base Ball Equipment O Cutlery and Vacuum Goods 5c Camp Outflets Men ' s Clothing and Shoes « ' §, i ' §, s 65691 g it is ill the Realm of Sportdom you will find it at TaaAT mJl Main 1924 National Hardwood Co. Oak, Maple, Beech and Birch Flooring Wholesale and Retail Floors Laid, Scraped and FinithccI Building and Felt Paperi, Wax 634 to 646 Aliso St. Los Angeles, California i §, o ' § o Franco-American Baking Co. Los Angeles, Cal. i ' f § Tufts-Lyon Arms Co. NEW STORE 514 WEST SIXTH 609-61 I SOUTH OLIVE Athletic Goods Sporting Goods I i I M 5 432 Dj! ■J ■n ni 1 ' ! ! i ' H C n Frank L. A. Graham Graham Harris ATTORNEYS- AT- LAW 929 HIGGINS BLDG. LOS ANGELES Ford W. Harris O. Patents, Trade Marks Phone 15322 Stacy Adams and Packard Shoes HAMILTON ' S Inc. MEN ' S SHOES 502 So. Broadway 223 W. 7th St. Miller Engine Foundry S Works i o Miller Piston Rings Miller Engines ' £ HARRY A. MILLER. Proprietor | Los Angeles X Manufacturers of General Machine Shop Work Miller Alloyanum Pistons 2652 Long Beach Ave. South 56 Compliments of Nebraska Clothing Co. " The Style Clothes Shop " 237-239 South Spring Street Phone 1 3665 Los Angeles Visit Our New Store -. ' ? Just sixty feet from our old location Larger and Grander than ever. Do not forget to have your Diplomas and Pictures framed at Green ' s Art Store Where you will find thousands of Pictures, Frames, Mouldings, Mirrors and other Gift and Art Novelties to choose from. PHONE 64004 825 SOUTH HILL ST. 9. i ' §. Gibson, Dunn Crutcher Attorneys at Law 1 1 I I Merchants National Bank Building LOS ANGELES S S Fredericks and Hanna Lawyers J. D. Fredericks .Arthur L. Veitch Byron C. Hanna Charles W. Lyon tj Home 14127 Ernest B. Coil Attorney at Law Residence 1331 12th Street Santa Monica, Cal. Phone 22658 Suite 1101 Merchants National Bank Bldg. § LOS ANGELES § O Phones: Broadway 6616 $ o 729-30 Title Insurance Bldg. LOS ANGELES, CAL. i a y t 7; C a 433 33SZ zssss s aass iE iSIj pp ssE D. I ! ' .g»- ' .J .ta.V:S!. ' ' :t ffl fnl ni ! ! a ' ?JS. lOi:i ' ?0.i lOi ' ? i Home Office Agency PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE " it pays 5 ways " John Newton Russell, Jr., MANAGER Pacific Mutual Life Bldg. 6th and Olive Sts. S Office Phone Pico 3 I 61 j Residence Phone West 6045 i i i i i Percy V. Hammon Attorney-at-Law Suite 808 Charles C. Chapman Bldg. Formerly Investment Bldg. Northeast Cor. Eighth and Broadway Los Angeles, Cal. I. ROSIN TAILOR AND DESIGNER Ladies and Men ' s Suits Made to Order Hand Tailored, Guaranteed Also Remodeling, Cleaning and Pressing Repairing and Dyeing 710 W. Jefferson St. Los Angeles, Cal. Notary Public Broadway 7454 Work Called for and Delivered Phone South 1829 g § i i i i i S 1303 Washington Building Los Angeles. O Phone South 2 769J O Main 514 Main 515 Karl L. Ratzer Attorney-at-Law University Hand Laundry 3558 University Avenue Ladies ' and Gents ' Silk Wearing Apparel a Specialty We Call and Deliver JANET PAUL, Proprietor S The California Door Company Manufacturers and Dealers in DOORS SASH, BLINDS AND GLASS 23 7-239-241 Central Avenue Los Angeles, Cal. 0:«:0=rfO=::=o ?0 ' i: » ' f»:5i=o=;; o=; ' fO:5:=o=;:=0 ' ;:=0 ' ;: 0 ' ;; 0 ' ;i=o» Max Loewenthal Paul Loewenthal Victor Ford CoUint Loewenthal, Collins Loewenthal Attorneys at Law Suite 111! Van Nuys Building Broadway 1302 g Phone Main 5885 H. R. Poach, Manager 1 The Western Scientific I Apparatus Co. kV 606-07-08 Lankershim Building 1 126 West Third Street Repairing of Microscopes, Surgical Instru i ' f ments, Transits and Levels a Specialty j Laboratory Equipment Microscopes, Transits, Levels, Projection Apparatus, Surgical Instruments, St Optical Instruments ilfO f fi ' fO f0 f0i ' f0i ' f f lti ' f0 fK(i ' fPi ' i i r ' Dt 434 n t , -,;.? ..UB ' . te u i0«-O-n O X O o=s:o o=s o=K=o:K o==;; 0 ' ;:rO " =0 ' ;: o=;;=0 ' :: ' ;:=o x o ::=o :;== ' Union Tank and Pipe Company Engineers and Manufacturers Standard and Special Sheet Metal and Steel Plate Work For Every Purpose 2801 Santa Fe Ave. Los Angeles, Ca Phone 286 13 i 0 :m Ki i: k :m :O H i :□ BRILL ' S FULL DRESS SUITS FOR RENT 319 S. Spring St. Los Angeles, Cal. Phone 19155 SUITS AT YOUR SERVICE FOR EVERY OCCASION A. J. BROWN COMPANY DENTAL SUPPLIES— DENTAL GOLDS LOS ANGELES OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO SAN DIEGO 31 j: 435 n ' §■ John L. McGonigle | ' Southern California Supply Co. A .. .1 ' )! ' Bakers and Confectioners Attorney-at-Law O c r j k i u- ■ ' X Supplies and Machinery Phone 15614 325 Wilcox Building O 814 E. 3rd St. Los Angeles O University of Southern CaHfornia students and graduates are particular about their ENGINEERING SUPPLIES AND DRAWING INSTRUMENTS They find exactly what they want at BROWN LINDSTROM CO. 65255 123 E. 6th Street Repairs SOUTH SIDE MARKET DEALERS IN Fresh and Smoked Meats Best Quality and Reasonable Prices U, Fish Thursdays and Fridays " Wl J. A. SCHERER, Prop. Deliveries 9:30,11:30,2:30 I I Telephone 23443 3566 UNIVERSITY AVE STUDENTS ; ' We Serve Lunches at Reasonable Prices QUICK SERVICE SPECIALTY L.UNCH DAY AND NIGHT 1211 West Jefferson Street Try Our Special 35c Dinner Phone West 7095 E. S. WIGET. Prop. ! i WIGET ' S LUNCH ROOM A Good Place To Eat — Try Our Home Made Pies 35 12 So. Vermont Ave. Los Angeles, Cal. The Varsitij Photo Hum Thank the Faeulty and Students for their Supj)ort and Patronarje Official Photofjrapher for IJ. S. C. for 8 Years •436 n 1 ' 9 U i m •g f t • ■r- .- - ' ivv • - ■■■■iv---. ' nr-i . ' - " .c- " •4 ' .■iii mii .t-,irf . u I t i , . j 1 : ( ! I 1 t :.D Caters Specially To The Students of U. S. C, THE BEST FOOD and DRINKS Special Rates by the Week Service From 6 A. M. to 8 P. M. 7 I 5 West Jefferson Home 724-45 West 2305 LILLARD DRUG COMPANY N. W. Cor. Vermont and Jefferson EASTMAN KODAKS AND FILMS CHRISTOPHER ' S ICE CREAM Developing and Printing DANCING DURING LUNCH and FROM 6 TO MIDNIGHT OPEN UNTIL ONE A. M. e s T avern " LOS ANGELES ' FAMOUS FAMILY RESTAURANT " A Delightful Rendezvous for Lovers of Good Food, Snappy Dance Music and Personal Service Famous 60c Noonday Luncheon and Popular Price a la carte Dinner Menu 524 SOUTH SPRING STREET Beautiful Banquet Room in Connection CARL JAHNKE GEORGE KAHN. Props. IN U. S. C. The Students Own Lunch Room is the Cafeteria Exclusively for Faculty and Students Always the Best Foods at the Lowest Prices Soda Fountain Service All Day phone-20806 H. E. RIEDEL HARDWARE Paints, Oils and Glass 7 1 9 W. JEFFERSON ST. Shop Repairing LOS ANGELES [ [ 437 D ! ! _, r, , f S Phone Broadway 605 1 he bank ror EVERY BANKING SERVICE I OAVINOS COMMERCIAL LOS ANGELES TRUST Member Federal Reserve System Capital and Surplus $5,000,000 Assets more than $98,000,000 " IF IT ' S GLASS WE HAVE IT " P. O, Box 83-440 Commercial St. FRATERS GLASS PAINT GO. GLASS g Plate Glass, Window Glass, Ornamental and ' Wire Glas , Opalite and Opals in All Colors, i ETCHING, SAND BLASTING i BASS-HUETERS PAINTS, Thirty Years of a Continuous Policy of Com- d VARNISHES and BRUSHES pie.. Service „d Consider,.. Tr...™e„. of g WeM.„u,„..„ o All Customers have brought to this bank a ?•»» " and Bevel Mirrors, Sheet and Tile S Prism, Hard Metal Bevel Plate and great many more Deposit Accounts than § i rt Glass of All Kinds. there are Homes in Los Angeles. AUTOMOBILE GLASS im XiAi i imi:Ki EL RODEO ENGRAVINGS By Gamier - Seymour Co. g i i o i s WESTROBAC SOIL BACTERIA Increases Crops and Builds up Soil by Supplying Atmospheric Nitrogen NOX - WEED Kills Noxious Weeds Saves Money, Time and Labor 336-341 WESLEY ROBERTS BLDG. LOS ANGELES I FLY - AWAY J Eradicates Flies, Etc. from Animals and Barns g IVrite far particulars regarding O i these and other products for the farm C. W. MORRELL DISTRIBUTOR 618 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Calif. g Phone 63508 ? ' . ' .; ,n ■a 438 D rr ! i 1 i I -D ESTABLISHED 1888 O ersona lity ' §, ' § o i ' §, ' §, i o o o i i § o " ONE O ' CLOCK SATURDAYS " :=::= PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, Ultimately — It ' s Personality that Counts Clothes with Personality For the Miss and Woman of Slight and Slender Figure (Sizes 14, 16 and 18) In Her Very Own Shop The Orchid Room Third Floor KENISTON ROOT Largest and Oldest Surgical Instrument House in the West Elastic Braces of all kinds for the Student or Athlete knit to order to your measure. A perfect fit and satisfaction guaranteed. We carry a fine assortment of supplies for the Laboratory and Research Department. Students ' Leather Bags, Grips and Cases a Specialty. We solicit your patronage. TWO CALIFORNIA STORES LOS ANGELES 418 W. 6th Street SACRAMENTO 1010 Tenth Street TRADE MARKS, LABELS Tel. 14619 JAMES R. TOWNSEND 7 I 2 San Fernando Bldg. 4th and Main Streets Solicitor of American and Foreign Patents Los Angeles, Cal. Compliments of h ketj 3417 Vermont Phone W3 1 83 60654 Pico 536 CM. ANDREWS DENTAL CO. HOLLINGSWORTH BUILDING Los Angeles, Calif. CONSTANT SERVICE 3 3 C 439 ID ' : A.S ' VtgJ... " . i- ' . ' " f Ji-Jf JU ' - f.-a MflSiV .i, i2iSS S!Z2 : L-JH-J ' , " ,ii ' ' C " 3 If students or professors are interested in advances in the field of Roentgen Ray Apparatus, we invite you to visit our display rooms and service depart- ment, any data pertaining thereto courteously given. R. L. SCHERER CO. Dealers In General Hospital and Surgeons ' Equipment Phone: 10046 623 So. Grand Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. THE AMBASSADOR, LOS ANGELES THE ALEXANDRIA, LOS ANGELES At Each of These Hotels the Rates Are Moderate U 11 0 0i 0i ' ?0 , ' ?0 ' ?0 0 , ' ?0 ' 0t ' ? ' ?0 IN HONOR OF FORMER STUDENTS OF THE SAN BERNARDINO HIGH SCHOOL WHO PAID THE SUPREME SACRIFICE IN THE WAR BEGINNING APRIL 6.1917. iHAttft AJUISTRONC IS BCLLotlffC RENCE BYEiS F.SENTET) • PAUL HOLOZCOMB HARRV Ll ' KINS ALLAN SHEPDON LASS OF 1920 ORNAMENTAL IRON AND BRONZE MEMORIALS AND CLASS TABLETS OUR SPECIALTY ESTIMATES FURNISHED South 450 BAYER-ROTHGEB COMPANY 27041 SLAUSON AND SANTA FE AVE. d inl i I 440 D J fJ ' -.? SA? ■V..TJ..VR .,. [ ,, , ! -f;:IVUM».V4:y! ' 8 !... l . ' ' iV!v ' ■ ' j ' :A ' jl A. E. STEIN H. D. THERKORN Res. Phone South -4536- W Ver. 5719 " The Post-Graduate Plumbers " .. Stein-Therkorn Plumbing Co. " Plitiiibers for 20 Y cars ' A ten-Year " Post-graduate course " specializing in Dental, Physicians, Sur- geons, Labratory Plumbing and Repairs 248 S. Figueroa St. Temporary Phone 15813 Tht o i o i S o o o o o § o o o o o $ i i $ i o o o s 5 § V ft o o PROCESS YOUR TIRES WHY? 50 to 1007r More Miles GUARANTEED Robert-Morton Installed in the Univ. of So. Calif. Represents the Latest Achievement in Modern ORGAN CONSTRUCTION Manufactured by The Robert-Morton Co. Van Nuys, Cal, Division of The American Photo Player Co. New York Chicago San Francisco New Tires Processed 1 ires in Use Processed w Process Rubber Co. 5918 Hollywood Boulevard Los Angeles California H. A. Schnelbach, Mgr. Phone 578-580 H e.. ...:::.:... ,:.-. :....-...:; :... % ; 31 [SI 441 mm ii m 1, Compliments of Thomas Haverty Company Plumbing and Heating Contractors • Ml 8th and Maple Telephones: Pico 759 — 60981 Los Angeles, California 1] ! " " " " ' ' ' " " ' " " " " " " " " ' " ' ' " " " ' School Furniture and Supplies (11 AUDITORIUM SEATING CHURCH FURNISHINGS C. F. WEBER CO. 222-24 Los Angeles St., Los Angeles, Cal. San Francisco Chicago Pheonix Reno We Are Seating the New Auditorium RADIATED HEAT j I j Unm Heat Your Home with a Pacific Gas Radiator Safe, Sane, Sanitary Pacific Gas Radiator Co. Salesrooms 614 So. Grand Avenue Phone 11336 Factory 1 740 W. Washington St. Phone 75645 :i2Zi— 1 r7irizz2S2z m - - ' -i ' ,-izz : " 3 i f uzziu ]rE n ■3 442 vW.,i- -- ■ -J ' -- Vv. »;■!?«;.-.- LJ-JLil m .-,.,. ' AHi!.- ' ! r ' Phone West 5852 JEFFERSON STREET BAKERY A. KULLMAN. PROPRIETOR Fresh Milk Bread and Rolls at Noon Party Refreshments Our Specialty 905 West Jefferson Fraternities jl • and i Sororities rz — J—, Next to your tuition, your food is most important. We give you service direct to your door twice a day. MAKE US PROVE IT We make you better prices than you can get elsewhere. We Encourage Every Student Endeavor Buckeye Grocery Phone 25945 725 W. Jefferson St. __i|tl .. ,_ , . , 443 V- ..►J j [ . . ... ■ ■ ....■. -.■■ ..» ..wjaw »!!» ■■ . ' D rgnr . ;j;.« " i ' VJiav.j;ii ap i - ' :m -: mE ■M m,i. ' y m,! SJi ■. ■m lmi■V:ih . .i. ' :■ ms 0 ' ;5:»:5: » ?-« :: « : o « ' : «: ;:=:0=5: 0:5: «= ;:=o ;: « ;; o ;: o ; BUYING Sweaters and Bathing Suits Ask for makes of the Los Angeles Knitting Co. tf Ui M Main 60e 602-56 1206-8 South Grand Avenue Los Angeles. California m ' :0 fC( o=x o ; » ;;=o :: ' » ;: « ;: « ;; « ;; ' 0= ;; « ;:=:« AET ST G I i The George F. Bovard Administration Building, University of Southern California Throop College The Naval Air Station, San Diego The Art Stone on the above mentioned buildings are examples of work executed by us. WILLIAM SMITH 550 SOUTH FAIR OAKS AVE. PASADENA a]fr Z) cr ' C z:zi J c JLi: a Q o i oi i Oi ' m " Education is a capital to the poor man, and an interest to the rich man " . — Horace Mann We ' re Proud of You, S.CI YOU ' VE become a power among the educational in- stitutions of America — you ' ve made Los Angeles known as the home of a great University — you ' ve raised the educational standards of the great Southwest. Los Angeles may well be proud of you — and it is! w uj SMITH-EMERY COMPANY CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Laboratories: Chemical, Research, Assay, Ore Testing, Physical Testing, Bacteriological 245 So. Los Angeles St. Los Angeles THE BEST CEMENT RIVERSIDE PORTLAND CEMENT CO. 724 SOUTH SPRING ST. LOS ANGELES n ;| ; ? .»■ ' .■ ' ' » . ' ■ -■ ■■-,.,■, ; ,;.! . ,-f-i» ;rjliiai: D 445 EJFS — — ' — [ — K r. a ill fT- ' i : ' ,-iij:.7-.-, ' ' ; ' ..; :; r;.,„v. ' V ' U, P SZESi 446 J .JfeU..- ' .Vi.! IS j-fTi iti - ir -H -Tj-t. i ' -iiik-fra ' a b n TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication - - - - - - - - - -.- -II President ' s Message ......--.. |2 In Memoriam - - - - - -- - - - - -16 Officers of Administration .-.-.-.-- 17 Board of Trustees - - - - -- - - - - -18 Faculty ........---. 19 Seniors ..-...-.----- 29 Juniors ........---- 49 Sophomores ..-.. ..----65 Freshmen - - - - - -- - - - - - 67 College Year -.... --...- 69 Initiations - - - - -- - - - -- 76 Athletics Football 90 Basketball 115 Track - - - 122 Boxing -■- -- - - - - -- - - 134 Tennis ------------ 135 Baseball - - - - - 136 Organizations - - - - - - - - - - -137 Associated Student Body .-.------ 140 Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. I 44 Literary Societies - - - -- - - - - " ' " Glee Club 136 Associations - - - - - - - - - - -15o Forensics - - - - - - - - - - -19 Drama 201 Publications - - - ' - - -- - - - - - 205 Society - - - -- - - - - - - - -21 3 Honor Societies - - - - - - - - - - -217 Fraternities - - - - - - - - -- - -239 Sororities -.....------261 College of Oratory - - 289 College of Pharmacy ....-...-. 297 College of Theology - - - - - - - - " - -321 College of Music ----------- 325 College of Law - - - - - - -- - - -333 Advertising --------»--- 405 ■n a: t ' V- ' H. ' .V-.p- ' ; ' .: ' r c fw iJ " - ' wfTur atei 447 ' Q ' n i}


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

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

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

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

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

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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