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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 488

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1923 volume:

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Ll Ei ,g: W Emil 9 ., ' 71 r'-51:11 .W .. ...-3,5 an.- E':,1':.,,, ...Q ppwtf- J ., -x.-.M . .W , M ,M an .Ju Y nqlw 1 1 -Winche- av f .c if Q Q. Q5 X it ,,.. ,..:f', . ,....,,......,. l.-.iff l 21 44 TM -,..-...,.,,,,,.M-,,,.,. 'flrlr' N 1.1 -U.-5 -T fax: Em.. X ,Y 4 w lllllllllilllflf I 1 N L 4 4 Page Seven f V141 fw1f'f ..... X . . ., gx wx S-wgx , , Qs we S N 5 Q S 1 NN N S WYv'QSrfisfwmww-Sf'-L W - S .N.::::::::::::q::::q::.1:q:a::::a:::'.am ...... 'SR X3 A53 ' N S is ' . A-i?:'j-iQQ.1I:f,w1.1: .Ms--4. -K--Nw-ww--sfCiiG22:::":g:5y-3---s--.. . S ...M ..., .... - we Q3 X Nss.................n:Lt:eaQ.x::::.2:::Qag4mw---'- Q -rx . 5, X Nfwqipw-M.:.'.:Q:lQ:41-me a Y 5 Q X -- - - ,W .W , --..- wmsw .vs Q S .....,.., . ..,., ..,,..,... . ..,,..,.,..,.,.,. , . ...M ..........., .........1 ,-,., ....,.. . .... ..... AA,,, -,,,,,- f .5,--,, - .,,,,-,,, -...., - X ' ' -jj ..... -- -- ffff ff To President R. B. von Klez'nSmid, a nefw fellofw student but already an old fiend, fwe dedicate this book. Mg- , ......... eeee e e .R X., ' ' V :L:1giL1.... .K.Q..,...lLfi:1:.x :.-M.. ...... ..,........ , ,..... , Q- ,hgkkl wb .NNW , ., - ...... A 7 fgQ'x'1'S 1 -'--l7ITL'T::3::"X'ff1iTiTNMf3'WQXw Z X, X Q- . dw,,.aw-.-,,xNN h R ...M . x M.,-nf" N-.- sq --.x...4 gggnggfhx Ei W Essays' 2- ,,,,. .,,,.,.,, .,., A , .,,.,,,... , A, , , ,,..,,,,.,,.,.,,,, , ,,,.,,.,,,. ,.,.,., A M - YW Y 5 W ,W Page Niue The Presidents Message O PLEASANTER privilege could be mine than to extend this word of greeting to the student body of the University of Southern California,- greeting in the bond of student body membership, quite different from any other relationship which We shall ever sustain in life. lt is a Wonderful thing to be a part of a great institution of learning, to imbibe her spirit and to reHect her ideals. The contribution which she makes toward the characters we bear could come from no other source in so generous a measure. Such gifts as she bestows call for steadfast loyalty and unselfish service to all her interests. It is ours to make her proud of her children and, in continued dedication, to make it possible for her to extend her influence to untold thousands who shall come after us. ln appreciation of what she is, and in anticipation of what she is to become through the efforts of a unified, enthusiastic and loyal student body, l am Faithfully yours. , i 5 Q' -A iii, , V i lim, V J Pkg? I ' 1' .i .,,-,,. - '.s-...fg...... Y. '.QlllQQQ..Q...li4..1,L. 'ililllllflffiifi X N X ri X S Xt 1 Dr. Bouard 'S Ilflessage To the Class of l923, Greetings: My retiring from the Presidency of the University of Southern Cali- fornia must not be construed as hav- ing ceased to have an interest in the success of the work, but on the other hand I would like to have my action interpreted as an intensive desire to see the University go forward to the highest possible success. Being re- lieved from the responsibility of directing affairs, it gives me an opportunity to give more attention to my health and to do some reading I have been anxious to do for a goodly number of years. My rela- tion as President Emeritus does not mean that l have quit Work. l hope to live a goodly number of years and to be of special assistance to the University in ways that may be pointed out by the President. The eighteen years of Presidency enabled me to meet a great many young people who are now doing things in the world, and I trust that my influence has been for good. l shall always be interested in the Alumni of the University, and indeed, in all of the students who have attended this institution. I trust that every student and member of the faculty will loyally support the new Administration in all plans that may be presented. Assuring the Class of 1923 of my kindly interest, I am, Yours sincerely, Y f 2 , Q f A x, , --lt ,. g .,,s h Ntt.r .X N K , X - W, ,,., M ---as-M N --.. gm:W.r.,- L NXQMAW X t P a gg A n Appreciation of Dr. Bovard The following appreciation is indicative not only of the faculty opinion, but also of that of the University of Southern California student body: George Finley Bovard, actuated by high and unselfish motives of true Christian leadership, accepted the responsibility of chief administrator of the University of Southern California at a time when, to human view, its future seemed doubtful. As President he has steadfastly labored for the advancement of liberal education under Christian auspices, and his unremitting labors have been crowned with signal success. During his encumbency the University of Southern California has developed into the leading institution of higher learning in the great Southwest and one of the foremost universities maintained by the Methodist Episcopal Church in America. We, the University Faculty, reluctant to see President Bovard relinquish his active leadership to a successor, yet rejoicing to know that his own earnest wish to be relieved of the burdens of administration has been granted and that he will still be associated with us in the interests of the University, desire to express to him who has so long been our chief, some token of the high esteem and of the profound respect--deepened into unfeigned affection-in which he is held by us all. Endowed with clear vision and rare powers of administration, he has with unwavering devotion faithfully striven for the highest welfare of the great institution in which his life work has centered. We salute George Finley Bovard as Southern California's First Educator, praying that to him and his life companion many years of happy service may yet be granted. fsignedl Faculty Committee, By Rockwell D. Hunt, Chairman. Emory S. Bogardus, Secretary. ,im ...C ,. it ,,,. Q V, s , 1 ti fi P , ljflllr' l K' 7 tfrwlw- l C, ,.,i.,,g ,i . wwf K fs , , -f- ' f ,653 7 ff 1 , . ' ' an ,WA "I -.7 34,9 -tn ,A .d.iPi7":??- I. , gf,-5 f mg.. ., ' ",,4na7 lyre means more, a boundless store, Since we have trod thy ways. " Page Tllirtcvu IW' V AN wl- Q ' ' Q A --+f fir: ' -N' ' A-2 6 f . , 1" fu ,' - . iff , 2 fi 'fxgi' . '141'5"fE1 . ElHff M WElgr3E 1 I,V 4315iMQiH l f A -'.' Q Q ,vil : " ' . Q i5.':f,53 1'f'!" ?I 'L" ---- D - - 1g, 'M . f I :::. f ff-, g f -- .fV. fin gsfg 4151-. ' , f ,M W -, , f 7 , 1,f , .,,, , 1 ,,'-':17flff':f!?Nvm!! 1 I, -.f 'K-C Half... v-In 1, lklkk I --fi x,x'. U' ' Q KX V ly' "Nl: "n X N. , 'X ,X I I I' X . X . 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II I 'V L-I-1 :.- " ' ' ' 4110 '-'W' ' 1 M' 'Mm .- N .tststtk N X K x , C as 5 x . 1 Q X. t i Y -A . . - - wtf x x -- - X , t is S s e YERYNXY xX X X . f5fi?lQiYf xx Xi? Ojficers of Adminisiraiion George Finley Bovarcl, A.M., D.D., LL.D. President Emeritus Rufus Bernard von Kle-inSrnicl, A.M., Sc.D., J.D. President D. M. C. P. doctor en filosofxa y letras George l. Cochran, A.M., LL.D. Treasurer john Harold Montgomery, M.S., EE. Registrar Lester Burton Rogers, A.M., Ph.D. Dean of the School of Education and Summer Session Thomas Blanchard Stowell, Ph.D., LL.D. Dean Emeritus of the School of Education Rockwell Dennis Hunt, A.B., LLM. Dean of 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 John F. Fisher, Ph.M., D.D. Dean of the College of Theology Laird joseph Stabler, M.S., Ph.C., Sc.D. Dean of the College of Pharmacy Ezra Anthony Healy, A.M., S.T.D. Dean Emeritus of the College of Theology 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 Robert A. Cummins, A.M., Ph.D. Principal of the University High School Myrtle Emily Biles, A.M. Dean of Women, College of Liberal Arts Mabel E. Russell, A.B. Recorder Wa1'ren Bradley Bovarcl Comptroller Robert Arleigh l-lonner Assistant Comptroller and Purchasing Agent X ww ,4 7 Z KZ W , .- 2 f W' 3, I .ff Q52 1 ' W s J l ' f ,ii I g 5 1 K, . y X Z Z f 'ffwwff Z 4 if ff W v gmsxsxi ff i i' salt-QXXNST .sim Page Scrciztrmz XXX XX . . .. ...meets . XXXXNXXX BOARD OF TRUSTEES Wesley W. Beckett, M.D. Term Expires in l922 George Finley Bovard, A.lVl., D.D., LL.D. - - William M. Bowen, LL.D. L. E. Behymer - joseph E. Carr - Prescott F. Cogswell - Alfred lnwoocl, D.D. Albert Wallace, LL.D. - - Byron H. Wilson, A.B., D.D. - - - W. L. Y. Davis, A.B., D.D. ---- - Merle N. Smith, D.D. George COCIITHII, William F. Cronemiller Term Expires in l923 john B. Green, A.B., D.D. - Harry Philip - - Francis M. Larkin, Ph.D., D.D. C. Walker - - Don Porter - - A. E. Pomeroy, A.M. Frank G. l-l. Stevens, A.B. E. L. Doheny, jr., A.B. W. P. Watts - - Ezra A. Healy, A.M., D.D. C. l. D. Moore - Bishop Adna Leonard S. P. Mulford - lvlvilliam D. Stephens - Francis Story - G. A. Chapman - Ernest P. Clark - Term Expires in l924 Officers of the Board Bishop Adna Wright Leonard - - - J. E. Carr - - W. F. Cronemiller A. Wallace - - William M. Bowen George l. Cochran - l I I I ..g.fQ..-..Q.F.Q,l . nes- 'fQQf Z'T.'rN. , ,.,, NM:-...-..f::I L 5.X,s....W.xQs, Qg.1aM-.....X:-s-.M5..w..-..QiX 'S ----FTW i5?,if'?t'?w. X Z Z X Z If f ZW Pacific Mutual Bldg. Hermosa Beach, Cal. - Washington Bldg. - Auditorium Bldg. lnvestment Bldg. - El Monte, Cal. - Pomona, Cal. - Union Oil Bldg. Wright'-Callendar Bldg. - Pasadena, Cal. - Pasadena, Cal. Pacific Mutual Bldg. 3956 lngraham St. Wright-Callendar Bldg. l l24 S. Alvarado - San Francisco, Cai.. - Long Beach, Cai.. - Pasadena, Cai. - 700 Grant Bldg. - Pasadena, Cal. 9 Chester Place - Covina, Cai. - 841 W. 36th St. - Pacific Mutual Bldg. San Francisco, Cai. 6l5 Van Nuys Bldg. Sacramento, Ca . - Alhambra, Cal. - 454 S. Alexandria - Riverside, Ca... - - President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Secretary I 5. CD 93 CD C El "1 Z S A Qi, 2? 'J Wi I3 Q. QL JP UQ CD I3 FP P15 1. I K - X N 4 1 i r , V2 N , ' 1 1 - 1 w 5 I I i 1 1 1 'T dn .. 5. 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' 244467- aff gf" Q, 'ff ff. "iw ' , f 1 'e f ' . ' ':i3.W'5.Q3A CP :It1'E",-lf?-f'?f1 - - . ' - -N-Aff: ff ff' ' ' 'EE-'fy - . f - - . - ' .' gwfa..We'f3::ggSff-NJQ333-iiiyi,f F ' - .k ' - . ' - - -'Q A - - . ' -Q'-2-N-ff f,-ff ' . - ' - ' . , - ' - -f .. ,ff -, , -- yf 1, 5 Ti? ' - fff N -JWIW -N Z - , ' ' -1 ' f' f f fff, - lm"--17'i1 "'e - - .- 4,5 ,. V' - , lf, . . .,!ff , - 5 .f , l - -in I X - r VI!! , ,yrflvl I, v 1 46-4-fs' Z'ffff.'?' 1 l f' Tmnur 1 mmunrv I WMI wwf""' 1 p frmh w Q rf 1 Q ff JM- l Il ln on JI - y ll 1nN,: I , 1H:1' ,m,mm - Page Arllll'fL'E'll illj x !'- Q - ' l VI W I P M 4 f,f,jf y, lmtflmnmmmlwlnilllulnumnf 1llnlllwunwllmwlmllillwtlflfuxallmnllrllfflrrzng l W " w ily 'V I ,G ' 1 Fif i ll l li nlfftq Ml'wlift lim + al l , L ,Wulf 1" 'fl' 1 -vi Fl. Paul Arnold, Ph.M. lf,l'Olt'S5Ol' ol Mathematics Herbert D. Austin, A.M., Ph.D. Associate I'1'Uft'SSL11' of the F0111 Clayton M. Baldwin Instructor in Architecture Harry H. Baskerville Assistzmt l'1'otessor of fXijCUlllllll'lg Claude J. Beardslee Instructor ol Pliilosopli y Catherine Virginia Beers, A.M. Assistant l'1'ofe5sm' of Biology Clara Maud Berryman, A.B. ,-Xssistant l,I'1llCS5tfl1' of Pliysical :mee Iimgmges :md LllCl'Zlllll't'S Ell',lL'Illll'1ll George H. Betts, A.M., Ph.M., Ph.D. lJl'tbiC554Jl' of Religious Erliiuilimi Kenneth McLeod Bissell, A.M. l'1'ofesstn- of the Fl't'llLli Lzmgiizige :mel Literature S. J. Broadwell Instructor in l"liysics Blanche Brown, M.D. Medical l':XZ1IlllllL'1' for xXv0lllC1'l Ruth Wentworth Brown, A.M. il,l'Hll"5'iUl' uf the Latin I-2l1'l,llf11Zl Clifford Burr, A.B. lilstructtir in liccmfmiics Lois Burton, A.B. Instructor in linglisli, zissistzmt Loren T. Clark Assistant l'rofn'ssm' of linglisli Robert Calvert l'l'UiL'SSHl' of Chemistry Clayton D. Carus, A.M. Associate l'1'm't-Ssni' nf l'i01'Cl!l1 Lynn Clark, A.B. Assisatzmt l'rolcssm' of lfnglisli Alma May Cook ,Xesistzint l'1'ofcssm' uf Art and l,llL'l'Zll"Lll'C rlll'1IflL' :mtl Lzltin-Americztii Rc-lations T I 'Ulf' . I M- li ,I 1-V N Q- ,sixxw ,N ,NT Rt .. . 7 2 Z 1 7 ff W , .t XY Stag ,, . x wxgq-.. X S as YK 5 X k X Q , 1 , ,Ns fi X5 N N ' ' t,1..t1::::x-X: ..,x x t, , Xa. X 'XXKFQ L imc, Q' 5. I gigs. ., , 't -X ssN ts... .t..,,.,, - . ,X X A Y A x k N N lx -- .. lil! ,t l 1 .,.ts...--N----kwa-gfsswsxs. , - ' Yi fl? 5,2 Q5 f ' X , , 1 I f f f,j 1 y , ff 3 f 5 5 f Q , f , f f It, f ff f f f Z5 , I f f . X s Q X X X,x, t Q-35351 M I o X ,W za p f Clarence Westgate Cook, A.M., B.S. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering John D. Cooke, A.M. Assistant Professor of English Mae Conn, A.B. Instructor of Mathematics Dean Cromwell Track Coach Robert A. Cummins, A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education and Principal of the I'niversity High School Claude C. Douglas, A.M. Professor of Greek Language and Literature Della Totten Early, A.M. Assistant Professor of History George J. Eberle, A.B. Professor of Statistics and Public Utilities E. D. Fagan, A.M. Instructor in College of Connnerce Alice Fesler, A.B. Instructor in Sociology Lela Leonard Fisher, Litt.D. Instructor in Religious Education Ralph Tyler Flewelling, A.M., S.T.B., Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy Katherine Torrance Forrester Professor of Spanish Language and Literature Mary L. Fossler, A.M. Assistant Professor of Zoology Allison Gaw, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English Language and Literature Marc N. Goodnow Instructor in journalism 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 john Godfrey Hill, A.M., S.T.B., Ph.D. Professor of Religious Education and Hazzurd Professor of the English Bible Florence Hubbard, A.M. Assistant Professor of Public Speaking Rockwell Dennis Hunt, A.M., Ph.D. Dean of Graduate School and Professor ofEcono1nics William Hunter Assistant Football Coach Annette Ives, A.B. 4 Instructor in French Edith Johnson, A.B. Instructor in Spanish Y. Kamii Instructor of Japanese Language D N -r ---' is ,... . ., , XX K ' X' s. V '---..,, .N -sw, sg I, s , X AS - X R - iiqtssiah sac, A ' si z 1 - V , oss " --- . . H NW is-XX X XR ts t . xx ls XE XX Page -: me . -s -ss X sl so X. t, I 1 '13, , , ,gitcfs I .Ut ll lj 'ONE nah Clarence V. Gilliland, A. B. Professor of History Myrtle Emily Biles, A. M. Dean of Women and Associate Professor of English Anthony F. Blanks, A. M. Professor of English Gilbert Ellis Bailey, A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Geology Charles Walter Lawrence, B. S., C. E. Professor of Civil Engineering john F. Fisher, Ph. B., Ph. M., D. D. Dean of the College of Theology and Professor in Religious Education Andrew Creamor Life, A. M. Professor of Botany fy Roy Edwin Schultz, A. M. ' sf Professor of Spanish Language and Literature . . 4 JW K Albert Brennur Ulrey, A. M. ,gg eff Professor of Biology and Director of the five . Marine Biological Station Page 1 ruciify-Iwo I Emory Stephen Bogardus, A. M., Ph Professor of Sociology Lester B. Rogers, A. M., Ph. D. Dean of the School of Education and Professor of Education Roy Malcom, A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Political Science Hugh Carey Willett, A. M. Associate Professor of Mathematics james Main Dixon, M. A., L. H. D., F. R. S. E. Director of Oriental Studies and Professor of Literature William Ralph LaPorte, A. M. Professor of Physical Education Arthur Clason Weatherhead, A. M. Professor of Drawing Margaret Graham Borthwick, A. M. Professor of the German Language and Literature lvtlffl' Ynw'1'1v-1 fl W. X... Nvx. M .x,x tl ,.,X Y ...,.S,,,Y,, ,X., , Nvx, S Xkx,v C .,,.,,,,,.,,.,....,..:c-.,fa...., X X .. 6 x.smxtAcxsss.wmN.1!wxH..aX.swf ,, A t, . X -r - s . s c -X - 5 - 5 ,. 5 wi . XX .oNxxlQ.., c. - - . Wig X .- s C. C. Lee, A.B. Instructor of Chinese Language Harvey R. Lee, A.B. Instructor in Physical Education Phyllis Lockley, A.B. Instructor in English 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 Howard Leslie Lunt, A.M. Associate Professor of Education 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. Registrar of the University and Professor of Religious Education Earl E. Moody, M.D. Medical Eaminer for Men Allan Nichols Instructor of Public Speaking 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 F. W. Parsons, A.B. Assistant Professor in Mathematics Edward A. Phillips, A.M. Instructor in Economics Rebecca B. Price Instructor in Religious Education Ralph L. Powers Instructor in College ot Cominercc Clarence E. Rainwater, A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology john H. Rich Instructor in Art Lawrence Melville Riddle, A.M., Ouicier d'Acadamie Professor of French ,l.fl1lg'llZl5Ili' and l.itc-rature Samuel Rittenhouse, Ph.D. Pl'OfCSSOI' of Zoology Delia M. Robinson Instructor in Art i g X E Ill' t N S NN .x.x, , .... ,, ,.,. ., 5 qt..2-.Q..5i:t..::l.t,:::3,'Kxlxxx?L: ,gkk-,l-,, ,ti .... -XXSsXs1s A Q- N -xx-1 t. ..,.x.. ::..gt:.:::' -. -"-- g . .,,. g..:,: s X 'tw sf E X... ss -s 'L L ' '-,- ss-11r::.:1.t4 it f' ' S . '-':Jr,':g::::2,::,1:tt:'iI1Q.1 --ty XP ' "X' x"x N tieimis-f-tux., . ' ,. Q Q 2 ..,. x,!X NX, ts . t Q Y l A . ...,XX X . . X S A is 5 joseph H. Saint-jean Assistant Professor of French t5Eva Mae Smith, A.B. Associate Professor of lnterpretation J. Frank Smith, A.B., B.S., A.M. Assistant Professor of Chemistry William C. Smith, A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Sociology Effie Southworth Spaulding, B.S. Assistant Professor of Botany Laird Joseph Stabler, M.S., Ph.C., Sc.D. Dean of College of Pharmacy and Professor of Applied Chemistry and Metallurgy D. V. Steed, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Katherine H. Stilwell, A.B. Assistant Professor of Spanish Harold J. Stonier, A.M. Assistant Professor of Economics Martin J. Stormzand, B.D., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Thomas Blanchard Stowell, A.M., Ph.D., L.L.D. Dean Emeritus of 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 M. A. Thompson, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Spanish M. M. Thompson, A.B. Instructor in Spanish W. E. Tilroe, B.D., D.D. Professor of Hoinieletics and Pastoral Theology Welcome Tilroe, A.M. Assistant Professor of Latin John Welhoff Todd, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Psychology Helen W. Truesdell Instructor in English Rollin S. Tuttle lnstructor in Religious Education Wilfred C. Twiss, A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botany Melvin J. Vincent, A.B. Instructor in Sociology Mildred Voorhees lnstructor in Public Speaking Gladys Wadsworth, A.B. Assistant Professor of Public Speaking Louis YVann, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English Leroy Samuel Weatherby, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Clieniistry Lillian E. Williams Assistant Professor of Physical Education X X 1 , Q wsxgc, A Q Page C. Scott Williams, A.M. lnstructor in Commercial Spanish X iw :sew-N-is-gs-at New - 12055367 si33fsstst.swis,1x X x X clwastx X t. , .rx is X X N iN'7'if1Q1IXc1"c3c1 X - X X :cars X my Reacts? xx MJ. Fay Wilson, B.S., E.E. Professor of lilectrical antl Mechanical Engineering iftPaul Spencer Wood, A.B. Professor of English Language and Literature Elizabeth Yoder Dean of the College of Oratory and Professor of Dramatic Art and Expression Gertrude I. York, A.M. Professor of Home Economics :f1Leave of absence 1921-22 :t:f1Deceased LECTURERS Sarah E. Bundy, A.M. Henry S. McKee Lecturer in Sociology Lecturer in Commercial Banking Tom Caldwell Frederick J. Perry, A.B. Lecturer inul"hysical Education D Lecturer in Fire and Property Insurance Kuyo Sue Inm11 Rollin S. Tuttle Lecturer in Oriental Studies Lecturer in Religious Education Ernest J. Lickley, A.M., L.L.M., J.D. Claude A. Wayne Lecturer in Education and Sociology Lecturer in Religious Education Vernon S. McCombs G. Gardon Whitnall Lecturer in Religious Education Muriel Arkley Assistant in Spanish Ralph J. Bell, A.B. Assistant in lLCOllFl1'l'llCS Monna Bethune Assistant in l-listory Antonne Bierman Assistant in t'hemistry Miss Bonhard, A.B. Assistant in French Beatrice Bushnell Assistant in l'sycltolog5 Albert Butterfield Assistant in Zoology Lecturer in City Planning ASSISTANTS Eva EQ Carlquist Assistant in Botany Bessie Culver Assistant in French Augustine Dalland Assistant in French Marian Erwin Assistant in Chemistry Margaret Falconer Assistant in Sociology Ruby Fuller Assistant in lf'hysical Education Blanche Gauthier Assistant in Chemistry t ...tt... - I aiu it ' X f , - , - . r ,tw I it .r,,,,t. t.W,,.:1,t,c,t,x ,ar:.taa,5. Wm I Tl'1"lf3'-.i 1,1 l f. W. . psa:...,,ts: X 9, .2 f f f Q". f Zhi 7 A X TQQSYXXYEQQ. is X ff? if f WW WLM ,:, f .ers A fig 5 Y. t X5 ' . ss - ses "saw s x Q4 . MZ 2 'Tl O 'Tl Q C7 E N Fl 'U Q 'Tl IP .-. "1 O "1 ,... N rn 4 W 0 "' "' -- su rn t- N O CJ' "" '-l. iv! ii Q. 3 3 Q. "' 0 "1 5 G' E 3 "' fb P1 0 D3 O B 94 "1 0 "1 ,rn . 0 .C-.23 ff fwwiweageiav-vga:aikefozf Hggl-'HDS' Qi-qvfggwfbi mmv3rnyg0Q,n'2,Q 5' 5' go G' J."-1 ac,-5' 5' get 5' U. fic,- ewese9:?5EE5EamagEs9-EFEQEPEU :.U'g:.Q:.'-3:.0:.-gr. :.O:S:.g.:.'4:5:. :W :'9, :rw :' :""-- :'m:'S :' ::' :' :' :'m:' .-to-...1 .- .ag-5 .J .ffb..af,B...l ... ..aO..J:-t Snag? 'U 0 Q Qgi2:E"'QU Q E-""6'U'Q -Q50 2- 5" O.-95 5 :i O Q 5275 merg' A E '11 - : : A 7 -4393.-f: -- H H- UQ 5 O :. :. F- 1 rv- :' :. 13 G 3 Q 5' 92 2 2 2? 92 FW? Q. '-' ig "' Q f- -1 f-1 "' ' an f-1 m up H1 ,j 'e '41 Zi 3 '4 Q. 2. fi ' -- A V3 2 3 5 55 3. 9 2 ft O FD 5 3 FD X , .. kgs K . X XQQWQX ,A .. XX ss - su. .. - K t s - -s IS i s Mx W .. S: tLL.:cs::sQj ' A . T23 MQW A ,Q 1 V 2 a X ,x W Z X i 1 ,, . X. UC -lx? X.-.X v- 5 to X X James Mussatti Assistant in History J. Nichols Assistant in Accounting Josephine Olds, A.B. Assistant in Economics Russell Peterson Assistant in Sociology Mildred Severance Assistant in Physical Education Lawrence Schultz Assistant in Chemistry C. C. Scott, Jr. Assistant in liconomics H. Marie Stlff Assistant in Psychology Sarah Stoneham Assistant in Chemistry Valeria Totten Assistant in History Vernon Van Zandt Assistant in Zoology Louise Waltz 1 g Assistant in College ot Commerce Idella Zorn Assistant in Sociology Capitola Nunn D Assistant in Chemistry OFFICE ASSISTANTS AND OTHERS Georgetta Bashford Marquise Kleper Assistant in Otiice of Comptroller Secretary to Dr. G. H. Betts Mae E. Conn, A.B. I Laura Marye Q Secretary College of Commerce and Business I OTUCC UT f01llDU'0llC1' Administration BCSSIC M, Osborne Mrs. Eliot Daggett Graduate and Theology Offices Ada English Secretary to the President Jean A. Galloway Secretary to Comptroller Lottie F. Hough Mimeograph Department Blanche R. Humrichouse Assistant in Otiice of Comptroller Caroline Pfaffle Assistant in College of Comnierce Ethel S. Proctor Cashier in Ofnce of Comptroller Anna Belle Sasnett Assistant in Oftice of Registrar Alice M. Sevey Assistant in Onice of Registrar Assistant in Otctice of Purchasing Agent Nettie D. Si1'I'1pSO11 Katie L. Humrichouse Secretary to Purchasing Agent Secretary to President Emeritus FlOI'6l'lCC Tieman Mrs. Virginia Hutchinson Office of College of Commerce Assistant in College of Commerce GWyl'1I'l M. VVllSOI'1 Bess Kentner Graduate Manager of Athletics Secretary to Dean ot School of Education JOl'1I1 VV. McGinnis Charlotte M. Brown Librarian Dorothy Deacon, A.B. Assistant Cataloguer Bernice Loveland Cataloguer xfi .wi k.g, . s Secretary of Y. M. C. A. LIBRARY STAFF Ruth L. lfvatson, A.B. Reference Librarian Grace Wickham Secretary to Librarian Mabel S. 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'TV' pg ' v ' f. f ,,--- ' ' ,- ' f ',"f- f' VH , , E I Ei gf! M X ' f 'CZ -1--' " 7 -'-- 'ip 12 0 - f W -gn., ' - -4 aagafffbg 3? y - - . 610165. 1 , . , ..x.., ..-..-n. ......f. u.. I.. ,ir .ons or 11 " we--'1iirmyf1m.im-.:r4:zr:1a1uu5.1-AmLMu:wt 1,',-limi 'xpilliwzllauwiwmxiisiarexv?c'.iEWf.'LBailm11Li12iik1SYhi4kisXQ:pw-'2'? .Mmw',:1es1aA2L15:11159 ' - 9 Fe.-X' , V - A 2 E . gg , Q., .'.. .:...x. . rL1Z:'E.Zi,.'l .",. izrmfv ,.fQ ,L Heichert Crail Arkley Robinson SENIORS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Murray Heichert - - President - - john W. Robinson Gladys Crail - Vice-President - - Muriel Arkley Maude Miller - - Secretary - - Helen Posten Kenneth Monroe - - - Treasurer - - - - Floyd Tarr Class Historian--Florence Gilbert SENIOR CLASS COMMITTEES SOCIAL Muriel Arl-cley. Chairman Sara Maud Benham Vernon Van Zandt Lindley Bothwell Gladys Crail Mildred Smith FINANCE Floyd Tarr, Chairman Carlysle Scott, Chairman Myrna Ebert Lucille McKee Marian Cook SENIOR ROAD SHOW Mildred Heinze Cora Baker IVY DAY Frank Foote Monna Bethune COMIVIENCEIVIENT ANNOUNCEMENTS Gladys Crail, Chairman Alice Bolin, Chairman Ruth Capito. Charman Russell Peterson, Chairman Mariquita Wardman Albert Butterfield, Chairman Marion Joplin, Chairman Fern Cano Lindley Bothwell, Chairman Russell Roberts Curtis Cassill SENIOR CHAPEL Fred Beckes Fred Axe EACCALAUREATE SUNDAY Walter Ralph CLASS GIFT Florence Gilbert Creorge Wilhite CLASS NUIVIERAL Archie Thorton Rowena Shepherd COIVIIVIENCEIVIENT WEEK john Norveil Harold Mulhollen Earnest Henderson SENIOR-FACULTY GAME l'a1fw I l.1'i'!y-In Robert Carlquiet Robert Anderson Murray Heichert Charlotte Raetall Florence Shamel Susan Shideler Ruth Inman Sarah Stoneham Reeta Walker Ruth Harrison Blanche Gauthier Cecil Marie McCau1ley Franklin High School. University of Califorliizi. Art. lota Sigma Theta. Alpha Rho Theta. Palette and Brush Cluls Secretary 3, l'rt-si dent 4: Sociological Societ y lllee Chili -lg A. NV. S. Carnival Coniniiltcc. Lillione Sandberg Elgin. Ill., High School. History. Ivan Russell Waterman Long Beach, Cal., High School. Chemistry. Contitizi Literary Society: Alchemist Chili 2, 3, 41 Track Team 2, 3, 4. Fred P. Sherwin Hollywood High School. Hollywood Junior College. English. Quill Club 3, 4. Ona Stalder Riverside. Cal., High School. Architecture. Marie Myers Downey, Cal., High School. English. Phi Mu. Choral Union. Chando Kripp Commerce Francis Hubert McLaughlin Chemistry. Emily Elizabeth Clark St Paul Minn Hi li Scho ol. - . , -. g Carleton College, Minn., 1, 7 3. History. Delta Pi. Minerva Leady A Kansas High School. University of Kansas. Home Economics. -'x X.. , .awk l i 1 I 5 l 2 i 1 2 i K - 3 5 1 3 I 1 ! ! Vienna., T11 iflijhfll ree s lim! iii 1 -A -I-.T V-F-,Aw-,,-,..,.. ,,., .,w-- i Margaret Falconer Nt. -lr-wutl. lla., High Sclionl. l'lllllCl'lHll junior Colle-gc. F-1iCicwlzig'5'. llclvuting 23 Sociological Society 3, 41 llll 'IK-r1uli:1 3: 'Horne YolLlII1L'n'l'S 31 1VlK'llH ,l,itcr4n'y Socicty 4: Slumlcnt Xv0llllllk'Cl'5 4. Cora Elsie Mabee Kl:u'lcliznnx'illc,'N. B., Cunzulzl. lligh School. Connm-rce. Connucrcc Cluli l. 2, 3. Harold E. Baker Kc-rn County Cnion High School. llistory. flzmnun Epsilon. Cmnitizi Literary Socicty l, 23 Y. M. C. A. Czihinct 2, 3. joseph Walta 1 St. Paul, Minn., High School. lilcctriczil l"lllQlllE'L'1'lllg'. A. A. E.: American Instituto ol lilcclricznl Engineers. josephme Damels lil Paso High School, Soutliern Methodist Uiiivcrsily 3 '11-xzis Christian University. linglish. 'l'hi lVlu. French Cluhg Y. XV. C. A.: ,l. O. C. Gladys Jane Cra1l llollywoocl High School. lfnglisli. Alplm Chi Omega. Torch :incl Tassel. A Class Secretary lg Class Vice-P11-simlciit 4: Trojan Staff 2, 3, 41 Quill Club rlll'L'IlSlll'Cl'I Palette :uul Brush 'l'rc-asurcr 23 XVIIINIPIIS 33 Press Cluh, lil 'Rmlco Stull 33 Amazon 4. Harold S. Mulhollen Kiowa County High School. Ecoiimnics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Sigma 3, 43 Skull :mel l,1ll11.1'C'l4 llrvsa imlcnt 4. 'lll'UjIlll Knights l'rcsicln-nt 45 Yellow l-Jog 3: Alcheniist Chili 'Z' lil Roilcu Mnnzigcr 31 Y. M. C. A. ScCi'ct:iry 3. Roy Evans l'h:irmacy. Sigmzi. Chi. l'hi llc-Ita Chi. lfootlmll 1, 2, 3, 4: Truck l, 2, 3, 4. Skull and Dziggci. lfontlmll Captain. jean Isabella Phillips Los Angclcs lligh Scliool. llnivcrsity of California. Clin-niistry. loin Siginn l"i. Alcliciiiist Chili l, 2, 3, 4. Alice Marie Graves lnrlizinzm High School. lloupglitim Collugc. lfnglisll. Quill Cluh 43 Athunzi Lilcrxlry Socic-ty 31 Yicc-l'1'c-sirlcnit Stulluut Holly 3. May Willie McCul1um Ventura Union lligh School. Home liconomics. Iota Sigma lli. Home liconomics Club: Alchemist 'Clubg l'alette and Brush. Ruby Esther Fuller lYashington Township High School. Physical Education. XYOIIICIFS Athletic Association: Clionian Literary Society Vice-President 4: Presi- dent 4: Home Volunteer Vice-l'resident 4: lfricnclly Bunch: Amazon. Herbert D. Hooper Dinuba Cnion High School. Sociology. University of California. Alpha Chi Sigma. Coinitia Literary Society Secretary 3. llresi- dent -lg Sociological Society: Cosmopolitan Club: Student Volunteer: San Joaquin Club: Junior Play Cast: Stray Greek. Miles J. Andrews Los Angeles High School. Los Angeles ,lunior College. Electrical Engineering. American Institute of Electrical Engineers: American Association of Engineers 4. Monna Bethune Inglewood Union High School. History. Kappa Delta. Athena: Chief Big Sister 4: A. VV. S. Executive Committee 4: El Rodeo Staff 3: Trojan Stall 2, 3: Press Club Vice-Pres. 4: French Club: History Club: Sociological Society: Glee Club 2. Pauline Eleanor Fischer Lakewood, Ohio, High School. Sociology. P lota Sigma Theta. Palette and Brush: Spanish Club: Socio- logical Society: A. VV. S. Delegate VVestern lntercollegiate Conference. Lawrence Henry Schultz Fullerton, Cal., High School. Chemistry. Alpha Phi Epsilon. Comitia Literary Society: Alchemist Club: Glee Club 4: Choral 3, 4: Class Treasurer 2: Track 2. james Lewis Stunston Mayfield, Ky., High school. Rice Institute, Texas. Economics. Blanche Pearl Gauthier Manchester High School. Chemistry. Boston University. Kappa Phi: lota Sigma Pi. Senior Road Show 3: Alchemist Club: Le Cercle Francais: Y. NV. C. A.: l'1'e-Medical Society. Annie Mae Lewis Fallbrook, Cal., High School. Spanish. Clionian Literary Society l, 2, 3, 4: Friendly Bunch 1, 2, 3, 4: Home Volunteers 2, 3. 4: La Tertulia 2, 3, 4. Tllzrty-jitfc 4 is It A-x Hazel Bernice Rhodes Miles, lowa, High School. lirinnell follegc. Iowa, 1, Z. linglish. ,lfrencli Club 1. Jessie Williams Monrovia High School. Mathematics and Physics. Delta Delta llelta Blu Theta Epsilon. La Tertulia. Scholarship Society. Stephen Ames Black Ryegate, Mont., High School. Occidental College: Anaheim J. C. C'onnnerce. Zeta Kappa Epsilon. Charles Vernon Fairchild I'olytechnic High School. ljolyteehnie junior College. Electrical Engineering. Theta Sigma Nu. A. A. li. 43 A. I. E. li. Q, 4. 1 Mrs. Ella M. McMath If S. ff. High School. Religious Education. Y. XV. U, A. Calvinet 43 Friendly Bunch 3, -lg Clionian Literary Society 2, 3, 43 Cosa niopolitan Club 3, -lg Philean Literary Society. . Helen Lorraine Neel Hollywood High School. English. Clionian Literary Society: Argonautsg Spanish Cluhg Cosmopolitan C'luh. Herbert Blasin NYilliainslierg'. lowa, High School, State l'niversity of Iowa. Electrical Engineering. Star Delta Treasurer .lg A. l. li. lf.: A. A. lil Tennis Club. H. Curtis Cassill Long lleach, fal., High School. Morningside College, Iowa. Economics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. l'onnnerce Cluhg Footlmallg Bzlskethall. Elizabeth Osborn Chan Los Angeles High School. Zfujliijly. Atlie-na l,iterary Society Secretary 43 Pre- hlCflICIIl Society: Cosinopolitan Club Yice Presiilenl 4. Olive Lenore Martin Seattle. Wash., High School. Vollege of Puget Sound, NVash. Sociology and Oratory. Iota Sigma Theta. Sociological Society 43 Omega Sigma 3, 4. Isabel Ensley Chatley Union High Scl1ool. Home Economics. Chaffee junior College. Delta Pi. Home Economics Club. E. Ruth Capito Phili Manual Arts High School. Mathematics. Lambda Rho. Mu Theta Epsilon. Athena Literary Society Vice-President 3, President 4: Mathematics Club 2, 3, -lg Class Secretary 3g El Rodeo Staff 3. Miller P Manual Arts High School. University of vVlSCOllS1l'l 1, Z. Economics. i Commerce Club 3, 43 Y. M. C. A. 43 Junior Play 3. William Y. Stewart Hutchinson, Kas., High School. University of Kansas l, 2, 3. Economics. Phi Kappa Psi. Florence A. Gilbert Inglewood Union High School. journalism and Education. Lambda Rho. Spooks and Spokes. El Rodeo Editor 3, Trojan Desk Editor 2. Feature XVriter 3, 4g Press Club Yice-Presi- dent 3g Athena Literary Society 3, 43 Journalism Assistant 2, 3, 43 Fashion Show Student Manager 35 Service Campaign Pub- licity 23 Class Historian 4. Margaret Betty Climie Holly wood High School. English. Ralph . Bell Fred Elsie Ruth J West Des Moines High School. Sigma Chi. Basketball l, 2, 35 Business Manager Wampus 3g El Rodeo Staff 35 Secretary Freshman Class. McAfee Beckes Wasca Union High School. Religious Education. Aristotelian Literary Societyg Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3, 43 Band l, 23 Choral Union 3: Student Volunteer 1, 2, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A. Treasurer 43 San Joaquin Club 2, 3, 4g Sociological Society 4. Alice Truesdale Dinuba, Cal., High Scltool. Sociology. Athena Literary Society 1, 2, 3. 43 Socfo logical Society 3, 4g History Club 4. Iona Moles Cedar Rapids, Ia., High School. Coe College, Iowa, 1. English. Tlzirly-.vc't'a Elva Leung Los Angeles High School. Zoology. Cosnzopolitan Clubg Sociological Society. Esther Mary Betts ' Fresno, Cal., High School. Sociology. , Clionian Literary Society 1, 2. 3, 4: Cosmo- politan Club 43 Glee Club Z3 Choral Club lg junior Play Cast 3. W Archie Matson Alhambra High School. Religious Education. Alpha Phi Kappa. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 33 Argonautsl Aristotelian Literary Society: Sociological Society: ,lunior Play Cast: Cosmopolitan Club: Pauline Association. ' Charles Carlysle Scott Princeton, lll.. High School. George VVashington University l, 2. Conunerce. Sigma Chi. Lance and Lute. Connnerce Club, Prcsiclent -13 Trojan Knight. Marie Dickman Wedel Mountain Lake, Minn., High School. Oberlin College lg Bethel College Z. Mathematics. , Y. NV. C. A. Secretary lg Mathematics Club 1. Ruby Silver Harttorcl, Conn., High School. New University lg University of Cali- fornia 2. Spanish. Hugh McC1osky Manual Arts High School. Los Angeles Qlunior College. Chemistry. Alchemist Clubg Sociological Society 4. llis McCroy Carthage. lll., I-ligh School. Sociology. Gladys Rebok Santa Monica High School. Sociology. Kappa Alpha Theta. Lucille McKee Lincoln lligh Scholo. Political Science. Lanibtla Rho. Tennis Club 35 History Club 4: Sociological Society 4. Irene Elsie Moore i English. Mildred Elizabeth McKim l San Bernardino High School. Physical Education. Phi Mug Delta Psi Kappa. Tennis Clubg Tv'omen's Athletic Association: Physical Education Association: Basketball 1, 23 Tennis Team l, 2, 3, 4: VVomen's Athletic Director 3g Captain Tennis Team 2, 3. jasper Newton Lacy jr. Huntington Park Union High School. University of California, Southern Brancn. Commerce. Lance and Lute. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. George Wilhite Dinuba, Cal., High School. Commerce. Mildred Hemze Manual Arts High School. Oratory and Sociology. Pi Beta Phi. Torch and Tassel 3, 4. President A. XV. S. 4. Ada May Sharpless A t. Khppa Delta. Charles F. Dean Calexico, Cal.. High School. History. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Sigma: Skull and Dagger. Varsity Clubg Trojan Knightg Track lg Football 1, 3, 3, Captain 43 Baseball 4. Grant Kuhns Los Angeles High School. Economics. Sigma Chi. Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Baseball l 2, 5, 4. Basketball Captain. Junior Play. Skull and Dagger. Ruth Elizabeth Jones Pasadena High School. L. A. Seminary junior College. English. Friendly Bunch 3: Literary Society 2g Athletic Association 2. Aimetta Lindley Dinuba, Cal., High School. Fresno Normal School: San Jose Normalg College of the Pacific. Oratory. Zeta Phi Ftag Omega Sigma. Athena Literary Society: XVOIUCHYS Athletic Assn.g San Joaquin Club. W T11 iffy-nine Jennie Campbell Yun Nuys High School. Occiilciitzil liollcgc. Sociofogy. Sociological Society 2, 1, 43 Cliouinn ,l,itcr11i'y Society 5, 4. Doris Idabel Welles Religious lirlucntion. Marvin Dean Douglas Lompoc High School. t'alifornia College 1, 2, 3. Religious Education. Ctlllllflil Literary Society 3, 43 Iunioi' Play Fustg Pauline Association: Home Volun- teers. Lambert J. Baker liiclizma High School. Uiiiversity of lmlizmn. Sociology. Religious Eilucation. Delta Sigma Rho. Sociological Society 3. 4: Cosiiioiwolitziii Vlulm 43 Aristotelizm l,ilcr:1ry Society 2, 3, -tg Class rlil't'ZlSl.ll'E'l' 13 lunior Play Manager 3 3 Bowen Cup XYinnei' l 1 xxyl'IlllCY Orzitoricul Contest l. 2, 3. Nettie johnson Pride lYnivc-rsity High School. Sociology. Uosmopolitzm i'lllllQ Sociological Society. Frances Samaniego Lucas Sociology. Slblflilll High School, St. Louis. xN7ZlSlllllg'lOll University 3. Gamma Phi Beta. Stray Greeks Secretary 3, Vice-l'i'esident 43 C'osmopolit:m Cllllll L21 Tertulin, Prcsfclent 41 Sociological Society: Y. VV. C. A. Richard William Gilson Polytecliliic High School. C'hcmic:tl liiigiiieering. Sigma 'I'z1u. A. A. li.3 La Tertulin l, 2, 3, 4. M. Melvin Phegley North Denver High School. Stamford University. Electrical lf:IlglllCC'lAlllfI. Theta Sigma N113 l'hi Alpha Mu. A. A. E. 2, 3, 4: A. I. E. E. 3, 43 lnstructor in Engineering 4. Norah Margaret Sweet Alliuinlirn, Val., High School. Sociology. Wimfred Ryder KV'IllllCIll'ill High Schc, il. Iota Sigmzi l'i. Sociological Society. Mildred Severence Santa Ana High School. Physical Education. Kappa Delta. Delta Psi Kappa. Maude Miller Lindsay High School. Mathematics. Lambda Rho. Clionian Literary Society Secretary .lg Mathematics Club: Class Secretary 4. Yoshio Kanui Kwansai Ciialtuin tliobzl Economics. Cosmopolitan Club, japanese Student Club. Clarence E. Joslin 'Polytechnic High School. Economics. Sigma Tau. Track lg Football 1, 2. Gwynnyth Jane Ritchey VVest Seattle High School. San Diego State Normal 1, 2. English. Quil Club. Athena Literary Society 3, 4: Cercle Fran- cais 4: Choral Union 3: Girls' Glee Club 4: Sociological Society 3, 4. Eva Blackley Pasadena High School. History. Junior Play Cast 3: Oratorical Contest: French Club: History Club: Cosmopolitan Club. Charles Sterling Lofton Canyon, Texas, High School. VVest Texas State Normal College: U. of C. Southern Branch. Education. La Tertulia: Architect Club: Band: So- ciological Society. Floyd Tarr San Pedro High School. Sociology. Gamma Epsilon: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Sigma Sigma. Executive Committee 4: Class President 3: Class Treasurer 2, 4: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Z, 3: Y. M. C. A. Vice President 4: Comitia 2, 3, 4: Physical Education Asso ciation 1, Vice-President 2, 3, 4: Sociologi- cal Society: Cosmopolitan Club: Home Volunteers: El Rodeo Staff: Junior Play Cast: Baseball 2, 3, 4. ' Helen Poston Dinuba, Cal., High School. History. Alpha Phi Epsilon. Clionian Literary Society 1, 2. 3, President 4: Class Secretary 4: La Tertulia 1, 2: History Club 43 Sociological Society 3, 4: San Joaquin Club 3, 4: Friendly Bunch. Jennie Katherine Bangsund Astoria, Ore., High School. Reed College, Ore., 1, 2, 3. Physical Education. Alpha Chi Omega. Forty-0110 Beatrlce Lutle Bushnell Fullerton, Cal., lligh School. l"ullei'ton -lunior Clillegv. SuClril4'hg'y. Alpha l'lii Epsilon. i'lioni:in l,ite1'zu'y Society 3, 4: Spanish Vluli 3g lfosinoiiulitzui Chili 3: Sociological Society 3, 45 flimtil Cluh 5, 4. Muriel Evelyn Arkley .xlllllltllll Union' lligh School. Siuinisli, llclta IDL-lla Della. 'l'urch :inal Tassel. 'l'i'oj:in Stull 1, 2, 3, 4g Associate Eml. 'l'i'o,un 4, Tennis Club 1, 2. 3: Girls' Bas- kctliall Mgr. .lg liaslcetlmall Captain 1g lil 7 Rmleo Staff .lg Lai Tcrlulia 1, .., 3, 4 g Aniqizmi 4 g P11-ss Club 3, 4: Class Vice- l'l'CSlf,lC1ll 4: Peter Soo-Hoo I'olytechnic High School. lilectriciil l311Q'lllCQ'l'lllg. Star lk-lla 2, .lg A. A. li. Z. 3, 4g Ameri- can lnstitule nl lilt-ctricxil linginc-rs 3, -lg Chinese Students' Cluh 1j1'L'blLlC1ltQ Band 1, 2. Frank P. Foote Los Amir-les High Sclimil. Civil .l':lltL2'lll6E'1Alllg. l'hi Alpha. .Xntcriczui .Xssocizitimi of liiigiiicwsg Episcoa pal Cluli 1'1'esiflcnt 4g llivil liiigiiic-ei' ln- slructoi' 3, -lg University SL-rvicc Campaign '1ll'CZl.b111'L'l' 2. Lois Herrlnton Long llvxicli. fail.. lligli School. Rcligimis liclllcatimi. Qllllllllllll l.itc1':ii'y Society 1, 2, 3, -lg Home Yulillitn-vis 2, 3, X'lCt'e1,l'CSlllL'lll -lg Sociologi- cal Society. Agnes Johnson .Xilignulnui lligh Scliool. Ohio VYQSIL-yxiii li1llYClASllj'. llonu- licononiics. lloinc licmimnics lfluln 3, 4. Albert Edward Butterfield Uhino lligli Sclioul. lliuiugy. l'l1i Alplizig Mu Siginzi l'lii. Alpha l'hi lipsilong Sigina Signing Lance :infl Lute. .Nl'lSll'J1L'llJlll 1.ilci':ii'y Society 1, 2, 3, 4g l'1'e-Mcilicnl 1,l'L'Sll1L'llf 3, 4g Y. M. C. A.g 'liojaii Knight 3, 43 lixccutivc flmnnittcc 4: Class l,lAQSlLlL'1ll Sg llriskcthall 1, 2. 3, -lg Ura1oi'ic:1l Contest 3, -lg Alchemist Club. Thomas K. Suzawa Iolzini lligh Sclluol lllonolulul. l'ln-inislry. Alclieinist fluli g LN0Sl1lOIl0lllilll Clulag hlrilgiiicsc Student Club. Edna Dalrymple Ewan South 1'1l'i1lilk'llZl lligh Sclimil, lfliglisli. A ilnnimii l,1tei'ai'y Society 2, 3, 4. Mariqulta Wardman Alliznnlvrzi lligh Sclmol. Physical liilucziiiim. l'i Bets: l'hig lk-ltn l'si Kammg Tennis Vlulig Pllysiczil liiliiculioii Association. Ruth Brown Prince Pasadena. Cal., High School. l.. A. Junior College. Chemistry. Sigma Iota Sigma. Alchemist Club. Gladys Helen Black Pasadena High School. Religious Education and Spanish. Student Volunteer: La Tertulia: Friendly Bunch: Clionian 3, 4: Cosmopolitan Club 4. Albert E. Swanson Kingsburg High School. Commerce. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Comitia Literary Society: Commerce Club. Lew Wilson Wlles Manual Arts High School. Journalism. Phi Alpha. Press Club 2, 3, President 4: Trojan Statf. Editor Commerce Journal. Anna L. Rohrig Chaffee, Cal., High School. Arizona State Normal School. History. Clara Geneva Terrass San Bernardino High School. Stanford University l. Sociology. Sociological Society. John D. Phelps Russell Merle Gray Manual Arts and U. S. C. High School. Biology. Reed College, Ore., 3. Ee-Medic Society: Men's Clee Club 1914- Vlolet Margaret Sm1th Duluth Central High School.. Carleton College 1: University of VVis- consin 2. Connnerce. Kappa Delta. French Club l, 3: Commerce Club Secre- tary 4. Florence Elizabeth Thomas XVhittier, Cal., High School. Sociology. Physical Education Society 2, 3: Sociologi- cal Socicty 3, 4: Choral 3. Forty-three ,A fx , q.,., X4 k 'MES M nlilfow m if by . A Q 'gil' 31 Q T hu. h Zfgyfrf in ..AA ,, it .1 . Wm f . . . 'iiiii ,J 'iff-wil l X ' i . Qlllllllll 1 ff ASQ 2 .I zfl. u gflm uu llh i' .ills mm 5 K I :fly-fffirr Nellie Weston lies Moines.. la., High Scho l'n1vc1'sity ot Vfasliington. Gladys Glover l"hi Mu. Eugene Wolfe linicl, Okla,. High School. l'hysical Eflucation. ol. Gamma Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Omega. Hand 1, President 2: Glee Cluli 2, w Choral l. 2. 3g Boxing Team lil Rodeo. Laurel Boyd Baker 2, 3. Kern County Union High School. 1 7 i 4 Aristotelian Literary Society , .., f, 29th lingineers, A. lf. F., Franceg Ai-cn tc-cts' Cliihg American Assoc necrsg Argonzuit Club. Mabel R. Hinger fieaiy, Okla., High School. Zoology. l'i'e-Medical Society Vice-P iation of En 1 resident 3, 4 Athena Literary Society 3, 4. Coral Elaine Jensen Anaheim High School. Sociology. Phi Mu. Sociological Society 3, 45 La Tertulia 2 4: Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Joseph Gabriel Skleners Cllemistry. Antone Owen Bierman NVhittier High School. Cliemistry. Harriet Louise Gonzales Glu-nrlale. Cal., High School. l.. A. ,l. C. l: Occidental C History. Kappa Alpha Theta. Eleanor Cornelia Cole Hollywood High School. Art. ollege 2. Aileen Mae Boatner Calexico Union High School. Mathematics and Physics. Mu Theta Epsilon. Mathematics Club. Mrs. T1111e Shull Sociology. Sociological Society: Palette and Brushg Home Economics Club. Joe C. Klng Fergus County High School. Montana State College lg Northwestern University 2. Sigma Chi: Gamma Omit-ron Pi KN. CJ: Kappa Alpha Nu Delta LN. CJ Treasurer Commerce Club 5. Robert Anderson Hollywood High School. California Institute of Technology. Mecliaiiical Engineering. Theta Psi. Marianne Allison McPherson High School. Sociology. Colorado Universityg McPherson College, Kansas. Delta Gamma. Sociological Society. Gladys Stone Portales, New Mex., High School. Clarendon College, Texas, University of California. English. Phi Mu. Harry A. McPheeters Denel County, Neb., High School. Nebraska Vtfesleyan College. Psychology. Pauline Association. John Wesley Norviel Los Cruces, N. M., High School. Sociology. Gymnasium Teamg Comitia Literary So- ciety. Florence Kendall-Lee Brady U. S. C. High School. Berman College, Georgia. ' Sociology. Delta Delta Delta. Episcopal Club Z, 3, 4. Anna Gertrude Wiggs History. Forty-fi Dessa Mae Taylor Qrzuilgc, Uzil., lligh School. ltughsh. Quill flulv 2, 3. -l. Una Mildred Middleton Spolcziuc. Xlvaiali., High Scliool. Zkhiiliigy. Pre-Ncclic S,ocicty. John Wesley Robmson Long lh-:ich lligh School. Philusopliy :mil Sociology. Phi Alpha. Skull zinrl Unqgcrg Sphinx :mil Snalics. 7 Argouriutsq lic-lvatiug lVlZl1lil3.2'L'1' -3 Class Prcsiflcut l, 41 Y. M. C. A. tlfllll11L't l, 2. Yicc-l'1'esiclent 3, Pix-sirlcnt 4: liootlizill 2. 3. 43 Truck 33 Exccutive Coumiittve 3g lil Ronlco Staff 33 Bowen Cup 33 Scrvice Caiiipgiigii, Assistant Mzuiagcr 3. Paul Jacob Muller Qlnrilciizi High School. Clin-mistry. A. A. li.: Alchemist Club. Gladys Mount lloiiitzi, Cal.. High School. Matlic-uiritics. , Argoiiziut Clulig Mzillicmzitica fhili. Sarah Emma Stoneham Mguiuril Arts lligh School. Clic-iuistry. Lzimliilzi Rho. lota Sigma l'i. Athcuzi l,iterrii'y Society: Alchr-mist fluli 2, 3, 43 Class Vice President lg lil Roilco Staff. Walter W. Ralph Suu llic-go, Cal., High School. Religious Erlucatiou. Alpha l'hi Kappa. Sociological Society 3, 43 History flulw 4: llouic Voluutccrs illI'CSlClCllt 2, 3, 4: Vom- itin Litcrziry Socicty l. 2. 1,l'CSlllt'llf 3, 41 Y. NV. C. A. Czihinct 2. 3. Raymond G. Wilkinson lfullcrtou lligh School. Meclizuiical liiigiiiewiiig. Sigma Alpha lipsiloii. A. A. lil. 3, -lg lixccutive iiullillllilct' 4: Yellow Dog. Ceclle Cushing L'liafl'e'y. Cul., lligh School. liuglisli. Argouziuts. Lorra1ne Brown Slvcziihsli. S. Dali., High School. Spy-:irfisli Normal School 1. flHllllllCl'CC'. l.:imlmclLi Rho. fX1ll4.'li.l Litcrziry Society 3, 45 Y. XV. C. A. Czihiuct Z3 Coiniucrcc fluhg Episcopal Club. Muriel Estes Hollywood High School Hollywood Junior College Palette and Brush Miriam Irwin San Bernardino, Cal., High School. Domestic Chemistry. Iota Sigma Pi. Spooks and Spokes: Alpha Phi Epsilon. Clionian Literary Societyq Home Economics Club 4: Sociological Society 35 Alchemist Clubg Choral Club 21 Class Vice-President 33 Cosmopolitan Clubg Y. XV. C. A. Cab- inet 3. Kenneth Milton Monroe Tom Sociology. Metcalfe U. S. C. High School. Stanford University 3. History. Phi Alpha. Skull and Daggerg Sphinx and Snakes. Press Clubg Trojan Stal? 1, 2, 3, 4g El Rodeo Staff 21 Class Treasurer Z, Handball Champion 1915, Assisxant Editor First Yel- low Dogg Executive Committee 4: U. S. C. Correspondent L. A. Examiner 3, 43 Tro- jan Editor 4. Violet Hazel Vercoe Edna John Alhambra High School. Mathematics and History. Mathematics Club, History Club. Fern Gano Randolph, Kas., High School. Sociology. Clionian Literary Society 2, 3, 4: Sociologi- cal Societyg Home Volunteers 43 Friendly Bunch. Gerald Meeker Moscow High School. University of Idaho 1, 2, 3. Commerce. Phi Delta Theta. Arthur Camber Dodge Elsie Amy Bridgetown, N. S., Canada, High School. History. Episcopal Club Secretary 3, 4, Argonaut Club 3. ' Carolyn Nelson Hallock High School. University of Minnesota 1, 2. French. Choral Club 3, 45 Le Cercle Francais 3, 4: L'Alliance Francaise 2, 3, 4, Cosmopolitan Club 45 Friendly Bunch 4. Lorena Walton Orosi, Cal., High School. Sociology. Friendly Bunch 1, 2, Sociological Society. Forty-5m'01L Sara Maud Benham Visco, Texas, High Scluml. Soullicrii Methodist University. Texas 1, 2 Hrntory. . Y D l'hi Mug Zeta Phi litrig Omega Sigma. l,e Vercle Frzuicaisg Urzitory Vice-Pres. 4 Frances Matchette, 'liilXYlllltlZl.V1't'llIl., High Scliool. lilmirzi Collegeg Los Angeles Lihrar Y ' il 5ClIa,i1 . linglisli. Paul T. Silvius lxlJlllllZll:xI'lS High School l'nive1'sity of Californian Alpha Rho Chi tilee Llluli. 1, 2. 33 Arcliitccts' lfluh MacClel1and Wright l'oinme1'ce. Gamnin Epsilon Y. M. C. A. Ciihinet Valeria A. Totton Mxmuzil Arts High School. l'uive1'sity of Clllllftlbflllll. History. History Uluh 45 Sociological Society 2, 3. Irene D. Gordon l':1S:ulei1a High School. Home Economics. Alchemist Cluhg Home liconomics Club. Dova W. Adamson Central Normal College Business Phi Alpha Mu Harold E. Perry Sociology. Fresno High School. Stzinflwtl University l. Sociological Society 2, 3. 4. Rachel Orpha Hockett Santa Monica High School. Los Angeles Seminary J. C. English. lfriemlly Bunch 33 Literary Society 1, 2 Athletic Association l, 2. Helen Mary Mason Vmiiptoii, Cal., High School. i lfreu ch. l.c Ferele Frzmcziis Secretary 43 La Tertufia Helen M. Reynolds Glendale Union High School. Zoology. Pre-Medical Society. Mildred Louise Luney Denison High School. Grinnell College 1, 2. English. George Glenwood Trout Burbank, Cal., High School. Pomona College lg Universitv of California, Southern Branch 2. D Archie Raymond Thornton Norwalk, Cal., High School. Commerce. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Omega. Men's Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Choral 2, 3, 4. Catherine Louise Wright Hollywood High School. Physical Education. Dorothy Archer Evansville, Ind., High Scliool. Home Economics. Home Economics Club 4. Charles Corwin Miller Hamilton, Ala., High School. Civil Engineering. Theta Sigma Nu. A. A. E. 2, 3, President 4. Allan Ken Thompson Electrical Engineering. Ina Mabel Thoborg English. Alice Bolin Hutchison, Kansas, High School. Sociology. Zeta Tau Alpha. Torch and Tasselg Spooks and Spokes: Amazong Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 45 A. VV. S. 35 Sociology Club 3, 4. l F01'1'y-nz'ize' I" if f y Mmda Laskin El Paso. Texas, Girls' School. Texas University. Spanish. Alpha Epsilon Phi. La Tertulia. Florence Miriam Everline Christian College, Mo., 13 'University ot California 2. ' Argonauts 33 Sociological Society 3, 4. John S. Hanbery History. Frank G. Kranz Creighton High School. Commerce. Sigma Chi. Cmmnerce Chili Vice-President 35 Com merce Journal Staff 2. Helen Isabel Munger History. Idella Zorn Bozeman. Mont., High School. University of Minnesota. Alpha Kappa Delta. Sociology Assistantg Sociological Society. One Hester Lincoln High School. Physics. Zeta Kappa Epsilon. Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Robert G. Graham Moninoutli, Ill., High School. Monmouth College. licononiics. Mildred Mary Margadant Pasadena High School. Physical Education. Delta Psi Kappa. Physical Education Association T1'CZlSLll'C1' xVUlI1t'1l,S Athletic Association President. Maude Milnes l'lai'eslirmlm, Alberta, High School. University of Alberta 1. t'ivil Engineering. 'X A F 4. . 4. Ruth Irene Ellington Citrus Union High School. Physical Education. Sara Louisa Burson Fillmore, Cal.. High School. Sociology. Alpha Phi Epsilon. Athena Literary Society l, 2, 3. 41 Socio- logical Society Z, 3, 43 Home Economics Club -l. Harold Nowood Hubbard San Fernando, Cal., High School. California Institute of Technology l, Z. English. Cosmopolitan Clubg Sociological Society 4. Albert Vernon Van Zandt VVichita High School University of Kansas Biology Phi Gamma Delta Sylvia Helen Dobbln Chino, Cal., High School. Chaffey Junior College. Religious Education. Lambda Rho. Class Secretary 23 El Rodeo Staff 33 Y. VY. C. A. Cabinet. Florence Elizabeth Shamel Long Beach High School. Sociology. Delta Delta Delta. Sociological Society. Murray Baker Heichert Manual Arts High School. Economics. Sigma Tau. Commerce Club 3, 43 Spanish Club 25 Trojan Knight 3, 43 Senior Class President 4. Bert McDonald U. S. C. High School. History. Alpha Phi Alpha. Cosmopolitan Clubg Aristotelian Literary Society. Ruth L. Rogers Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa Physical Education Association Susan Angelina Shldeler Hemet High School. Hemet Junior College. Sociology and English. Cosmopolitan Clubg Sociological Society. Fifty-one Is. -ad. 1- -aaa., .ivy K' Yct f 'x li. --.. 6? Charlotte Rastall Manual Arts High School. K'heniistry. Lambda Rho. Spooks and Spokes: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Iota Sigma Pi. : Athena Literary Society 1. Vice-President 2, 'Vreasurur 3, 4: Alchemist Club 2, 3, 4: llass Yice-President 1: lil Rocleo Staff 33 Y. VV. if A. Cabinet 3: Home Economics Klub 4: Sociological Society 5, -lg Cosnio- politan Club 3. . Ruth Maurine Harrison ,Portervillc High School. Sociology and Religious lfltlucation. l,.ainl,icla Rho: Alpha Phi Epsilon. Torch anil Tassel 'l'reasurer. Clionian Literary Society: Sociological So- ciety: Flioral 3: A. NV. S. Cabinet 2. Albert Vernon VanZandt XYichita High School. Vniversity of Kansas. l'hi Gamma Delta. Biology. Merle Lee McGinnis Santa Paula, Cal., High School. Pliilosopliy and Oratory. Gamma Epsilon. Skull anrl Dagger, Sigma Sigma: Lance and Lnteg Delta Sigma Rno. 'l'i'ojan Knight: Presiclcnt A. S. B. 4: Debating Manager 3: Debating 2, 3, 4: VVinner of Bowen Cup and llainburger Contest: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3: Class Treasurer 2: ,lunior Play Fast 33 Argonaut Club 3, 4. Nellie May Butterfield Chino, Cal., High School. Religions Education. Y. NV. lf A. Cabinet 3: Student Volunteer Secretary 2: Clionian Literary Society 3, 4: Friendly Bunch. Doris Slscho San Fernando High School. Stanford University. Iiconomics. Delta 1'i. Athena Literary Society. Charles Henry Potter llollywoofl High School. licononiics. Sigina Alpha Epsilon. Coinnierce Club: Yellow Dog: Boxing. Charles Robbins Root llollywoorl High School. llollywooml junior College 1: California Institute of Teclixiology 2. l'hi Alpha. liconoinics. Faye Kern Delta l'i. Miriam Hope Hattery Sociology. Dorothy Saunders Los Angeles High School. English. Alpha Chi Omega. Virginia Mowry Fred Hartford, Mich., High School. University of Michigang Pomona College. English. Argonants 4: Athena Literary Society 4: Girls' Glee Club 43 Choral 4. Warren Axe Franklin High School. Education. Phi Alpha Phi Kappa Delta: Alpha Phi Epsilon. Varsity Clubg Trojan Knightg Football 2, 3, 41 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Executive Com- mittee 49 El Rodeo Staff 33 XVrestling 33 Aristotelian Literary Society 2, 3, 43 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 43 Alchemist Club 2, 3, 41 Sociological Society 3, 43 Cosnznpolitan Club 3. Herbert Junior Horton Long Beach, Cal., High School. History. Student Volunteers l, Z, 3, 4: Aristotclian Literary Society 3, 4. Samuel Miller Beane Stover College Prep School. Religions Education. Pauline Association Vice-President 4g Sociological Society. Reeta Mae Walker Liberty, N. Y., High School. History. Delta Gamma. Torch and Tassel. Amazong Class Vice-President 3: Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 33 A. NV. S. Social Chairman 33 Vice-President Student Body 4. Glenn Barron Stull Economics. Russell R. Peterson Reno County High School. University of Kansas l, 2. Sociology. Junior Play Cast 35 Comitia Literary So- ciety, Sociological Society Treasurer 45 Alpha Kappa Delta. Leona Almira F euer Gary, Ind., High School. Vkiisconsin, Ind., University l, 2 Sociology. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Sociological Society 3,.4. Myrna Ebert ' Duluth Central High School. Sociology. Kappa Alpha Theta. Torch and Tassel, President 45 Spooks and Spokes. Amazon: Vice-President A. S. B. 31 Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4g Trojan Staff lg Junior Play 33 El Rodeo Staff 3: Junior Play Committee 33 French Club Treasurer 35 Sociology Club Z. 1 l i l l Fiffyvfltrec an i Ruby Florestme Wilhite lJi1111l1z1, Cal., High School. llistory. l,:1 'l'c1't11li:1 13 Clioniziii l,itc1'z11'y Society 25 llistory Club 4. Marie Hofer lQ1l11c:11i1,111 Flora Marguerite Ward l.i111ls:1y High School. 0t1:111'z1 Uiiivcrsity, Kniisas, 1, 2.' liiiglisli. lictu 1i:1111111n Phig Quill Chihg S1111 Ioziqiiiu Yzillcy cllllll 3, 4: Pre-Mcflicul 43 Lllltblllilll 3, 43 Uliorzil 33 Y. XV. Cf. A. C11l1i11ct 3, 43 limlitor of Hziiullnook 1922. Russell Nichols Roberts l'o111o1111 High Scliool. licoiioiiiics. iillllllllil liiisiloii. l'o111111c1'ce cllllll 3, 43 .'XllX'L'l'llSllljl Club 43 Sociological Socicty 2, 31 ,l1111i111' l'lz1y Czistg Y. M. C. A4 U. S. Y1-l1'1':111s' l1111'1-1111. Helen Gould Rob1nson XxvCllSlCl' fil'1lX'l'i'S. Elo., High School. XY:1sl1i11gto11 Uliiversily, Mo. Sociology. 1'lio11i:111 l,itc1'a1'y Society 3, 4: Vosiiiopoli- lllll Club 3, 43 Cliorzil 3. 4: Girls' Glce lfluli 4: Sociological Society 4. Marion VanCamp Cook ll:1s:11l1-1171 High Scliool. ,l'hysic:1l Filiiczitioii. IJ1-lin Psi lirippzi. 'llL'IllllS f'l11l1 P11-si1'lc11t .lg l'hysic11l limlucn- tion Association XvlCP'l,l'CblllL'lll 41 A. XY. S. Athletic Mauingei' 4. Apphia Lee Rob1nson .'X1111'li:1, Ohio, High School. l'i11ci1111z1ti Uiiiversityg Cliicngo U11i1'c1'sityg Ohio XVcslcyn11 Uiiivcrsiiy. llclmtiiig 23 Cliorus 3. Allen Siple liixgqlisli IJ1-ltzi Sigma Rho Quill l'l11l1 l'1'csi1l1-nt: 'I'1'1 1jz111 Stuff, 4 lil li114l1'11Al'i Stilljf Winifred Inez Roberts ltiiglish. Dorothy J. Rogers Nlilllllill Arts High SCl14111l. Sociology. I ' 1 . Mildred Lucille Smith Fillmore Union High School. Sociology. Sociological Society 1, 2, 3, 43 Palette and Brush Club: Athena Literary Society 43 Girls' Glee Club 4. Ardis Norme Burroughs Manual Arts High School. History. Lambda Rho. History and Political Science Club 3, 4: Sociological Society 2, 3, 4. Alvin C. Whltcomb Monrovia, Cal., High School. Economics. Phi Alpha. Track 1: Basketball lg La Tertulia. Frederick Elder Little VVarsaw, Ind., High School. History. Gamma Epsilon. Band 2: Coniitia 2g History Clubg VVrestling 3. Blanche Grace Sell Mathematics and Botany. Cora Lucille Baker Minneapolis, Minn., High School. English. Phi Mu. French Club 2, 3, 4: La Tertulia 2, 3, 4: Sociological Society 45 A. S. B. Secretary 4. Robert William Carlquist Manual Arts High School. Chemistry. Gamma Epsilon: Alpha Phi Epsilon. Aristotelian Literary Society 2, 3, President 45 Alchemist Club 2, 3, President 43 Debat- ing Squad 2, 45 Student Volunteers 2, 3, 43 El Rodeo Staff. Wilbur J. Woods Orange Union High School. Pomona College: University of Illinois. Business. , Phi Kappa Phi. Lois Frankie Lucas San Diego High School. San Diego Teachers' College. English. Palette and Brush 3: Junior Play 35 Choral Society 4. Gladys Barnes Compton High School. Occidental College. History. Ernest William Henderson Coinnicrce. Jessie Charlotte Gustafson liluluth Cental High School. l'iCt1llnl1iiCs, ' IvlllVL'l'9lly of Miniiesota. Cmiitiit-i'ce Club. WlH1ff6d Estelle King llt-In-im Scliool, Comioor, S. liiiliag lVom1- smelt College, . Mitsisrtmie. N. india: lYoiiieii's Christiztu College, Madras, S. lntlia. Zoology. llrt--Mt-flical Society: Cllfilllilll l,itei'ary So- ciety 3. -lg Student Yoluntccr Baiitl 3, 4. Louise Waltz Los Angeles Polytechnic. I.. A. Junior College. Ctnnmcrce, Kalvpzi Delta. Sociological Society 2: Commerce Club 3. 4. Rowena L. Shepherd lllj.flL'lYtlOt'l, Cal.. lligh School. llistory. Kapiwa Delta. I.a 'l't-rtulia .lg History Club 4: Sociological Society 4. Hopkins l'll'l1lllillll High School. Slfitlltlgy. lit-lta fizimma. Sociological Society. Marion Elizabeth Joplin lvestlake School for Girls. SUCl1rlHQ'j'. 'l'orch and Tassel: Spooks :mtl Spokes. Class Secretary 2: Class Vice-President Z5 A. S. ll. Executive Committee 3: Junior l'lay Committee 35 El Rodeo Staff 33 Tennis Chili 2. 3, 43 Amazong Home Vol- uiitct-rsg Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet l, 2. Vice- l'rt'si4lt-nt 3, President 43 Sociological So- ciety Secretary 3. Elizabeth Josephine Culver l'olytt'chnic High School. Fl'Cl1Cll. Lt- Cc-rclc Francais: La Tertuliag Sociologi- cal Soeictyg Physical Education Associationg tiirls' Basketball Team 3. Inman C. S. C. lligh School. Histtiry. l.:tmliil:t Rho. tlioiiiaii l.itc-rary Society Z, 3, 4: Class Secrt-t:u'y 33 lil Rodeo Stall 35 Choral lvlllllll 3, 43 llistory Club 4. A. Harrell lilztii t'itllt-ge llrt-it School. linivtrsity of California. lilitmistry. May D. Bridges History. Esther A. Britto Sociology. John M. Brunswick Baldwin Wallace Academy. Baldwin VV'allace College l, 2, 3. Religious Education. Pauline Association 4g Cosmopolitan Club 4. Alice E. Cheek Central High School. University of Minnesotag University of California. French. Trojan. Alpha Omega. Frederick D. Chemberlen Education. Leonard F. Collins I Ardmore, Okla., High School. Catherine Gibson Craig Havergal College, Toronto. Northwestern University 2. French. Kappa Alpha Theta. French Club 2, 3. Augustine Dalland French. Annette Deardorf Botany. Kennedy Ellsworth Hollywood High School. Commerce. Zeta Kappa Epsilon. R. Fujimoto Philosophy. Gladys R. Holman Minneapolis, Minn., High School. University of Minnesotag University of California. French. Alpha Omicron Pi. Helen jean Laidlaw Rochester, N. Y., High School. University of Rochester. Latin. Florence E. McCarthy Sociology. Blanch Aileen McMore History. Mamie R. Meleen English. Cheryl R. Millar Abingdon, lll., High School. Sociology. Vera Moss English. Helen M. Ofstad Beresford, S. Dak., High School. University of S. Dakfg Pomona College University of California. Sociology. Leonore Sarah Scott Home Economics. Ruth Snow English. Leona Almira Tener Gary, Ind., High School. NYisconsin Cniversityg indiana University 7 Sociology. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Sociological Society. Sarah Bourne Thompson History. Anna L. Titus English. Eleanor Turley Reno, Nev., High School. English. Beth Valentine Physical Education. Charles William Paddock Pasadena High School. English. Phi Alpha. Skull and Dagger: Delta Sigma Rho Sphinx and Snakes. Track 1, 2, 5: Editor "Trojan," 5 Rena Isabel Polkinghorn Physical Education. Elizabeth F. Prior Education. Russell Hunter Reay VJ. Henry Stocton Denver, Colo., High School. U. S. C. High School. Religious Education. Pauline Association Yicc-llr-.sidvut 33 I lowship Council. Lillian Whiting Art. james L. Woodward Venice High School. Chemistry. Zeta Kappa Epsilon. 4' C Sphinx and Snakes: Skull and llagg-gr. I Alchemist Club: Yarsity Clulng A. S. B Athletics Manager: Executive Committt-e fx. A. E.: Football l, 2. 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Bell Berniker Brown Baker Buckner Biggs Butterfield Bradly Brennan Beecher Brooks Betts Sixlyaone C265 'fvsgbn R. Bell Bridegroom Bryner I. Campbell Benjamin Broadwell Brown H. Campbell Bluemle Blair Boeck Brockett Bush Buck M. Campbell Cancer S fx'-Yiwu I Culp Douglass Cunningham Cytron Chapman Cox Cordes Cockfield Collins Chaney Crist Charles Chamberlin Cattell Chipps Cutler S1'.rty-tlzrve C. Davis de Paszthory Didricksen L. Davis Danby Doherty Dixon de los Reyes Emery M. Engle E. Engle De Oliviera Ebert Fredericks Felton Frick y-four A. Galloway Foley Grizzle Frc y Frizill Gibson Greene Harris Graham Freese Fancher Glover Fitzgerald C. Griflin E. Griffin Grilnben A PM Srrty-flzfv Hill Hitchborn Farman Holm Gross Hopkins Harker Hori Hockersmith Herlock Herman Hester Haase Hartley Huff Henry la I .Six 1 Hardin Kanow Kelley Kennedy A- King King Klamroth Knox Lagkin Litzenburg Lane Lee Lezffer J. E. Lewis Linn Landers ex YW Hi Pago I'.I'f3'-YL'f'L'lI YM' Pagr Sfriy- Lomax Maloy Mayer Miller eight Lillie H. Mason Mcllvaine Myres McKenzie Mathisen McKay Maxwell Madden Meyersick Loop D. Metcalf E. Miller Moflitt Murphy Moore Murray Murrell Noble Nichols G. Noble Nisbit Needels F. Paddock A. Miller Mussatti Nicholson Newton Pqg '-HH! D. Porter Phelps V. Pierce Quinby Raw Robb Reynolds Root Richardson Rawley Stevens Summers Snoke Somers Stewart Solomon N I X Schiller Silke Stoddart Soo Hoo Smith Soloria Schurr Taylor L. Steinour Toothaker Tobie Tuthill Simons Surryhue H. Steinour Tucker Sc' Page 0 11 fy-one Page Scrrlzf Turner Wahlquist Wood V. Wilson -v-mf., n X Tachet M. Wightman Weary J. A. Wilson Van Wormer F. Wightman Wiesseman Warneke 'SA ,X V! Vlheat Welles Wadleigh White Wright Winslow E. Wilson Wallace G. Wilson Hicks Still L. 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Vis my if ,,x. , X, xxxyg A Pam' K X" ' .St'I'l'HfX' xl 1' si x .Q L l 5 QRQXNN X X N NXXX A I-14N,iq.:Q!.S1 x A R VNXYPGS?.SXXmSxE,i?,XSQiS,XxQ..,.i.4.-1 Sophomores King Harold Vlfilliamson Elsie Mills - Norma VVliiteside Edward Gordon Albert Greenstreet, O. Henry King - ---- - Alice Nelson - Marion Joslyn - Kenneth Campbell V Williamson Ojicers FIRST SEMESTER - - - - - - PRESIDENT - VICE-PRESIDENT - SECRETARY - - - TREASURER - SERGEANT-AT-ARMS SECOND SEMESTER - PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT - - SECRETARY - - - - TREASURER Harold W'illiamson SERGEANT-A T-ARMS T -----------. -- .,.. , ,,,,,...-.. ......,.. ,A "N xt-... ,NA NNW-,. . Nm X Q , Akx i....,.,:l:-L , k-ALhx5li..-...T.-wgsexssxxsssxxwxxxxXNQNN X X ,, W X X if - .W-we"---me N--A X E m.GAN.Y1W,A....-+R N----M :essex X rg f -. ds - 2 A 1 X Se 'UFH Pug tv-seven First Semester Arnold Weston - Vivian Meade - Betty Higman - Milton W. 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X' 'vl2'A'.l ,T ' f 1 is 16 X 9 7 , . . , f, x 4 . f' f , ' Wv".f'x""97 11 '1' fff. . -5 'X W ..'-1-"W ""' 6 f 4 ok .H'I1"'Q.I wffqf ,J I J umm 3? 2' f 'YH , '1"' 1 f ll Q If " all Xl Z ff qx il xl as-,grill ff g gwxuffy W' I, I I f Z , I.. u hx .HN -N I 1 1 xy f ff ' .H fm' ws, A-1-A N 'J 1 'I 1, 1 J If . Y 1 I H X f ' f 4 1 ' I f X f I Hhl 1 ji I 'V if X f W gill' M fillllll f ' X . . I J 1'1- TPQQAN at Cooke Carl Farman .... Willard Cooke... The Stag? NEWS STAFF Farman .............Editor ...Business Manager Lowell E. lessen.. ........,................. .... M anaging Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Muriel Arkley Albert Tachet NEWS EDITORS Marquis Fusby Josephine Clancey Sarah Taft Somers L. Kling Stoddart SPORT STAFF O. Henry King. .. .,.. Editor Howard Langley .... .... A ssistant Editor SOCIETY STAFF Berdine Jackman. .. .. ....... Editor Norma Miller .... ... .Assistant Editor COLLEGE OF LAW STAFF George VJ. Kemp .... ...................................... .... E d itor COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY STAFF L. W. Harrell .... ........... E ditor L. H. Raddon... .... Assistant Editor COLLEGIATE PRESS STAFF Evans Lewis .... ............ E ditor Rita Herman .... Assistant Editor FEATURE WRITERS Florence Gilbert Paul V. Greene Maxwell Stiles Arthur Metcalfe R. Kenneth Crist Ercil Adams Barbara Miller REPORTERS Marjorie Morehead Earl C. Fisher Arnold Eddy Allen Siple Margaret Halcomb julia Kern Alice Cheek Carmi Wyckoff Gladys Crail Clara Gilbert Guy S. Claire Florence jones Milton Weinberg Auld Thomas ..,... Earl C. Fisher.. 1411 I Il!llIfVY'fftW BUSINESS STAFF A -. X W QQ - . WN. S - ,. X . ,. . . saws . .. .X .,t... , ..t... .... X Q . . .. ..-M . MX K 'K K' A K Xl' w VTNXASX5s.??f . . . .Assistant Business Manager . . . .Assistant Business Manager . . . .Assistant Business Manager Y Busby Arkley Somers Jessen Tachet Crail Stiles King F. Gilbert Stoddart Langley Lewis Clancey Adams Jackman N. Miller Eddy P. Farman Jones Halcomb Myres Morehead Siple Metcalf B. Miller C. Gilbert Claire - Crist Pug Iiiglzty-tlzrv 2 c 6 S OH Q51 VVesson Editor - - Manager - - Assistant Managers Managing Editor Editorial Assistants Art Editor - - Assistant Art Editor Art Assistants-Allen Organizations - Sororities Fraternities Society Faculty - Chapel College Year Publications - Dramatics - Classes - Snaps Features Phil Farman Ben Beery - Hft' tan Booeo The 5101? Jessen Al Wesson Lowell jessen - Sarah Taft Somers, Clifton Royer Albert Tachet Clara Gilbert, Arthur Metcalfe Mabel Needels Paul Murphey Siple, Roy Grossman, D. LeRoy Bartels, Fern Levering - - - - - Evelyn Griffin, Guy Claire - Arabella DeOliviera Eugene Wolfe Berdine Jackman - - Frances Cattell Lawrence Toothaker, Robert Broadwell COLLEGE OF LAX-VV l P ' , ,,,, at 1 I igllzfj'-vfffzzv' - Evans Lewis - - Kling Stoddart - Ercil Adams Cassatt Griffin Roy Wolfe, Leo Calland Paul Greene - - - Editor - Business Manager Tobie Jackman C. Grifiin Lewis Beery Metcalfe Adams Toothaker Somers E. Griffin De Oliviera E. Wolfe f .ch P. Farman Needels Royer Gilbert Tachet Murphy Claire Stoddart Page Eighty-f'i1'e ACTIVE MEMBERS misss CLUB nan.. Wiles Farman Oficers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Lew Wiles, President Carl Farman, President Monna Bethune, Vice-President Josephine Clancey, Vice-President Josephine Clancey, Secretary-Treasurer Sara Taft Somers, Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Marc N. Cuoodnow Miss Pauline Payne Tom Metcalfe GRADUATE LUCY Landau Lew Wiles Florence Gilbert Josephine Clancey Muriel Arlcley Ciretta Wagener Albert Tachet Florence Nicholson Carl Farman Philip Farman L. Kling Stoddart Sara Taft Somers Al Wesson Monna Bethune Lowell .lessen O. Henry King Barbara Miller Marquis Busby Paul V. Greene Ercil Adams Evans Lewis Maxwell Stiles Arthur Metcalfe Gladys Crail Howard Langley Berdine -laclcman Norma Miller julia Macpherson Cnuy S. Claire Florence jones Arnold Eddy Clara Gilbert Margaret Holcomb Margaret Myres Marjorie Morehead X .wk -- -.,,, xk.. KN,tsWiwtsm.ws,..WNXAQ ' X F . - . ' swim. . :Y , ,...-f- .- X- M--' .fQifi'iX. rf N k News 1. se X X X lnllfjl' if' ,. N ss Ii I y 11 I 3' - i I .:' iQTI,Q.Qf3QLI1Is.llIg.-fat.. ff' , W v" A ' ' 4? W X Jessen Wesson Busby Stiles N. Miller T. Metcalf Clancey Adams Cheek Crist P. Farman F. Gilbert Arkley King B. Miller Somers Stoddart Morehead Jackman Claire Myres Halcomb Langley jones Tachet Greene Lewis Frey Eddy Page .Eiglzfy-sct'en Greene Paul Greene Al Wesson - J. Steinberg Wesson Huff Steinberg , The Stal? THE 11151V.Sf5R5 - - Editor Assistant Editor Advertising Manager Helen Huff - THE NINE LIVES Norma Miller Fred H. Breylinger Howard C. Langley Julien Summers Harold Dixon Mary Miller jack Crawford Emilie johnson Emil Freed E' "" "'r' r.st .5 Page -X M . r .,. , .t.r . ..ir , .. lllulfly-vwlff it ,.r.. , ,.., - Art Editor f S iXiXXRXRXNXXXRxsxwx X. X 355 f 'I . IK 5 X X s N x I - - .s,x K .. ssmwrtg N .cswt - QNX. ' - X, X 'X s s . - .sr XLS 1.15 E W5 X It' 4fiiFFff. F A A THE PERSONALIST ' Under the leadership of Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling, its editor and founder, TI-IE. PERSONALIST, a quarterly publication of the Department of Philosophy, has attracted widespread attention throughout the intellectual populace of America during its three years of existence. Feeling the need of expression for Theistic Philosophy in America Dr. Flewelling conceived this organ of thought, which is the only magazine of such a nature except the Roman Catholic Review of Europe. In each issue there are voluntary contributions from well known writers and professors in the United States, as well as many helpful hints from the editor which produce much food for thought. Many worthy tributes have been paid this quarterly by foremost critics of the country. Miss McCormick, assistant editor of the Lyric, writes, "I consider the Personalist of the highest literary standard." Another critic states, 'ilt is removing the hub of Phil- osophy from Boston to Los Angeles." Ex-President Huntington of Boston University says, "It is a distinct achievement and credit to the intellectual life of the Pacific Coast." JOURNAL OF APPLIED SOCIOLOGY For five years the Department of Sociology, University of Southern California, supplied the workers in this field of endeavor with choice articles pertaining to all social problems through the Sociological Monographs, a periodical publication edited by Dr. Emory S. Bogardus. In September, 1921, this publication was enlarged upon and combined into the present -Iournal of Applied Sociology, issued bi-monthly. lt contains five main divisions, sociological monographs, editorial notes, news notes, book notes and Round Table notes or epigrams from leading sociologists. The contributors to the magazine are the faculty of U. S. C., leading sociologists in the United States and advance students in the departments. The Journal discusses the current social problems in the country as well as local. lt has a wide circulation and it likewise sets a particularly high standard. All the leading universities, colleges, and public libraries in the country are subscribers to this organ of 'social thought. The associate editors to Dr. Bogardus are William S. Smith, N Q SD "1 CD I3 O FD IT1 99 5. cn F' .f iflgfgjil 3 fel , 1 rf Z Y ,V . ii! 5 Z 4 5' I 0 f Q F' f J Z f I 'Ti Q IQ 'Ti Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z X A f Z Z7 Z Z Z Z Z Z Z . E. 'Q' E. .. X. AQQXXQ .1 N COLLEGE GF CQIVIIVIERCE JOURNAL This year marked the second milestone passed by the College of Com- merce Journal, the official organ of the new college in U. S. C. Primarily it is a monthly publication edited and published by the College of Com- merce but contributed to by leading business men in California and members of the faculty. Due to limited finances the dates of publication have been irregular. It has been recognized by the business men of Los Angeles as a worthy magazine and in turn has received hearty support and cooperation from them. All phases of the business world and problems that particularly confront Southern California are discussed within its pages. Assistant Director Emory Olson, of the College of Commerce is faculty advisor while L. Kling Stoddart and Lew Wiles are editor-in-chief and managing editor respectively. THE HANDBOCK The Students Handbook, the dignified name for the "Freshman Bible," is issued yearly by the Young lVlen's and Women's Christian Associations for the beneht of new students in the university. It contains a brief com- prehensive digest of the university's traditions, honor societies, fraternities, organizations, and athletic records from checkers to football. It is the constant companion of the incoming freshman each year for 'ithose first hard weeks." Through the efforts of William Barber, its editor this year, and Marquis Busby, this publication was unusually helpful and attractive. 4 ,-.. -i . ., Wy I V --C. N V N .. QQQQXQN A T 1' ...,..sf5'm' i' E MM K' .. .... ..... , wb rx . Y I ll U 1 ,V Q lWX!!!ISIIIKSFMKWXXIKKKIHYS-E11IIllHWI l1i iI!!W HGH 5 I N -4 1 7"" ,152 Ez", 5 , fairy' X2 ,-,-'T'-'E 47, Xxx v ' Qi We S lillhilxy 1. U 1 U - S' UW 1 Nazis Q 4 f ' f G4 'J1iglfg2:"59'i' " 9 , Nia' f Lfij '1 H Q X 1 Q 'H 2 A J" X 7 sf X ...Q fi: S f ..-., ,,x f 5 +..., .fr Zf Q' . 'fm " 7 f "WE 3' fl' ,,s,f Y lbs Zi"1' ' 'ew4:swvv'5 , NL.. 555: X ,P W ' ., ,,, MH , -- ,m f fi N'--M - '-'Q 521 'filfli ji WN f ' jf' - - n? 5, , . .. 2 Swzarmmmxnmmmmsamwgganzwwunmwmk P Ninftv- --.. ALAN NICHOLS, DEBATING COACH THE SEASON ln keeping with the expansion of the University of Southern California in all other fields of activity was the development of a greater forensic program for the year l92l-l922. Seventeen inter-collegiate debates, the majority of which were won by U. S. C., were held. A tour during which eight universities in seven states were debated was made with the Trojans almost making a clean sweep. The debating activities of the University were finally unified, the College of Law having practically abandoned the policy of maintaining a separate schedule. TI-IE CGACI-IES Mr. Alan Nichols of the Department of Public Speaking had active charge of the year's debating as coach. He is a graduate of the University of lowa and of the Law Department of the University of Colorado. Prof. Anthony Blanks, who was responsible for the development of the winning teams of the last few years, was invaluable as a member of the coach- ing staff because of his broad experience as a debating coach. TI-IE MANAGER Roland W. Maxwell was responsible for the management of the yearis forensic activities. He proved his ability at managing by arranging a 'very satisfactory schedule, and was a clever debater as well. F... .. .. ...A .... . ,... ... .. . .... .. .. M. .- X. C, . ., g ,, Xl I ayi E Q, X Hltif V-I L f . ..., . . ... ,......... .... McGinnis Blanks Maxwell Lewis Wright Barber Brennan Miller H Page N zncfy-tlzrce ,..T..s.,..a..-- .....L.......x cfs... ,... ., .......,.......,,,.. X X X ....--...,.......,.....,e. ...-f..Q..Q-. - L. ....a,LQ1..5E3i51fi .. ' - .g-:g.e4.xL.. L....g.--.....f.. THE BOWEN CUP CONTEST The first stimulus for public speaking activity was provided in the con- test for the six trophies purchased with the income from the Bowen Founda- tion for Debating Prizes created by judge William Bowen. The general subject for the contest was "Disarmament," Thirty-five men competed in the preliminary. Of these, ten were selected to compete in the final contest which was held before the assembly on November IO. This final contest took the form of an extemporaneous debate. Two hours before the time set for the final contest, the following question was announced: Resolved, that the United States should cease all further additions to its armament for a period of ten years. After two hours preparation, a debate on this question between two groups of five men was held and the six best speakers awarded the trophies. The winners were Ned Lewis, Harry Amstutz, Merle MCC-innis. Clifford Davis, Hugh Flaherty, and Royal Riddle. THE HAMBURCER CONTEST The Hamburger Company offered a silver trophy as the prize for a local speaking contest on the subject: "The Opportunities of the College Man ln Business." Roland Maxwell, Merle McGinnis, Lowell Trautman, Clifford Davis and William Barber were selected in the preliminary from the twenty- five entrants to compete for the cup in a final contest. Merle McGinnis, the winner, represented the University of Southern California in the inter-col- legiate contest between the seven Southern California colleges held February IO. ln this contest he was awarded first place and received another trophy, also the gift of Hamburgers THE SQUAD On December I, a squad of fifteen men was selected from the thirty aspirants for positions on the debating team. All these men worked during the entire season, and although all did not represent the University on teams, each man was of real assistance in the preparation of the debates. The squad included the following: Ned Lewis, William Barber, Ward Hill, Clifford Davis, Clarence Wright, Roland Maxwell, Warren Miller, Merle MCC-innis, Roy Mason, Bernard Brennan, Herbert Huebner, Louis D'Elia, Julian Holl- man, Lowell Trautman and Robert Carlquist. U. S. C. 0, REDLANDS 3. The opening debate of the season was held at Los Angeles February 2 l , when the Trojan speakers met the University of Redlands upon the question, "Resolved that the open shop agreement, between employer and employee, without collective wage contracts, should prevail in American industries." julian Hollman and Warren Miller, two freshmen, and William Barber, a sophomore, represented U. S. C. They were opposed by a veteran team ..,. .. . .. . .. . . . .. . .... .. . . S . tc I1 Nr S: . X 'ind X'-fwfr ' T T 1 VZ IZ ZZ ZZ Z Z Z 1 5 Z Z Z Q fv I., 55 , xg G 5. 72' :L I ,,,V ?E M if fa if Z ff 1 Zur! 'ZZZIZ 'ZZJ Z' Z Z Z Z Z Z Z ey. W , , Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z f 1 . , . 'C 3' 1. ..Q . N , - -- .. 1 h im X r. is . . . . . .X x i composed of two juniors and a senior. The contest was marked by the superiority of the Trojan delivery and the extraordinary extemporaneous work of Douglas lVlcPhee of Redlands. The greater maturity and resource- fulness of the visiting trio gave them a well-merited unanimous decision. U. S. C. 3, POIVIONA 0. Hollman, Miller and Barber won their first victory when they defeated Pomona College by a unanimous decision in the annual triangular debate which included Occidental. Superior delivery, combined with some excellent platform debating made possible by the third contest on the same side of the question, and supported by sound argument proved enough to defeat the Sage-hens. The debate exhibited some of the snappiest collisions of argument so far in the season. U. S. C. 2, OCCIDENTAL I Ned Lewis, Clarence Wright, and Bernard Brennan made possible the first victory for U. S. C. in the triangular debate in four years when they defeated the Occidental squad on foreign floor two decisions to one. The Tiger team had already debated the question once, and they were grooming themselves for the trip into the east where, among other institutions, they were to meet Princeton University. Several hundred Occidental students packed the hall: the rivalry was keen, and the contest was probably the most harshly fought of the entire season. This was the first debate for any of the Trojan speakers, and their victory under such adverse conditions deserves especial notice. U. S. C. 3, CALTEK 0. The Trojan opened its season on the question, "Resolved that a court of industrial relations for the judicial settlement of labor disputes should be adopted in the United States" when Ward Hill and Louis D'E.lia won a unanimous decision against the California Institute of Technology at Pasadena on March 9. Excellent rebuttals, particularly on the part of D'Elia who for seven minutes refuted extemporaneously the alternative plan of a minimum wage law which was sprung as a surprise, were the chief contributing factors in the success. U. S. C. 3, CALTEK 0. Caltek fared no better when they came over to debate the other side of the question the next evening. Merle McGinnis and Roland Maxwell, uphold- ing the negative, added three more decisions to the list. This question was upheld by the older Trojan speakers and their maturity began to supply votes which the younger men on the open shop question had lost. X I-M 3-Nd, e - f Z' ' S k .... ,gjgll fl:--1. ..., ,NAQ , Ni... x..x C N..X.. S Srwgigxiwx S 2 - cess- W Xa, ........ ., .... -i-- - ,gy in "' R' NNN sa .. Page Muffy-fiw is 1 s U. S. C. 1, Washington 2 The Trojan debaters lost their second contest of the trip when they dropped a two-to-one decision to Washington University of St. Louis on March 30. The audience was not large and the meet was not as close and as hard fought as others on the trip: but the opposing men were veteran speakers and their astuteness in twisting the issues to suit their case probably was the deciding factor in giving them the decision. U. S. C. 3, Brigham Young O After a five-day rest, McGinnis and Maxwell changed to the affirmative side of the question and met Brigham Young University at Provo, Utah. The Mormon aggregation claimed the championship of the State, having defeated both the University of Utah and Utah Aggies: and a crowd of l,000 persons came out to watch them contest the Trojans. But the Southern California men, entering their seventh consecutive contest, were far the steadier of the two teams, and gained a unanimous decision from three justices of the Supreme Court of Utah. U. S4 C. 3, Nevada 0 ln the final contest of the trip, the Trojans met, and won a unanimous decision over, the University of Nevada at Reno. The Sagehen orators had done a tremendous amount of work upon the question, but they lacked entirely the smooth delivery necessary to make it count with the audience. They failed to speak up to the U. S. C. standard and could not argue with any suc- cess. Governor Campbell of Nevada entertained the Trojan speakers after the contest. The trip east terminated with five victories and two defeats, which is an excellent record considering that the men were working before foreign audi- ences and judges. The two contests lost were dropped only by close decisions of two to one. U. S. C. 3, Denver 0 While Maxwell and McGinnis were touring the East, other teams of the squad were carrying on at home, ln arguing the negative of the open shop question, Coach Nichols moved Hollman and Barber over with Lewis to meet the University of Denver in the big intersectional debate of the year, which resulted in a unanimous decision for the Trojan speakers. The University of Southern California showed at its best in this contest, with a polished delivery, faultless constructive argument, and a versatile handling of the exigencies of the debate. The judges were Marco H. Hellman, justice Victor E. Shaw, and Benjamin l-l. Waite. X X .1111 X S 091 ' W X'1'f14'lAx'-xift' N X QA,ilQtlQQmLi5Q5:SR4.g....Q ' O !,u . 'u IJ. '1 .lg I 4. 1 s D if I4 I 1 I I 1 . wt 4 1 r 141 il 4 . r 1 . Y : ' i a 1 1 l ,e gf. l i H-, I 1 Il 1, lr I 5 I 1 I 1 .1 e . v li ll' HLLQI - s ,.3 . I JV"-T4 ma, 4 W 'Q 5 5 . 1 ...N- Q .L dfg 'I' " A T, L. SITXZ5 Yanni'-IL 41391 Y-r ,J S m 'f"'Nf j m The Plays "THE GREAT GALEOTOH "The Great Galeotof' by Jose Echegaray, produced in Bovarcl Audito- rium on November I 7, was of twofold importance. It opened the way for the presentation of better dramas at U. S. C. and designated Lance and Lute, its producer, as an active organization. The production was an experiment, the entire drama being touched .up to give it a contemporary disguise. The scene was transferred from Spain to the United States: the characters were presumably Americans with Castilian names. The most radical changes were in the dialogue. All soliloquys and asides were eliminated or rewritten, thus greatly shortening the play. Conse- quently only the kernel bits of action remained, and the actors could no more warm to the dynamic dramatic climaxes than they could before a fire which had not been kindled. However, the production was a successg the actors were conscientious, the scenery and lighting effects were beautiful fthe scenery consisting of gray and gold draperies upon which colored lights were directedj, the audience was pleased, and it was good to witness a U. S. C. performance in a U. S. C. auditorium. The tragic denouement, in which the young wife of the story is turned out of her home by her dying husband, with his nephew, whom idle talk and unfortunate situations have indicated she loves, was admirably pre- sented. It was the best acted part of the drama. Those who engaged in the presentation were the following: Grant Kuhns as Julian, the husband: Ruth Seaver as Teodoro, his wife: C. Ray Noll as Ernest, ,Iulian's nephewg Bertha Lloyd as Mercedesg Jasper Lacy as Severog S. D. Seamans as Pepitog john Oliver as Ruedag and Lucy Levering as the servant. The production was directed by Mildred l. Voorhees of the College of Oratory. As a curtain-raiser, "The Honorable Togo," a delightful-one-act comedy by l-larl Maclnroy, was used. ln it S. D. Seamans played Togog Lucy Lever- ing, Mabel Winheldg Joseph Ryan, George Winheld: and john Oliver, Henry Powell. JUNIOR PLAY "You Never Can Tell," the Junior Class play, was presented in the Bovard Auditorium on February 23. lt is a comedy in four acts by George Bernard Shaw "based upon the world-old question of the relation between parents and children, with especial reference to and sympathy for the greater freedoms of the most modern type of education." N lrllli' X mwlbx'-rigflzl Q X we 1 X ' Q . . . 0. - X ' Q jS3syXf.j:'XXi x Q-wX. XXWXXfQ't XXXX XX! X XX X X X X The play was presented very well by a cast of juniors. Dr. Claw in his criticism said: "The performance maintained the highest junior play tradi- tions of the University. For the combined excellence of subject-matter and adequacy of presentation, l can recall no play that reached so high a level since the production of 'The Servant in the House' in I9 l 3." ln his opinion, Maxwell Chamberlin as William, the waiter: Berdine Jack- man as Dolly Clandon, and Harold Bridegroom, as Philip Clandon, of the cast made the most of their acting opportunities. Other members of the cast were Mary Meyersick as Mrs. Clandon, Elizabeth Wheat as Gloria Clandon, Robert Reynolds as Mr. Crampton, Robert Broadwell as Mr. McComas, Roland Max- well as Mr. Bohun, Julien Summers as Valentine, Frances Cattell as the parlor maid, and Murray Leiffer as the assistant waiter. COLLEGE OF ORATORY PLAYS With the success of the two matinees presented by the College of Oratory this year, the little theatre movement was definitely launched on the U. S. C. campus. The programs were given in the Old College chapel, more familiarly called the "Touchstone Theatre," which has been equipped with a modern stage with both lighting and scenic facilities. The first matinee was given on the afternoon of December 7, 1921. The program consisted of three one-act plays: a comedy, a drama, and a panto- mime. Each one received favorable comment. ul-le Said and She Said" was presented by Alice lngram, Marquis Busby, Elizabeth Wheat and Inez McEwen. "Addio" was given by S. D. Seamans, Mildred French, O. Henry King, and William Cushing. "The Camel and the Vampire," the pantomime, was acted by Lucy Levering, Sara Maud Benham, Rachel Smith, Florence Brady, Ruth Gold- smith, Rhea Schlaack, Fay Kern, Phoebe Sischo, and Mary Meyersick. The second three-part program was presented by the College of Oratory the afternoon of March l6. The acting in the three plays was entirely -com- mendable. "You," a fantasy, was played by S. D. Seamans, C. Ray Noll, and lnez McEwen. "Lonesomelike,H a drama, was given by Merle McGinnis, Lucy Levering, Fay Kern, and O. Henry King. ul-lelena's Husband," a satirical farce, was acted by Virginia Anderson, Edith Wilson, Sarah Taft Somers, Alice lngram and Joyce Cheney. A The plays on both programs were directed by Florence Hubbard and Mildred Voorhees of the College of Oratory. , . '- " We ..,.. N .... s.,,..,.QQQX 13- f ' QL-lsfs XXX- '- .. .... ---A W A X Wifi -N I H vfy-11 I H L' X XX "TI-IE LUCKY 0NE" Abilities of a well chosen cast were the conspicuous features which made "The Lucky Une," given as the annual play of the College of Oratory in Bovard Auditorium on the evening of April 6, a successful production. The play is a comedy in three acts and was written by A. A. Milne, a prominent British playwright. Briefly, it sets forth the story of two brothers one of which is termed "the lucky one" because of his seemingly irresponsible popularity and success. As the plot progresses, it is shown that all of his "luck" has been won by himself as a result of serious conscious effort. He is really more thoughtful than his brother. The play does not end with the marriage of the hero and heroine. However, the ending is not unhappy if the irony of the Ulucky one's" situation is understood. Carlysle Scott played Gerald Farrington, the favored son or Hthe lucky onefi C. Ray Noll took the part of Bob Farrington, his brother. Sarah Taft Somers and John Leadingham represented respectively Lady Farrington and Sir james Farrington, their mother and father. Theresa Maloy acted the part of Pamela Carey, Ceraldfs fiancee. O. Henry King as Tommy Todd, Gene- vieve Moynahan as Letty Herbert, and S. D. Seamans as Wentworth were the guests of the Farringtons. Rhea Schlaack played Miss Farrington, Geraldis great aunt, and Altabelle Ross, Mason, the nurse. The play, which had never before been produced in Los Angeles, was directed by Miss Voorhees and Miss Hubbard, both of the College of Oratory. JAN PADEREWSKI AND SILK-HAT DELEGATION VISIT l X fl 1 X, f ilflr' I I Im' llmzflrwzf . .. i ...... .1s.Mgg.,mi1TmT.,, 'J24i.H?'J2.iif'f-fv59Q'a"?"Zv' X W Q Q2 s ",.W--nf-vm, is--n - . i I, . - l 5, V1 -V 'gf' J he , . .' . . . .-in 0 mf . in J Qt :sry UUHQHKI Q 5 'o Bu F. A 51 f X L ,I 4 EEL I '. 'I 4 Q Q Q FF A , bf. E x w r . -.' l ' ' 4 2. i 2 ff' pf cv' K -U + . ,- M4 . Q , .,, ,Ae 4 f I Hg' . X W 43 Q ,N X k Q tvs Q i + s L A as ' Hg gg 1 ' 8, A gn- - 5 1f1,,.f' if ' ,.-,'1l'.iI"" -- "' 55 'i 51 Q? I. .D Q ,Q-an '. K, A.........1. Q ' .5 ' ' SYS, n ' , ' T' ' . x , A 'QL -T ' . so Aft .t zz. xxxwwig X A asv?-W .. - . . X .MQ V X N ......Zc.,... K X .fs PW X The Speakers The University of Southern California has been honored during the past year in having for its university preachers men of national repute, men whom the student body heard with great interest. Following are the university preachers with a word from the messages which they brought: Dr. Dillon Bronson lVlarch 8-l4. Dr. Freeman, pastor of the Pasadena Presbyterian Church. "This old world is not going to the dogs, as some people would have us believe. We are a moving, changing universe. It is developing toward riglitness because back of it all is a directing motto of intel- ligence that We call Godf Sept. 29. Dr. Dillon Bronson of Boston. Topic-"l-lop, Skip and ,lump Around the World." "Two conclusions are bound to come from world travel. First, that gospel is the only solution to international problems. Silence or legis- lation cannot help. Second, that other countries are good to visit but America is the only land in which to live. 'So it's home again, home again-America for me.' " Dr. Robert W. Freeman ..... 1. .....p.. . . s . ..wk.ss.m,sg.: Gsm 5 . Q-Q X X ---... K X ., XXX idk .. 9 L - Ns..gXf p fum' Um' flllllrfrmr " M X Q -sl H1141 1 TLV' M'...QQ-QQf: ........ ...ss.u ..s . ... .N' .-X.. rcxx K X X 1' 'X . .x...r, s . 1 gg. by XXX-X N . ,Q , y s X Q XNXQ N . XX XX 1 'YQ X X X Jan. 3-6. Stitt Wilson. "The World is facing a crucial hour when con- structive statesmanship is needed to avoid another war. It is a sick and War-cursed world: it is in the most critical, the most crucial, and possibly the most tragic hour of human history. Education must form character and such character that, like the touch of Christ's garments, its touch will stop sufferingf, J. Stitt Wilson Dr. Henry Crane jan. I0-20. Dr. Henry Hitt Crane, pastor of Malden Centre lVl. E. Church. Topic-"E.ssentials." Hlrour things are essential to Christian living: right thinking, right feeling, right acting, and right believ- ing. The person Who is grounded in God is bound to win, no matter what the un- toward circumstances may be. iiWhat is Christianity? It is not a right creed: it is not right conduct: it is not right feelings or opinions, although The Christian should have all these. 'What is it, then? It is Life." X S N .si 5' XX iff XXX .. ., ET, ,. Q X Nfl. .xfwxx X i NNW' Puyu Our f'1l'IllIdI'Utl' .X . x Q- V at we 555- Y ,lg x X x N X , X X, ww f f Q . Q 211' 6 :K " v ' ,. ,s .x,, f -771' e X Q V 4 .5 A 'YH . A Bishop Adna W. Leonard Dr. Carl S. Patton G. Bromley Oxnam Dr. Merle N. Smith 111- fflllt' llIllItlI'L'Al' cl 1741 - J, Q f ' X we JL H . Q'-A, I im Q I f K I X X D SJ 1, fm 1. Qt X? 1 fx 4 1 1 v xi 'fx' A A K ' L QQ ,M f ' X-xy I LVN 2 J L ff if r 1 -K' 'V ' 1 I FX H ..,. -Sf,-. ',Ak 1 31 ik fa. ifl" Jw' ' " A N -v lx - J Y 1 . r I i Q 5 ng X ,' -'-I , " 'A "" j4: X W7 1 ,-' 251263, ,iff J' 1:,.klm" .,- if V TN -ag- ! 1 Q5Q qimigm wN3 --4..1 ,lll 4A - 'X-4:1 ri! ':,. ' 5:1 'ulx 9 L ' QV A 1' Wlb' fj ' 1 ,. wig -1.:' A, 4+ 41fA' P, VZ, WsJHBfl TW' 44qJ?x' f "'AJ , - J .f-' w i . Mgr qygfl-ERE x 'wi ,f-'T 600161 Page O H 1' I IIC NIH! urzdf Y. IVI.- Y. W. RECEPTION Ushering in a social season which has never been paralleled in gayety and brilliance in the history of the University, the joint Y. M.-Y. W. reception was given as a welcome to new students on September I5, 1921, in the parlors of the Bovard Administration Building. The faculty, including President and Mrs. Bovard, Dean and Mrs. Healy, Miss Biles, and heads of the various departments, were prominent in the receiving line and assisted in greeting the newcomers. Besides being the first social affair of the season, this event is remarkable for having initiated the parlors for campus social usage. ' The program consisted of an address of welcome to the new students by Merle Mcflinnisg a piano solo by Robert Broadwell, and a reading by Velma Ciribbin. The reception was successful in that it preserved an informal atmos- phere and was entirely free from that stiffness and stiltedness so often prevalent where stranger meets stranger. Y. IVI. STAG-DO Not content with the reception which included guests of both sexes, the Y. M. C. A. decided to have a Uhe-man" celebration the following night. Accordingly, a "Stag-Dol' was presented for the approval of the male element of the institution. The "gym" was the center of this masculine gayety, where sports, games of all sorts, and wrestling prevailed. One interesting feature of the evening was the annual Hserenade for Profs." The men who attended reported a riotous and thoroughly enjoyable evening of gayety unhampered and uncontaminated by feminine influence and atmosphere. UNIVERSITY HALLOWE'EN PARTY On: of the outstanding social affairs of the year was the HAII-University Ballu given at the Wilshire Country Club by the Associated Student Body on I-IaIIowe'en, October 28th. It was the first event of its kind to be given by the University and marks a new epoch in the social annals of the school. Pictures had been taken of the student body, the Trojan staff, the football squad, and various organizations several days previously, and these were presented, together with a side-splitting comedy of Ben Turpin in a Hmovien which pre- ceded the dance. Following the picture Mr. Turpin appeared in person and gave a brief and humorous talk. Then the music-a jazz orchestra--struck up and the crowd, listening to the harmonious strains which ensued, looked at the glistening, polished hard- wood Hoor and let their consciences be their guides. Refreshments in I'IaI- Iowe'en motifs were served throughout the dance, apples and cider lending an old-fashioned touch that was distinctive of the time and altogether delightful. frllIf'ffIl1' llfrzfllzmf ffl Sir' XX i Y X S -.tm X W it - x .x f NNN ... N , xssxxtwtugx t N ' ' "'-- -' 5 C-S 1'.':1::,yi ..: . X S X N R N is Y. 5 .. . X X X - -t Q- . ' X- x ' -- -- .. . . Y X W ww -xy-Xvx . sw x - Q ww wus s X xx X Iss , ': A x cv- t-Q--XM x 'X 1.0 -X .- tT'7iQil.2f SWAN! X s:91.iSSeXXXNx,1.X55f.1INXSTfltX - Ts JUNIOR FROLIC During October the juniors forgot their dignity enough to plan and exe- cute a picnic in which formality was taboo. It proved to be just one round of fun and gayety from the time the class left the Administration Building in a sightseeing bus at four o'cIock in the afternoon until they returned that evening at a very late hour. The scene of this overflow of hilarity was the Arroyo Seco, which echoed and re-echoed with the joyous shouts of juniors. A huge bonhre was built to take the tang from the autumn air, and in it hot-dogs and marsh- mallows were toasted. U. S. C. songs were sung and outdoor games played. JUNIOR PARTY March 24th the home of IVIrs. Sarah Taft Somers, 1500 Ogden Drive, Hollywood, was the scene of a junior "two-in-one partym-a combination dance and party. The house was decorated in spring motifs and U. S. C. colors. Dr. von KIein5mid and his wife were honorary guests. A peppy orchestra held sway in the ballroom, while an interesting program, which was opened with an address by President von KleinSmid, and a party were arranged downstairs for those not terpsichorially inclined. The affair was one of the most successful social events ever given by the class. Y. W. C. A. CHRISTMAS PROGRAM On the afternoon of December I5th the Y. W. C. A. rooms were trans- formed into a veritable "Santa Claus land." Christmas decorations, even to a real, live Christmas tree with all the trimmings, brightened the parlors. The girls brought toys and gifts, which were taken to a group of poor children in the city. A short program was given, Gertrude Street contributing to the after- noon's entertainment by a reading, while Gertrude Ciilmore sang a solo. FACULTY "VODVIL" On December I6th the faculty gave a vaudeville performance for their own amusement. After a dinner which was served in the cafeteria, the faculty repaired to the chapel in the old college and gave a clever and varied series of acts which would have been at once the envy and despair of the Orpheum circuit. The event was staged under the direction of Professor Blanks. V Q .. . ..,. . X X .- . 1,llgL'l,JllL' IIZIIIUIVL' I X X N N N and 5 UPC X .f.-p..s.xxXsv,f4... A - ig . CRANE VISITS Soon after the arrival of President and Mrs. von KIeinSmid came Dr. and Mrs. Henry Hitt Crane of Boston, Mass. The Cranes shared joint honors with our president and his wife at many social functions. Dr. von KIeinSmid entertained for them with a reception and buffet sup- per ,Ianuary I0th, in the parlors of the Bovard Administration Building. The presidents of all campus organizations were guests. After an introduction by President von KIeinSmid, Dr. Crane talked to the assemblage on religious matters and their practical place in school Iife. ' WOMEN'S RECEPTION I-Ionoring Mrs. von KIeinSmid and Mrs. I-Ienry I-Iitt Crane, the Y. W. C. A entertained with a reception and tea on January I8th in the University parlors. The rooms were crowded with enthusiastic girls eager to meet these two women so greatly admired and revered by all who know them. GRADUATES ENTERTAINED On February 27th the faculty entertained the graduate school with a reception in the parlors. As a courtesy the seniors were additional guests. Dr. von KIeinSmid made a short talk, introducing President Emeritus Sparks of Pennsylvania State University, who gave the address of the afternoon. More than thirty different universities and colleges in the various parts of the United States were represented. TRUSTEES GIVE RECEPTION A formal reception was given by the trustees of the University in the parlors February 7th in honor of President Emeritus Bovard and President von KIeinSmid. In the receiving line were Bishop Adna Leonard, President and Mrs. Bovard, and President and Mrs. von KIeinSmid. The faculty were guests on this occasion. The parlors were decorated in spring blossoms and greenery, and light refreshments were served. NIARSHAL FOCH AT U. S. C. um' Our lfunflfr-il nl lgzgllzl Q ' ii I i I I ' ll se is it III' I I X--545: '- BIN 53 " A ? ifil-B . ' QQLN II Z Ui' 4 I, ZA I " -H x '. f if ff E f 151455 f?"? f N -If iw 7 f4"'-I 3 - - ,xsggt-i1Xni.,'fff --' - X 5 DEDICATION OF ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Dedicatory exercises of the George Finley Bovard Administra- tion Building, in conjunction with the annual Baccalaureate Exercises, cov- ered the period of June I9 to 23, 192 I. In the opinion of alumni and students, the ceremony was the most impressive one ever witnessed in the University. The exercises were formaIIy be- gun on Sunday, june I9, at 10:45 a. m., with President George Finley Bovard presiding. Dedication of the Administration Building occurred at that time, with Bishop Adna Wright Leonard preaching the sermon, "Our Debt to the Past." The keys to the building were presented to the Board of Trustees by the architect, John Parkinson. LONG LIVE BOTH OLD AND New VVEARING OFF THE GREEN . Pays O11uIf11r1d1'UI .., and .Xzz se. t X-. x SENIORS ATTEMPT SNEAK The annual senior sneak day was celebrated in the traditional manner on October 26th, when the graduating class suddenly decided to have a picnic at Roberts Camp, leav- 15 ing the third-year men and women in ' r..-' charge of the welfare of the Univer- sity. The juniors took such good care of the campus during the ab- sence of the seniors that not a poster or a sign of the sneak was left after seven a. m. To commemorate the passing of the dear departed, the last funeral rites were held in the chapel under the guidance of Roy Wolfe, junior president. "U-No-lVle-Al" Wesson preached the funeral sermon from that text in which Jonah cried, "Whale, whale, whale!" Amid the "whaling" of the junior class, assembled on the stage, the coffin of the deceased senior spirit was dropped to rest. 5,2 Q fig FROSH PREXY LEARNS TO OBEY TRADITIONS ENFORCEMENT With the organization of the Trojan Knights to enforce traditions among the men, and the Amazons to enforce them a mo n g the women, great strides were made during the past year in subduing the frivolous frosh. The sophomore class was han- dicapped by not being permitted to bring out the old famous traditions tank, but managed to make the frosh appear sufficiently ridiculous by such f Vi simple methods as rolling up their trouser legs, turning their coats inside out, and giving them long rides into the country minus car fare. E A PRE-SATURDAY NIGHT SPECIAL t . e.stiie,ss ts ii 1 lufw' Om' llnur nw ' 1: I zur! l VII i.s.:si.itE,.:.lQg....l ""Mi"'w X s X Q .X-ts.-sts: ,- X Ei .. .X 1 sift: L X Ras-asus ts X xp X. i . . s. - , X so N 2 . X t S " , Freshmen Women who had been so audacious as to vamp frosh men were subjected to such an inclignity as scrubbing the sidewalk with tooth brushes. As has been done throughout the past ages, the freshmen put their colors all over the campus at various times, with the result that always soon after the entire babe class was out in full force manning buckets and mops. S Xt -X N, fb XX X X, ., ts 1 X--sa? r X X Q t.-. iii. F Q fi " f f 1767? i is ., raw we f.. ,Nye 5. THE OLD FAMILY Too'rl-:BRUSH IN TRADITIONS W Q THE AMAZONS GOT 'EM W A Q ,V A . Q , ' ' 2' ,gi ,S A 'Z' g V M 2 f f D a - 6 --A 7.53-7' 74 S 1 Pugi' Om' Hundrvd 1ilvI'z'n PAJAIVIARINO With a bigger blaze than ever and a great number of pajama-clad frosh to dance around it, the pajamarino was held on Bovard field December 2. Fire wood "borrowed" from all parts of Southern California was piled high, while the burning of a giant frosh cap was a feature of the evening. The brightness of the event was darkened somewhat by the absence of nine frosh who had worked so hard gathering ma- terial for the fire that they were allowed to rest up during the evening in the guest chambers of the University Police Station. Yells and songs were practiced for the big game with Washington by the thousand students present. KEEP THE HOME FIRES BURNING Y , .- V , wt ,A S 55" ,L ,fr 453 GETTING A COLLEGE EDUCATION SOPHS WIN AT PUSHBALL Continuing a precedent started two years ago, the class of Z4 subdued a fighting, enthusiastic mass of Hpeagreenersi' in the annual freshman sophomore pushball contest held last September Zlst. After the dust clouds had settled the score was found to be one goal to a goose egg, with the frosh holding the egg. lmfr fI:1t'll1H'tln'cf fZU1'lI'l.' 'f"'iX1 5 3 . X R Q R X 7- X x SERVICE CAMPAIGN ln the annual Serv- ice Campaign to keep a U. S. C. man on the faculty of the Univer- sity of Pekin, 52,200 was raised. The cam- 1., , paign was held on if the 22nd and 23rd of March and was in charge of Marion Joplin, with Dudley Hayes as Hnancial manager, and scores of committee mem- bers working. Several booths, stationed in front of CHINESE STUDENTS ON THE JOB Administrationbuild- ing, took subscriptions, while unattached Workers roamed about the campus, leading the shy ones up to the booths and seeking out those who could not show the yellow tag. A Chinese booth was a feature in which Chinese students dressed in their native garb took subscriptions. FREE DRINKS ON SERVICE CAMPAIGN Page One lfuzzdrcd Y T1lliI'fL'L'1l A Tl-IE. OLD CAT DIES Sf 1 One of the most touching events of the year took place on the lst of December when a committee from the U. S. C. student body and one from Occidental destroyed the Oxy tiger which had been in possession of the Trojans for the past two years. To foster friendly relations between the University of Southern California and Occidental College, the Trojans had of- fered to return the 'sacred animal, but the opinion of the Oxy students was that this purpose could best be accomplished by annihilating the beast over which the two institutions had battled in recent years. Before passing into the vast unknown, the animal made a farewell appearance at the rally before the Occidental foot- ball game. The Oxy tiger was captured in the fall of 1919 by Miss May lVlortley and lvan Summers, and led a stormy existence in the possession of U. S. C. students until its untimely end. ,- GIVE 'ER THE Ax THE YELLOW DOG Edited by the pledges of 2 N sw. Sphinx and Snakes, the junior as neewseittw- it men's honor fraternity, the Yellow Dog appeared on the campus April 4th with a much greater bark than a bite. The Hpurpn growled at the co-eds, nipped the eds, and took delight in hanging on to the faculty members, but no fights were liwgigjfl reported as a result. THE LAST REMAINS OF OXY'S OLD PET X P0110 Om' lll111u'ri'rl T it i If fr II ffm' ll ' . ,.......- Qi. .... .1.:.. .-...........x.LQs...Q.q.iig.LGI TROJAN DELEGATES AT MONTEREY BAY THE ASILOIVIAR CONFERENCE The annual Asilomar Con- ference at Monterey Bay was attended by over 30 Trojans during the week of Decem- ber 26 to January 2. The various student activities of the University were repre- sented, such as Merle McGin- nis attending for the student body, Leo Calland for the X football team and john Rob- E inson for the Y. M. C. A. Mornings at the conference GOT A MATCH? were spent in studying Christianization work, while afternoons were open for hiking, fishing, and all sorts of athletic games. The delegates from the Univer- sity of Southern California unanimously acclaimed the gathering a splendid success, both from the point of serious work accomplished and good fun enjoyed. ' H fa -e-- X- . " ' " ' Y A S , . , fl ff' if 5: 15, ff: lv fir ff 71 Z aff! as s-'- S , N Nxwrg X WY! X X, .N Pugc Om' Hundred K-NNW F liffz' 1' ll WW M -,,,! vi 46 a 4 I s ' ' ,A X s Xa. 4' A fx! 'x .- Q 1' 3 g? w N ?g,,,, THE NUTTS AND THEIR FRIENDS Q- T ?'m? 0 Q? ar 115877 W , ,x M WV 1 WY W f -' - R - --V A ....,. . 4, - 11,1 V, M , . . - , , ' , , if 4 V,-, U, i a is T2 , NN MM hw. M EXTREE PAPER! f1lH'fHH'!fHHJlrH wr In ll Iwfllm m lI!!n .xkXxlIMH1 U HHH ! H1 11 f , 4 I N ' 47 - - ' L - V .V .. . -. -... NI V fm.. II I II ,.,.4. Q . II : . IIIII? II II .X Q III! .7ff1fzhfTi1?r11 . -r 'Q f '?'v" 'N ' 'Wg . ' - H III ,,,: l I fs: H' 1 I. QL H .51 M 3 . M Y ' "j' SwX 1 an N 13 ?"f""fi5- -' WWW v i?- N. - - X a A L 'L-1 " " JL v X - ' -w " X f I I l'lf we Wu!" 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W -if s' .s , .www ,H A , U ill' Wlimiwim, glllmllnlmznnisvltlllj ' ' i f 'A Y l 5 'i sfulll' t soocssuu l jiilnurgwjjlilwwrjnjmijqlqmiuswqy,wjijwulqiinijfw jpuiw uiWyying,jy3,H, j,jl4,jjl1,1 Wiring mm Igcuffwj f W .1 .,A . with ia, I., mn !T..'i'fl.i.4Mlff'vl...i!??QQAc.5::,,. nif'Elli",,ll'..'l..MMl.,H,.litK.It'.,lliiiItW...lfllwlml t .l l Illlmllill llmllllllllllIL...-nulllllllll ll'l'l 'W W"WllM"-"' The Season A powerful aggregation of red-blooded fighters! That, in a phrase, describes the varsity football team of 1921. An aggressive, charging line and a backfield equally effective in line smashing or open field play went to make one of the greatest football machines ever turned out by the Cardinal and Ciold. Under the guidance of Coach Elmer Henderson, who in his three years at U. S. C. has earned for himself the reputation of being one of the cleverest mentors in college football, the Trojan eleven developed remarkable strength and went down to defeat before but one team, and that one probably the best in the country. Starting in with a victory of 70 to 0 over California Tech and ending with a Z8 to 7 win over Washington State, the U. S. C. team went through an exceedingly strenuous season, unmarred save for the defeat by California in the middle of the season. The squad started out raggedly and, as in the pre- vious year When it defeated Oregon ZI to 0 in the final game of the season, gradually worked up to its best form which it displayed in the last contest of the year. The Washington State game, played at Tournament Park, Pasadena, was the last one which many of the U. S. C. stars ever played for old Trojan. "Swede" Evans, varsity captain in 1920, johnny Leadingham, an S. C. back- field star for three yearsg Jimmy Smith, all-state end in 1920 and a Trojan lineman for three yearsg Frank Lockett, for two years a hard-hitting back: Jimmie Woodward, who played football for U. S. C. in the olden days when freshmen were allowed to compete and thus completed his fourth year as a member of the varsity, Andy Toolen, for three years S. C.'s Beau Brummel of wingmeng Logan Lindley, the fighting twin and another three-year man, Fred Axe, for two years one of S. C.'s strongest guardsg Orrie Hester, said to be one of the best guards in the West and the star of the California game in I9l9, and Charley Dean, the captain and the great Trojan battering ram for three seasons-all these men are lost by graduation. F .,,,,., . ...... .... .... - ..,.. . . ,,.. . .. 0. . V, l 1 L 3 l'uf11'f'11rlfmzflnwl flfffzlrru L Y.. rig. X VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Top Row: Coach Henderson, Greene, Toolen, White, Milton, Freeman, Coach Rundquist, Cassill, Calland, Evans, Axe, Coach Hunter. Middle row: Lowell Lindley, Lockett, Logan Lindley, Robinson, Cummings, Tiernan, Purcell, Paszthori. Bottom row: Von Mohr, Kincaide, Leadingham, Gordon, Dean, Shindler, Campbell, Dolley, Leahy, Jones. With men out who have been the mainstays of the Trojan lineup for the last three years, during which time they have won twenty-two games out of twenty-four-both defeats by California-the question naturally arises as to whether or not the team can stand this loss. Certainly, "Gloomy Gus" Hen- derson is the ace of all coaches if he can develop men who can fill the shoes of the graduating players. The student body has the faith to believe that he can do it, for he is the one responsible for putting U. S. C. on the sporting map of the collegiate World. The most noticeable feature of the entire season was not, however, the strength and ability of the team, but the wonderful spirit of both the football men and the student body as a whole. The men put everything they had into the game and were backed to the limit by Trojan rooters. The chartering of the "Yale" and the filling of it to its capacity with U. S. C. supporters to back the team at Berkeley against California showed that t'he student body of the University of Southern California had a spirit unbeatable by any institution of its kind in the country. And when the team was defeated at California the spirit did not slacken and the students went on cheering the team even harder than ever for the rest of the season. With the admission of U. S. C. into the Pacific Coast Conference came the triumphant climax of the 1921 football season. With the University estab- lished on an equal athletic footing with California, Stanford, the universities of Oregon and Washington, Washington State College, and Oregon Agricultural College, Trojan supporters can look forward to ever-increasing strength in football in the years to come. ,, .,.. g g Q t t - gpg x . ,...., - ....,,... ,X r..-, NW , s.WNf...,W 1 , 5 ai. I 5 S1 1 , 7 ,1,Qr,Q1:,q:,s,Z'J5jgggl NW . S xv- .,... c,.. . ..,, - ' ---- -- 1 Q, S --'- ' X' New , I ugv Our' Hrzndrcd , , .r ..,. X. t X, W .r . r . X if H , , alll' ui I 8, 4 2 5 v slit hm 11:25 .21 .fl iii' i 1 'Hr - ? 8 1" 'J ,,. I. Q v 3 iff U I 4 V l 1 41 1 I 1 . I ! 1. lr 4 1 ig 3 I, N 1 4 J 1 -Q--ui "r I The Coaches ELMER C. HENDERSON The most pessimistic of mortals, wig.. the gloomiest soul on earth-that is as ,iw ggi the opinion of those who have en- --W., deavored to draw Coach Hcloomy Gus" Henderson into conversation regarding the chances of his football team when the gridiron season was in progress. It has been reported that before the first game last year, when Henderson was asked if the Trojan team would win, he turned a deathly pallor, quivered and quaked all over, and commenced to weep, telling his questioner that he had a team of babies, most of them crip- pled, who knew so little about foot- ball that they would be lucky if none of them were killed before the game was over. The score-U. S. C., 70: Caltek, 0-gives an indication of the coach's character. This spirit of being ever gloomy of the outcome has made Henderson a man who is never satisfied with what he has. He is always striving to make his machine more perfect, to put it in the best possible running order, and then to look for more faults and make more improvements. in the three years that he has been at U. S. C., the Trojan team has won twenty-two games and has lost only two, the Trojan players have not only learned scientific football but also have been imbued with an unconquerable fighting spirit, while the student body has awakened to a new interest in athletic activities. BILL HUNTER -'lS.N'I-Xftlllf CAUUKII HENDERSON HUNTER William Hunter for two years has been Henderson's right hand man and has been one of the hardest workers on the Trojan gridiron. Bill was all-state fullback in Ohio not many years ago and has been a wizard particularly in coaching backfield men. He has taught the heavy backs how to get away in a hurry, while the lighter men have learned from him some of the tricks of open field running. He has had a remedy for the faults of each man, no problem in "football technique" being too difficult for him to handle. .. .. . . .. .... law- Uni' fflllltflmf lfi'1'11l.x' " li N Qril XXRKY' Q' Vfiff XX - XX t X xw X X . .HRX Y XX X .ww , N., -- gy is K - X sg x . . 1- gi ,XSvrxx.x-s ....xN,,. . L we . was W Xxwiw Xi "SWEDE" RUNDQUIST Lim' Coczvlz The big blonde boy, Swede Rund- quist, former demon tackle at the University of Illinois, was a valuable addition to the coaching staff this year. Rundquist let no one in the line loaf and his gentle voice calling out, "Oh you ham, you dub! do you ever expect to know anything about football?" could be heard almost every afternoon as some husky line- man let an opposing back go through his territory. "HOD" OFTSIE .FITSIZIIZGII Coafh Following in the footsteps of Cliff Herd, frosh coach of the two previ- ous years, Oftsie had a tremendous task in winning the confidence of the university as he had been unknown in Western football circles until last year. However, with little encour- agement from the student body, he went quietly to work moulding a strong frosh team. The fact that he succeeded admirably was brought out in the Cal.-U. S. C. frosh game when the Trojan babes won by a I4 to 7 score. Oftsie not only developed a strong frosh aggregation but also gave the varsity valuable experience by scrimmaging his team with the Hrst squad. This scrimmaging with the varsity usually holds a freshman coach back in building up his team, but Qftsie succeeded in organizing a splendid team as well as feeding l-lenderson's men raw meat to prac- tice on. w . Q x X X . - sax X. ss.. X r . , , X., . X sr. gs X af iw i X . V W Wi f f -.sw R ,f.L-nf, PL1yL'OI1F H11 Jzdrud lifUL'IlfV'UIlL' 095 ' 41. The Graduate Managers HENRY BRUCE Henry William Bruce, affection- ately known by sporting scribes as "Hank" or "Buddha," was respon- sible for U. S. Cfs splendid football schedule for l92l. Henry had an exceptional knack of being able to schedule games on the home lot, and when he had a big drawing card he secured Tournament Park, Pasadena, for the battles. After several years of efficient service as graduate manager, Bruce resigned last january lst to take up new duties as assistant purchasing agent of the university. He is a member of Phi Alpha fraternity and Skull and Dagger. GWYNN WILSON Gwynn Wilson, student body president in i920-Zl, captain of the S. C. track team of l92O, and a cin- derpath star for three years, was Bruce's assistant during the football season and became graduate man- ager the first of the year. Gwynn was largely responsible for promot- ing the "Yale" trip to San Francisco. He also was one of the chief pro- moters of the new basketball pa- vilion Which is more commonly known as the Wilson Temple. Wilson has arranged an excellent schedule for next season's football squad. He is a born promoter and a progressive, efficient, young business man. He is a member of Phi Alpha fraternity, Sphinx and Snakes, and Skull and Dagger. The Men Captain Charley Dean, Left Halfback Charley Dean, the smashing, galloping halfback, was con- sidered by many football critics to be as good as any backfield man in the country during the season of l92l. Charley was given honorable mention on Walter Camp's All-American squad. He was unstoppable as a line smasher, shifty in the open, a deadly tackler, and an uncanny stopper of forward passes on the defense. An all-around footbaii man and a pop- ular captain-that was Charley. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, Skull and Dagger, and Sphinx and Snakes. Orrie Hester, Right Guard Hard tackling and piling up opposing backs when they attempted to go through the Trojan line have been Orrieis best points. He was a battler from the starting whistle, and because of his unconquerable spirit on the field, his team mates voted him the Fred Toesche medal. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity and Skull and Dagger. Andy Toolen, End Andy Toolen, after two years of consistent playing on the varsity, gained international fame by his long end-around runs and aviating before the camera in the Oxy game. Andy's picture, taken While he was high in the air attempting to avoid being tackled on one of his end-around plays, has been called a classic of football action photography and has been pub- lished all over the world. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Jimmie Woodward, Quarterback The dimutive Jim has the distinction of being four years a U. S. C. varsity man. He played his first year for S. C. when freshmen were allowed to compete on varsity athletic teams. jimmy had probably the best football head of any of Hender- son's men. Brainwork made up for him what he lacked in speed and weight. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity, Sphinx and Snakes, and Skull and Dagger. Pagc' Om' 1'IlllIt117'Cli TTL'L'Jlfj'-fllJ'L'C Captain-Elect Leo Calland, Left Guard Leo Calland plays any position in the line, although he usually started at left guard. His 200 pounds of solid meat and bone was a stonewall at either tackle, guard, or center. He played nearly every minute of every game, and his wonderful lighting spirit in every second of play has been a model for his teammates. He will make an ideal captain for the 1922 varsity. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity and Sphinx and Snakes. Paul Greene, Left End ' "Pivi" Greene was slow to round into his best form although he started all the games. ln the last two games he was at his best, smearing all attempts to get around his side of the line, quickly taking advantage of an opponent's fumble, and charg- ing and blocking splendiclly. He will be one of Henderson's best next year. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity, Sphinx and Snakes, and Skull and Dagger. Howard "Hobo" Kincaide Kincaicle was a battering ram, a line plunger without peer. ln the Washington State game, every time he started at the line it meant yards. He is expected to clo great things on the varsity next year. He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Amor Galloway, Left Half Amor has been for years a well-known football athlete in California. He was captain of Manual Arts' state champion- ship team in I9l6 and played on the Mare lsland Marine team New Years' Day, l9l8. He is an all-around back, good for yards either through the line or around it. He has another year on the varsity. He is a member of Phi Alpha fraternity. Johnny Leadingham, Quarter ul..ong jawn Slipperyhamn has been the oozing, squirming eel and one of the most consistent ground gainers of the Trojan backfield for three years. One of the lightest men in the back- field, he has played to the finish of almost every game, taking punishment that would have killed many a huslcier man. He was given honorable mention in Walter Camp's All-American team. He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Logan Lindley, Left Guard According to Coach Henderson, there were no men on the I92I team who could equal the Lindley twins in fight and aggressiveness. Logan, the graduating half of the Lindley combination, played a clean hard game every minute and was one of the most dependable U. S. C. linemen. He has played three years of varsity football. He is a member of Phi Alpha fraternity. Jimmy Smith, Right End Playing his third and last year on the varsity, the curly- haired beauty, jimmy Smith, was one of the great bulwarks of defense in the Trojan line. An uncanny way of knowing where the opponentis play was going, combined with his sure tackling and clever blocking, made jimmy one of the greatest ends ever developed at U. S. C. He is a member of Theta Psi fraternity. Fred Axe, Right Guard Fred Axe in football uniform has the appearance of an Anglo-Saxon warrior of Nye goode olde days," and no tin- incased warrior of history ever fought any harder than did Fred in his two years on the Trojan varsity. He had never -played a game of football in his life before coming to college and he was twenty pounds lighter than most linemen, but he made good as a varsity man through determined, hard Workl He is a member of Phi Alpha fraternity. ' .ss X443 , rf 'E as 4' N v 'rs wwf. , nf 91" 1311516 Om' Il1r11fl1'vd T ' 'U TUUIIILA'-fl? ,.,-.4 an 21 -.- ..--fl yi' Om' llmlzlrvd I t't'llfY-YI-.l' Frank Lockett, Right Half Frank was a hard-hitting, plunging fullback. With men of that kind in Dean and Kincaide, he had plenty of hard work making the team again this year, but he came through better than ever and will be greatly missed next season. He is a member of Theta Psi fraternity, Phi Delta Phi at Law School, and Skull and Dagger. 1 Roy "Swede" Evans, Right Tackle The big blonde tackle, Swede Evans, who made jack Dempsey look small when the latter visited the campus two years ago, has been a concrete wall of defense for the S. C. eleven. For three years no game could start right without Swede's silvery head sticking out at the tackle position. He also was given honorable mention on Camp's All-American team and is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. "Turk" Hunter, Left Half "Turk" had the rare combination of line plunging ability with shiftiness in a broken field. When he had broken loose through the line, he was a hard man to stop with his shifty galloping stride. He was an excellent man on the defense as well as being a great offensive player. Lowell Lindley, Center Lowell, the other twin, was one of those quiet, steadyi lighting linemen, rarely noticed by the fans because of his lack of spectacular play but indispensable to the coach and his team mates. l..owell's passing from center was consistently good. More weight would have helped him, but his willingness to mix in every play made up for any lack of beef. He will be back again next year. He is a member of Phi Alpha fraternity. Johnny Boyle, Left Tackle -Iohnny's First game this year was against California and his playing was so sensational that he was immediately men- tioned for All-American by many critics. ln the Cal. game which called for superhuman efforts, johnny played all over the field, making half of the tackles and following the ball every second. ln later games he did not star, but was con- sistently good. He has another year on the varsity. He is a member of Theta Psi fraternity. A , Chet Dolley, Quarter Chet was a team mate of Phil in high school and is another fast man. He is a cool thinker on the field and a clever broken Held runner. He subbed for Leadingham cn the l92I team, and should be an excellent first string quarter next season. He has two more years. He isa member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Eddie Leahy, Fullback Eddie Leahy, the little peppery back, again played a flashy game this year. He was an exceedingly dangerous man, for at the most unexpected moment he would break away for a long, brilliant run and a touchdown. He has another year to spread fear throughout the enemy's camp. He is a junior at Law. Cliff Gordon, End Gordon was light but was a sure tackler at end. He was quick to follow the play and always ready to dive into it and get his man. He has played two years on the varsity and has one more left. fy .1 ljagv Our Hu azdred Yzvczzty-sc:'e11 4' llmzrluwl virflrf Gordon Campbell, Fullback Campbell, a sophomore, was another streaky baclcfield man who kept competition for honors behind the line keen. At the height of his form he was injured and put out of the game for the rest of the season. If he can get into good condition next fall, he should be a whiz for Henderson. He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Phil Tiernan, Full Back Hphlash Phil" was a streak around the ends, and when the line and interference got their men he was unstopable. Phil is light and gets away with the ball before many oppon- ents know what is happening. He is a demon in an open Held. He has two more years of varsity football. He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Ted Kutchell, Center Ted is a beefy boy who played a splendid game in the line. Playing his first year on the varsity, he showed plenty of Fight and aggressiveness. He has two more years of varsity football. He is a member of eta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. es tx 3 ,wb algal 1 ll? 'rf They Also Serve Very little credit is ever given to the men who stay out for football all season even when they see that there is no chance for them to win a monogram. Any coach will say that the second and third and fourth string men are the back bone of his team and the squad is badly handicapped without them. The subs work just as hard as the regulars and are usually the "goats" for the first string men to practice their attack on. Many times only early season injuries keep the subs out of the game long enough to keep them from winning their monogram. ln addition to the regulars, there was a loyal handful of substitutes still plugging away when the season of 'ZI ended. Ralph Cummings, Frank Von Mohr, johnny Robin- son, Kenny White, John Milton and George Freeman came within a few minutes of playing long enough to win the Trojan insignia. Great credit is also due to subs King, Shindler, Purcell, and Cassill for giving their best to the university in unrewarded service. 7 Ewi 1 . Page Om' Hundred Twenty-nine Q A www- Dean Starts Over for a Touchdown in Tech Game U. S. C. 70, California Tech 0 The first game of the season was with Cal Tech, played on the Sth of October on Bovard Field. Throughout the entire contest the Trojans had things their own way, tearing through and around the Engineers' defense at will and rolling up a score of 70 to 0. At the first of the game things looked bad for the Trojans. Tech got away with a good start, made first downs, gained again on a forward pass, and had the ball on the Trojan 25-yard line. Here U. S. C. got the ball on downs, but fumbled, and the Engineers tried a pass. lt was intercepted and Leading- ham punted off into the distance, sending Tech's hopes farther away than the pigskin. A minute later Leadingham and Campbell brought the ball near the Engineers' line and Dean took the ball five yards to a touchdown. With the ball in midfield, a few minutes later, Charlie broke away for a 45-yard run along the side lines for the second touchdown. What Dean started his teammates more than finished. Before the after- noon was over, Leadingham made a 60-yard run to a touchdown, Leo Calland crossed the line twice, Amor Galloway made two touchdowns, while Kincaid, Dolley, and Hunter each chalked up one apiece. 5 N15 + f- V A ' 2- 13 H ,Q , f ,T it 4 35aL"1'fb 1. 'ff.QrE"'1-vf X at lv -,. ,Q l c l, M A M I E ,lt ., , 5 1. - W ,' 4- -- V . , ,, , , , , 1 "' N- Hg' W t A I , j -if , ," u m, t , 34 pf, Wa :T-. nb- N, ,,. gif d o ev -,gfli?Zi ' 1 "ff , ff: J' 2 !?:.iL,.. , IA.. , -ii... . ' ., mi: A i- A ?-,-4-HIL, A- -1-:V-:A V' 4, 3 , .L 2 ' .mt . S S '- l xy, ,. A:- 'Nw I " If .lvzslz I' 'i f S'i"iN'uf . f 3 "fit tial- ' 'riff' l' Wfr i n T J ' i ihqaik of I?-'aint'-'Q -cw i a... ,.., at . '22 - .. .J eff? -arf, -' QE?- 'C , ,. ..,, 1, ,- , as-5 5 ' 1 , ' , W' ,. 'yr r . A i,,'1?:z:s, Rig.. A ,V-'iw , A " ' , , .0 1- Q MVP: ' , A, W, 4 ,. , gifix is., - . xl, I . Tiernan Gallops Through a Hole in Pomona Game Parlw Om' Illllltlffd T11 irly 3. 5 'Xxx T e- d- - .C 5 K X ,Q X X, X, .L 5 , . K, ,X .X Args. V r X R 5 . Q .sms . s N X .r ..... as .nkk N--bars' , X X X X X x U. S. C. 35, Pomona 7 The Pomona game, played one week before the Berkeley trip, on October 28th, saw the Cardinal and Gold take its third roughshod ride over the ambi- tions of a worthy opponent. Bovard Field was the scene of battle, and while the score of 35 to 7 shows Pomona as the first team to score on the Trojans, the touchdown came late in the game after U. S. C. had a wide margin of safety and a flock of substitutes on the field. l-lenderson's men hopped into the lead from the start when Kincaid took the ball over the line in the first few minutes of play. Captain Charley Seeks an Opening in Tiger Contest U. S. C. 42, Occidental 0 Occidental vs. U. S. C. at Patterson Field was the schedule for the l5th of October, and when everything had gone off as prearranged, l-lenderson's team had a second scalp hanging from their community belt. The score this time was 42 to 0, and to Charlie Dean goes much of the credit for making what was really a desperate fight look on the scoreboard like a picnic for the Cardinal and Cold warriors. Frank Lockett made two touchdowns, while Andy Toolen, the versatile Trojan end, also crossed the Tiger line twice as the receiver of forward passes. A Galloway Runs the End in Oxy Fracas Page O nr Hu ndrvd Thirty-one s P UQSQC. men. GLTEUZ 4 , t 'A - , ' . ,pi S1 f if .. .,-3, , . , , ,nw g- , - .ME Z 'Q 3, I 'I' X V+, Qtlugl Q ' I , 'B 'Q gm ' B If x K x AA '2 ' 1 - . 4 -fi T Q 1 ,V I M A-, 1-ga - 'A Q ' . f, Y Q, . .A K. Vx, N, if W5 My f 'f 321923 -r , A Q.. . if 5 Us - , -S , W s , .. . ,, f ' Sixwf- . 1 , . Q ..,, . , 1 , . f e , , I W , ,, 1 If ,,, K. 1 V , ...C .yup ,I .,., ,E ' V :R 'I V- '-,I wp . .L . XX: ::.g,:sf,Je-.fx fy 'V -X . , 1 I ,A gh r. I s U I V QM, : q ar.. . 2 ., 5: , G A lx W ' f' ' . -. '. 'mffiifk 4i'7 :?' . ' .- . , A M it ' +, , A 'f-fwgs h ,f , ' '- V ' o 'N'-an . -- Q , e 1 J 2- fe w -A 1 i ' - . . V ' ' ffgfrw W. ' W' inf ' ' ' , f . f S595 1. ,wsvc-' ,O I c l r ff- - Eifarys amd Leaciirglrang fate out' Te-:ly mark i QS Katy giallopg by 0 U. S. C. 14, Whittier 0 While the Trojan was resting up after the California Field encounter, preparatory to playing two late season games with O. A. C. and Washington State, he engaged in the little pastime of cinching the Southern California title. Whittier was the contender, I4 to 0 the score, Campbell and Kincaid the scorers, and Suggett the thorn in the Trojanis side. It was a good game all the way, although the Cardinal and Gold team gave the impression that it was holding something in store for the future. The apparent closeness of the match was marred by the fact that the Trojan varsity scored in the first three minutes of play, when Suggett fumbled on his own 30-yard line and the ball was recovered by Campbell behind the Poet goal posts. Evans kicked and the crowd settled back for the slaughter that failed to take place. Campbell played a brilliant game until he cracked his collar bone, while Leadingham's punting and Evans' line work were features of the game. ln the final quarter the S. C. scoring machine went strong again, and Woodward, Dolley, Leadingham and Kincaid packed the ball to a touchdown, the latter scoring. Evans kicked. Final score, I4 to 0. X. S , N is wwe.. ' 14' I 1 U1 X f :X Ima U1 llllzlz I A I fin!-x'-limi IgQQQLiSi.Qt.2QQQ.fiiS Qi I it 4 4 1 1 l 1 S. C. Line Makes a Hole in Whittier Defense as Woodward Starts Through California 38, U. S. C. 7 On California Field, November 5th, surrounded by twenty-two thousand howling rooters, the University of California defeated its southern rival by the score of 38 to 7. The Golden Bear outplayed the Trojan in one of the most bitterly contested gridiron battles seen last fall in the entire West. The first half ended with Andy Smith's team leading I4 to 7, but in the second stage of the game the U. S. C. defense broke, permitting the northerners to make I8 T points in the third quarter and 7 more in the last few minutes of the game. 171 California's teamwork was superior to that of the Cardinal and Gold, the Bears making scarcely a fumble, while the Trojans committed costly mistakes and were penalized at critical times in the course of the game. Charlie Dean, who was sick and should not have entered the contest at all, was replaced by Frank Lockett in the third quarter. Dean's game was erratic and sensational, and while the Trojan captain made some bad breaks he also made the only touchdown for the southerners and was the most consistent ground gainer in the backfield. To John Boyle, however, must go the credit for being the outstanding per- former of either team. Coach l-lenderson's huge left tackle was in the center of the desperate Trojan defense in practically every play, and All-American Dan lVlclVlillan, who played opposite him, failed to hold a candle to the U. S. C. if linesman. On the offensive, Boyle opened passages for the backfield, and when the Bears had the ball he was a tower of strength at all times. He was the most consistently brilliant performer on the field. Y 'ww sxwr 'flush-" W' f. . . !Y .:' ,,Ani ,f,i., , 1 x V 1, have 1 I in l 1 4 , we .- rw x ' if 4. H., x ,. . 'iii' , " ' g. Q . . V MW' ' Xi L 'ag - . ', . I I , 4 lr ,vii 5 . M ' Z: VV 'X -iN ' :vv ' Y 1. . fr Q1 .A .I q. .. ... gli-. V i :- Z 31- 'rf' A, " ffl I f it 'ii - A i"- .."1 , i Xa , mil-Wii,j-'f-s f . - i as . . "" H . "'1 " A 1' , t A1 7 . N? ..,. Y ':,. ttlb W X Q V 'L ra, N ' ' ' f' .. 1 . Q A j K .5 A x 5 1,2-.7 K. ' f, ' ' V' lj!! I, A I 3 I. L A W V 5 VV K 4 -, Ellrvwog' ' .1 ,-A .. - ' ,..,, '-,. Q " ' V Z ' ,I' t is V" if ,A i "' I' ' A an . A .ZX i ., . ,fi ...,, Q , -i xi r., V A ,-1 g K -, Q Q Q' u m,-la'21.Jf': wi: --" 'f-if . 11'- wie' f'f'.fQ'? - fw " "fTir"1J'f1' '54'95ff'T'i"-ffmzifti'::f6i'f"3i'55.'if1:if54'. M1 f :Q Trojan Backs Get Away Around Oregon End Pugv O nv 1111 xzdrvd T11 irty-111 ree fhasief Hinciefsoq 5 'L 5 , I 1 M ,A Jupg Elway. 'Www NiSf1Z. Swed6., Lfncfle Tfvinsg 5 'f - - Ro Pago Our Hzrndrvd Thirty-fuzzr ',g.,."" ' , .-.' cafe asks? H144 . wsgsyxyg-Q ts ... ' wb . KQQXY- sss11SRX..E'. - .L k .s X . X X - .. ..,, . ,,.f, xxx. - xi gf Q f- R5 X -sm. Wx X, S ...x . x... ,,: .KW-t x..x as ss...-is .. K.. .s Xik,.ww:x l,kxAX X 'V --L- .X .x,L O Mid . g . W...-.-Y. .. - - Q hx Y S L 1 QM .. S N . x.,. ., x ,.,, X s ,. pgs - .. +view. ...W xx.-.-x., ...T ,X,....s-st .,vX...b.. ..Xs.9,...,. lr. , rx., ,X . N... .X x ...x....x ,YM . Qsiix 9 X Q X TSA 5. X :i.xX X U. S. C. 7, O. A. C. 0 Fifteen thousand spectators saw l-lenderson's team take advantage of the breaks in the game with Oregon Agricultural College and defeat the Aggies by a 7 to 0 score. As in the Whittier game, no special plays were tried, the team depending largely on Long john l..eadingham's punting to keep the ball in foreign territory. The line was a tower of strength whenever the fighting farmers got anywhere near the U. S. C. goal, and only once was the danger of a score by the visitors very great. 7 l' Phil Runs Back to Pass, with Dean Protecting, in Washington State Game U. S. C. 28, Washington State 7 ln a game second only to the California contest for thrills and fast foot- ball, the Trojans ended the 1921 season by trampling on Washington State College at Tournament Park, December 3rd, Ten varsity men were playing their last game of football for U. S. C. and many Trojan fans of several years' standing say that these men played the best game of their careers in their final contest for the Cardinal and Gold. Before the first quarter was half over, S. C. made her first touchdown. Evans kicked off and Washington, failing to gain, punted to Johnny Leading- ham, who ran the ball back to the U. S. C. 40-yard line. The attack of Leadingham and Tiernan around the ends and Dean and Kincaid through the line started then, but was interrupted by an incomplete pass. Washington fought well and the U. S. C. gains were made against tremen- dous opposition. ln the last quarter, with four touchdowns against her, Wash- ington scored, using the passing game effectively. Washington State had held California to a I4 to 0 score and was picked an easy winner over the Trojans. When the U. S. C. team, playing its last game of the season, really opened up, it proved to be right at the top among the contenders for highest intercollegiate football honors. Z Z Z Z Z ZZZ -Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z ZZ X V, bfi' g,Q'41:g,,,i-"1 A "' ii: tv .fm-, .. - 'wlNg,QQl.QNs-...Nfllzflg..I"jjT:.t:::WSS.:k xxsN. I ww" 't"'-- -.Q 'ffgf xxx. q Thirty-fi Page One Hundred laj ll' FROSH FOOTBALL SQUAD Freshman Football Frosh football ended in a blaze of glory on November Sth when the babes defeated the Bear cubs from Berkeley by a I4 to 7 score at Bovard Field. Previous to that game, the freshmen from S. C. had easily defeated the best high school teams in the Southland. About thirty husky frosh reported for duty at the start of the season, and from this aggregation Coach Oftsie formed a strong eleven. Doped by Southern California football 'lexpertsi' to be badly beaten in the game with the California frosh, the U. S. C. team surprised the critics by being master of the situation at all times during the game. The wierd spread formation of the local team was too much for the opponents to solve. Phythian, Kirkpatrick, Anderson, Murdock and Riddle starred in the backfleld, While Cole, Johnson, and Boice in the line stood out. Otto Anderson's punting and johnny Riddles line plunging were important factors in the U. S. C. victory. The U. S. C. lineup was as follows: Keller, L.E..g Cole, LT.: Adams, LG., Tyrell, C.g Banford, Dupuy, R.Cr.g Vincent, Johnson, R.T.: Boice, R.E..g Messick, Kirkpatrick, Q.g Murdock, Anderson, l...l-l., Phythian, R. H.: Riddle, F. The Varsily Club Organized three years ago under the guiding hand of Coach Henderson, the U. S. C. Varsity Club has become one of the universityis foremost honorary organizations. All winners of S. C. monograms in all lines of athletics are eligible to membership which is regarded as a distinct honor. All of the monogram winners on the 1921 football team are Varsity Club members as well as the coaches and graduate managers. f7i'N"7'?""Q"Tf'i N' 2 Li" fi ' i do A ,X li , Q " " Xsgsjkxqe., x 1 r' Om' lllnzdrvd ' ,. W be J M t f 1 r'f,i'-H'-1' 7321.41.25 3 r if '-"-"'-'--" """""' """" 1 ' 1 Willy!" 'Wm WW "I Q -1 F' fu. x 0 M 'I' A MM fllwlillmwm H D - . l,1h ....A,. .... ' Mun. A d I IHHHHQMIYIWYIIIUIIIIIIIIlliwnillmiiilllIIIIQWHIMWNIIIIH!!l5HWHll!lh7lllI4iih7!!EWIIi'fIUIIUIIWIEMiIIIWMQIIIIIIIIMT GRAHAM HUNTER9 gag Payu Om' fllllldffd Tfrirtx'-w"v1 I lllll' Um' llznzdrfzl ' W f illl'I'lj"L'ffIl1f H K ii .QQl.QQlQ.QiQf serif. Y M 1 EN' 'Q 'QW' -nw. ""' is ,QB 0 s. 4 Ev? EEF r"W'G- 'wait' 57" Varsity Basketball Team-Left to right, standing: Coach Hunter, Hinrichs, Boeck, Axe, Shapiro, Manager Diedricksong kneeling: Camp- bell, White, Captain Graham, Butterfield, and Kuhns: The Season Basketbalfs greatest single achievement this year was the securing of the new 325,000 pavilion, located on Exposition Boulevard near University avenue. With this new building as the battlefield for the local games, the winter sport leaped to sudden prominence with the sport fans of the uni- versity and the result was an attendance at the important games which would have been termed a "pipe dream" had it been predicted a year ago. To give first place to the "Trojan Temple of Sport," however, is not to imply that the team was below par. Far from it,for with the added strength of Gordon Campbell, Shapiro, and Kenny White, plus all of last year's men, the squad was an exceptionally strong one this year and turned out a heavy percentage of victories in games played. Southern California games were all victories for the locals, and in the Arizona series, only the defective basket-shooting of the Trojans gave Arizona two out of the four games played. 1 ,i fi Z I 1 791 . 122, 1 gg? M ff 0, gc I 1 f Z fffxaf' ,M . f Nxmwgtg I M? ' 9 ff 22 ff: 2 wi 15 ,j W 4:5 ,W ' 4 ,3 27 'Z 4 f X I 1 1 5 I I 4 z 7 5 ,nf , f A gf, R4 KM? Zwf We :ww f A mf W ff 2 W wi M" f Z ywfff f f, 1 I , 4 , f 4 I n 'A 2 , , f Q f f I. , . 71 f , f I , , up X , W , , 1, f wi f Y X WN , Q , 5 f f -5 , ' Q , , 1 f 2, f Q: f T2 , if ' f '5 f . f 2 - - 0 M is kj" X g ' 'f gvi.,.1.1,xX ' W XX TI-IE CAPTAIN Charley Graham, Guard Charley Graham was the smallest man on the court, but he was fast, clever and always after the man with the ball. He was a popular captain, and through his and Coach I-Iunter's efforts secured a large number of candidates for the team. BILL HUNTER Bill I-Iunter, assistant to Henderson in football, took charge of basketball this year and made good in his first season as S. C.'s basketball coach. Bill is largely responsible for the splendid floor work of the Trojans. THE RESULTS The results of the games during the I9Z2 season were as follows: S. C. ZI, Occidental 63 S. C. 35, Tech 22, S. C. 28, 46, Arizona 36, 205 S. C. I3, 20, California 42, 36, S. C. 27, 26, Arizona 28, I5g S. C. 29, 9, California 28, 45. f X, Y f. U. S. C. PAVILION ON OPENING NIGHT - Page O nc Hu ndiied T11 irty-nme AXE HINRICHS KUHNS THE MEN Dutch Hinrichs, Center The genial and reliable Dutch was as ever the best team man on the bas- ketball squad. He played a steady, consistent game at all times. He never made long, spectacular shots, but was always under the basket ready to drop the ball in after someone had missed. Fred Axe, Guard Fred Axe had the natural grace of a baby hippo on the court and that is what made him such a dangerous man. A few accidental bumps from Fred and his opposing forward was afraid to try to receive the ball from then on. Fred and Dutch were the most consistently good men on the team. Grant Kuhns, Forward Grant was not a whirlwind on the court, but was extremely accurate and shifty. l-le was always a dangerous man as he leisurely trotted around the court, for he was a star at long shots and made many a point from places in the court where others would not think of attempting a shot. M. wr- 3,,,i..,. -i Sax it wif. ms., ,Wsw 1-sms 'eww N we . 1: It T 5 ' " ii i wwf A .-.-.-, ,R I W V- XE V, f ex, ,... W --.sx-WN ,. -..xx s 1 -L W X - M.. Q - W . NX-S, .swmsws-mwswmst -X i - ., . W " Mx-...A . .F--f ll .2132 5:?"""MW x N" - N Pay? Om' ll1H.drvd , 'N NWN M 1: ' ' ' ' f 5' " fllf..i.,Q.QQig,im......Y2ifi2ifQf. BOECK VVHITE CAMPBELL George Boeck, Forward or Center George had the ideal build for a good forward, his long legs carrying him rapidly up and down the court, while his long arms gave him an advantageous reach in shots close to the basket. Gordon Campbell, Guard Campbell played on the Los Angeles Athletic Club team last year when he was a freshman and was used to fast company. He was a streak on the floor, following the ball everywhere and often making more points than the forwards. l-le has two years more on the U. S. C. team and should be one of the best collegiate basketers in the country. Kenny White, Forward Kenny was a sophomore and had to break into high-class basketball society to make the U. S. C. team, but he came through with a bang and started nearly every game. l-le was fast, and with another year or two with Campbell will make a Wonderful speed combination. x ,---. ez: """ - V- , . -. .. sent, xg N X E 1, in . Tj 1 XX X - - was N-.., - -, -Q x . X ...es ..-.. ..., C.. , . -Y.. N ,,.. . . R EQNXMW N S Pago Ona Hzmdrvd xx x x X Forty-One SHAPIRO DIEDRICKSEN BUTTERFIELD Carl Diedricksen, Manager Carl was a busy man this year working for a big season for the team. l-le proved a very able young business manager. Butterfield and Shapiro, Subs Al Butterfield was a fast, tricky man on the court and a star at either guard or forward. Shapiro was a reliable basket shooter and another fast F RESHMAN BASKETBALL The frosh basketball team, under the direction of Coach l..ee, went through a strenuous season, defeating nearly every one of the strong Southland high school teams except l-lollywood. The frosh team was light, but fast and clever, and will be able to make some valuable additions to the varsity next year. The members were: Forwards, Augustine fcaptainf, Krissell, l-lerman, Coveyg center, Foster: guards, Bone, Chabre, Chotiner and Mainland. player. - . V . , RY M.- ' X Z ,.... ::gs-535-E1.riiijjijjrrwif Rom , , "N A ---,.fff1ffibf,:.,,, i -. K is .Y.,t-+'- --r, K K Q my R - J L ,, E' 'X'r5,s'ttN:' Page Our- 111111 drvd 5 - t tt" Q' XNW tg F01'ty-HUU L.. Nl, Qf T "'QlQQQQ.LQ..aI.LlLl, .... lllllllllfllllllllllllfllllll nunmlmIlllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllfllllllllllllllllllllllll tu N , il. nw' in . , . . . , .. GEICIKSI r Wliuelfqglfl wmluz,mm... i Will IlllJ!IW!ZifUUl llmlllllSll'llIlHllllkJllMH!IUHHYMHlliiiillllltlllllllwlllyllllllllilmlllllllllljIIFFHINIH llll lllll' fllllllllllllllllllllllll' , . n A l M """ """" ""'.1""' N 1 u...l ull . 1 y liumunnumlmnlllllvmmuluumumnunlulllllllilwnlluluummulinllllllll Minus the services of some of last year's best men, Coach Dean Cromwell found himself with little material with which to build up a winning team the past season. With such men as lsenhouer, Wilson, and Paddock out of the running, U. S. C. suffered a severe shortage of good men. However, there were new men who showed up well in Raney, sprints and high hurdles: Davis, high jumpg Waterman,half mile: Cole, mile, and Patton, relay. Cap. Rogers got into form and was a sure point winner in every meet. Four stars remained from last year. They were George Schiller, last yearis captain and an Olympic team many Swede Evans, another Olympic athlete, John Boyle, and Dick Emmons. Without Wilson and lsenhouer, the famous Trojan one-mile relay team of Schiller, Leahy, Wilson and lsenhouer was split up. These men set a new school record of 3:22 in that event late last spring and were undefeated. lsenhour, 1922 captain, did not return to college. Paddock was then given the job, but he graduated in February. Not wishing to keep any more of the boys away from the university, the team did not elect another captain. The work of Spec Schiller was a feature of the season. The little iron man of the S. C. track squad won every 440 which he entered, placed in the sprints in nearly every meet, and ran the last lap in the relay. Johnny Boyle and Swede Evans repeatedly heaved the discus around the l40 foot mark and put the shot 42 or 43 feet. lVlost of the varsity men will be back next year and with the added stars of the 1922 freshman squad will make a splendid all-round team. The track team competed in two A. A. U. meets and five dual con- tests. The team easily won the A. A. U. Relay Carnival and also the A. A. U. Open Championships. Two dual meets each with California and Stanford were lost, but an easy victory was registered in the dual contest with Redlands. X S' e t -K-X jx Q X Y . - ""' -X N X- , as .. ..... V , K .... .. -..MM -- X 3 ' ' ,.....W..g.N,-s..,g kxkx. l .,..... , Ai.. ..... ,XV X X QX, .... - - A .... Q . XX S - - - Page Our Hzzzzdrr d X x. Xx Xxxk E X W X FU p'fy-H111 g 1 . . vi 'S .. 1 3 725' ' 3 A f 'V kjjj, , i .it A j C , - ' .X 2 ' ' Q ' i 1 iv ' ' ' - 2 f -' E ,X x. ff , ' " ': ' 1 K . f Q- "'V', g .4 I , i , , ,af - fu, new 'fi 1 5 1' ', lf 3 .. wi' I 3 fx: nf' 1' 9 i ' i 1 5' if r wrixzg f e ' . 'Wx it i t 3 . FMS A Q NYE A K L 5. 1 -,.e , -' , V kb- 2 A 5-... reg ' . guy. ' Q KXCQQ 3' f X27 . K .-f ' W N ' gg: Q S f, 2 Q 6 5 N g' N rf x , . Q - . f 23 14.4 f ff' f f-A . ,, - , '--- 1- . 2 ,. f ' " .1 . . Q 125 ' . 1 :fs f f .- g - . ' . -. . - 55 g -. - A S ,X ' 1, ' , .. Q i 55" mfg Q ' 3 . e 1 ' , V . . ff: , - f . . :rw - - 14. 1 - ' V Q i 1 ' . Q f "..Sf5,.,: , . i w if ':?x73"3f: ., 9-fwfr E . V., W , H i:-,W ig.: 1344, M ag- A it Mi nka Varsity Track Team-Standing, from left to right: Raney, Water- man, Davis, Rogers, Boyle, Patton, Murrellg kneeling: Jones, Jimenez, Cole, Schiller, Leahy and Emmons. The Meets A. A. U. RELAY CARNIVAL AT REDLANDS The first track contest for the Trojans came off February 18th at Redlands when the annual A. A. U. Relay Carnival was held. The Cardinal and Gold won this meet handily, taking first in five out of the eight open events. Utto Anderson and Oliver Cory, freshmen, won the broad jump and high jump respectively, while Emmons, Harvey, and Chapman took the First three places in the pole valut. S. C. won the 8-man mile relay by almost half a lap. The feature event was the 4-man mile event which the Trojan squad won after a spectacular last lap by Schiller. The Redlands Meet at Bovard Field The first dual meet of the year was held with Redlands U., March 4th and ended in a U. S. C. victory by a 72 2-3 to 49 l-3 score. During the meet, Charley Paddock ran an exhibition IOO yard dash, stepping the dis- tance off in 9:4 for the benefit of any who thought his speed was slipping. Schiller won the 440, tied for first in the 220, and took second in the l00. U. S. C. was weak in the distance events although Waterman won the half. Cap. Rogers with his long kangaroo-like stride walked away with the low hurdles with Neal Raney, his team mate, close behind. .. .,.. . wxc-- in K . ' Ns iii V 'QT ILIII1 fllli ffllllrflzu Y , X - . ., . ., ........ . . . t f ff1'fJ"! ff ll V L ,. . ...,.. - .......... git. X XXXXXXXX X-.SXX X X X X """ C XXXXXX K r X X X XX 2' 1i1..... -- .. X VX, .,.- Z X X t, X XXXX X X XX X X X X X X X Q X X XX The California Meet at Bovard Field California visited U. S. C. on March l8, bringing down twice as many men as the Trojan could raise to compete for them on their home field. The northerners had their own way in the distances and the sprints, but were trounced in the 440, high jump, shot-put, and discus. Schiller defeated his old rival, l-lendrixon, in the quarter and beat out McDonald, another Bear 440 star. Davis leaped to fame in the high jump going 6 feet, IM inches, three inches higher than he had ever jumped before. The Stanford Meet at Bovard Field By a score of 85 to 46 Stanford trounced U. S. C. on March 25. The meet was featured by the wonderful marks of Hartranft, the Stanford star, in the weights and his I0 flat victory in the l00. Cap. Rogers had a gala day, winning the low hurdles in fast time and leaping into first place in the broad jump. Schiller won the 440 in 50:l and then went out and took first in the 220 from Stanford's corps of speed artists. Raney was given first place in the high hurdles when Falk of Stanford kicked over three barriers. The California Meet at Berkeley Qnly nine men went north with the track team to meet Cal. and Stanford. There were no sprinters, distance men, javelin throwers, or relay men entered in the meets for U. S. C., Coach Cromwell depending upon his men to place well up in the events in which they belonged and not to attempt to compete in the events to which they were unaccustomed. However, at California by running Schiller in the l00 and 220, and not in the quarter Cromwell made two more points than he would have if George had won the 440. Eddie Leahy ran a pretty quarter mile and nearly beat the Cal. men, taking a close third. Schiller took second to Hutchinson in both sprints. Evans lost first place in the shot-put by M inch. Boyle and Evans took the two first places in the discus. Rogers, Jimenez, Emmons, and Davis all won points in their events. Neil Raney tied for first in the high hurdles. Cal. Won the meet 92 to 34, but as they had held the combined team of all the Southern California Conference schools down to 25 points the week before, this score was not at all bad. The Stanford Meet at Palo Alto The last dual meet of the season for the Trojans went to the Cardinal squad by an 86 to 40 score on April l l. Schiller in the 440, Emmons in the high jump, and Boyle in the discus, won first places for U. S. C. Schiller ran one of the prettiest 440's of the year, beating out Williamson, Stanford's best man, by I0 feet in 50 seconds Hat. as - . j -. .... .,-XXX X . 1, XA- ' - X QQ . " ,.... N -X ' -- .11 X , A W. in . st .t..t...,.,,.w X.X.s..-... X- . ,,-..XQt51 i W - 1. ' ' ' XXX 1 Przrlr' Our' Hundr'r A Vx, Au s-4-11, Y J" 51 1 :' Edgy ' i , ,,,,X.,, ,. V -MLW, , MM b ' .N-V, Wafifma IL at wxwm I-,UHF Om' llmzzlrvd 1"rH'fy-.Yi,1' ., x -thang Q hz , fvfkf . K - Yi? ' ,:' ' gpg - K ' x fLUf'ff1fS o Spa wZi5 'agaZ:Q x X' ' ' "xxx .X . . XX X sa ii "NSN vs X -- -t . . as S RSX A .YS N XXA Q st .. Q Wm ..., vs 5 f 3 Xt s . gems X is it X Xxx .1 E X " --X--X-if-lx:',g::c:t ...,, Q :tggit ..x., :1,,p,wfVgWB 1 'XXX K flfil.xiii-tliiliglwsit.1.fxfS'Nxsmf'-- X Mus, -- X W ,, Q, ,Q - A S H . " ' ef tg.. .. k - X 5 l 'E sc -A item' .Xa .X ,... X . t S ix? XX X ' "XX fi YXXX 1 - , X Q K C . . is NN x txt t N. . . 5 fx i U S C 'S WORLDS CHAMP . . . Last year Charley Paddock competing for U. S. C. in a dual meet against California at Berkeley began breaking records. He first ran l00 yards in 923, equalling the world's record, and then stepped off the 220 in 20:4, clipping 2-5 second from a record which had stood for 25 years. From that time on, no sprint record was safe when Charley started. He now holds nine World records, having set a new mark in nearly every distance from 90 yards to 300 meters with the exception of the l00 yard dash, the record time for which he has equalled six times. Ll. Q" 'WEAR MWDQ ' THE FRESHIVIAN TRACK TEAM Prospects are excellent for the greatest varsity in history next year when the frosh track squad blossoms into sophomorehood. Two United States interscholastic champions were members of the team, while there were half a dozen other unbeatable men. The frosh squad easily defeated the best high school teams of the south in dual meets. xx X , ,... 0 tqgifisf -- t,., , ., , .. . N 5 , .h ,xixs itkx Trix txtt , xtutsigtwcllgxwk . S C t . .Q.c C fzffrrfifscx M X ,tel tiii -... . , Ziff: X E Riff " N XXNWPW Page One Hundred Forty-setwn nr l iflllllllllllll -lllllll iimgEg:i0lmllnllllllllllllilll ll 5 xml, f E i lille all A 'llr'llll"11""' 'l""ll llli ,il lmIliIllIllllllllllllanillllllljgn , Illllllilllillllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllHlillllll2lll llW.HIlilIMUIIWQUIIIlllllllllllllllllllllwlllllIIEWHUIHllllIIlI!l!!lllltllI llllllllllll Q A' lllllllli li ,::ml- up .g ri lllllf -- .- Because of the construction work going on at Exposition Park, where the Trojan baseball team holds its workouts, the old national pastime was slow in getting started at U. S. C. this spring. Up until May lst the Trojans had no diamond on which to practice and consequently the U. S. C. squad was slow in rounding into form. The squad members were as follows: Catchers, Dean, Farman and Tellezg pitchers, l-linrichs, Thornton, Jones and Pooleg first base, l-lerlihy and Whiteg second base, Turner and Wallace: third base, Foss, shortstop, Ferrar and Riddleg left field, Raney and Kincaideg center field, Kuhns, right Held, Evans. I VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD From left to right, standing: Coach Hunter, Riddle, Farman, Evans, Kuhns fcaptainb, Bothwell Qmanagerj, Hinrichs, Vl'hite, Dean. Kneeling: Thornton, Turner, Foss, Tellez, Kincaide, Jones, Herilhy. F... ,..-....,,.- ..... . .,,. . . . . r K. 51 X S it 2 ll I I If lllll lllnlll G 9 M ll nI1I Immu ll llIl llIlfIlUMll1llll" lwrlllllinlllllmllllt?WIIW'lllllllwrlllllllwmlflllllllllmllllmllllllnnuwlllllwinfllllIlllllllllllllllllll In 4 li illlllt sg ll D DI ""ll'lllllfullm W if 1, , , , , , 4 -, llll' , 't"l H W as 3 Tennis men of U. S. C. have done a great deal this year in putting the name of the University before the other colleges of the country. The feature of the tennis season was the eastern trip of Stanton Welch and Paul Greene. These men started their invasion into foreign fields on April 27th, when they met the University of Arizona. From there they proceeded eastward, taking on the best collegiate tennis men in the United States, including representatives of such institutions as Wisconsin, Michigan, Annapolis, George Washington University, Georgetown, Columbia, Princeton, Amherst, Williams, Massachu- setts Tech, Colgate, Hamilton, Dartmouth, and many others. To date they have gone through this strenuous schedule, winning all of their matches. They will end their trip by competing in the intercollegiate championships at Philadelphia, June 26th. The members of the tennis varsity were Stanton Welch, Paul Greene, Joe Skleners fcaptainl, Ed Berry, and Harold Williamson, manager. Welch and Greene, playing first doubles, were practically unbeatable, Welch with his ter- rific driving and Greene with his accurate placing. lVlr. H. R. Lee, of the Physical Education Department, coached the team. The freshman tennis team was exceptionally strong, with Harold God- shall, one-time national junior doubles champion with Bob Allen, as first man and Howard White his teammate in the first doubles. These two competed at Cjai with the varsity men, Greene and Welch, in both the intercollegiate matches and the open contests. Other members of the frosh team were Joe Q. PL G E. 5. UQ 'J' 5 D9 D4 E L UD LT. F CD I5 o sv 'U FY' E. 5 Nui 99 5 O.- O rn O H UQ rn 'TJ sv 5 'L ro 9 f K ' 'ff Z1 f ',9.WWN ,ff Z I Z f M . A 4 f Z ff 7 ffr' 'C Q ga 3 F 'Z' S f '3- : E. E34 x ,J aff 4-on J I A ,W f 512 4 ,, 5 Page O1lL'IlIl1ldJ'L't11 Fiffy r OCX DG 1 'mmm ,,,, , --..--. n1.-n . 1 nx'lvnl ll Ii W H mlm' 'lil M .-"' I. I. . uf"i -ll' 's lb l m an llgllllllllmllltllfllllllimjlfllfllll ,ll nnlzfurylsszmfrlzlzmuumnunIummrwww:nulxuixunammrxllsussslesuuluaflnamwfammmnuslwusnuzgwullwmulliaiauuumiznnzuwmuuuu t v..---'xtmwlax .',3nlklI.,jWW. n , I, ul. kdm lf H. lllll "wall " E c sl l 4 'I 10" I l lhlllfl nu -.ununlnmunmm-Ill Backed by the Varsity Club and coached by James Woodward, the Venice pugilist, the U. S. C. boxing team passed through a very successful season this year. With three of the best men freshmen and several of the varsity men under Weight in their division, the Trojan squad was handicapped. However, this spring's team will be a strong nucleus for a squad next year, and S. C. can look forward to a victorious future. The squad met California and Stanford in boxing carnivals at the Trojan pavilion and then journeyed north for return matches. A Fifty-0 Page Om: I-Iundrtd 1 c T minors DQR WRESTLING With the First year of wrestling as a minor sport concluded, prospects for a splendid U. S. C. team in this line in the future are very good. Coach Lee had no men in the heavyweight classes and in the other divisions his men were inexperienced. However, they held S. B. U. C. and the Los Angeles Y. M. C. A. teams to a tie and put up a good match against Stanford. Most of the wrestlers were frosh, and with the experience gained this year will make good material next spring. The varsity wrestlers were: Huston and Hori, IZ5 pounds: Porter and Varney, 130 poundsg and de Paszthory, 145 pounds. Frosh who made a good showing were: Graves, 125g Unmack, i583 and Francey, I45. GYIVINASTIC TEAM A well-rounded gymnastic team was developed at U. S. C. this year. The men made an excellent showing at the City Open Meet, being beaten only by the L. A. A. C. and the Turnverein teams of national champions. On May l3th a big gymnastic tournament was held at the Trojan pavilion to decide the State championship. California, Stanford, and all of the well- known athletic clubs of the State competed. The events and the members of the U. S. C. teams were as follows: Horizontal bar, Schultz, Settles, Trchizinski, Walterg rings, Murdock, Schultz, Martz, Krisselg tumbling, Murdock, Settles, Krissel, Tarr: parallel bars, Krissel s Norviel, Schultz, Trchizinski, Kolsoff, Bone: rope, Schultzg long horse, Krissel, Taylor, Schultz: side horse, Toothaker, Grant, Walker, Tarr: club swinging, Taylor, Walker, Unmackg all-around, Krissel and Schultz. Krissel took second place in the national springboard diving champion- ships held this spring at San Francisco. He had already won the national junior springboard title. ln winning second in the national championships he defeated Clarence Pingston, former international diving champion. l filrlr' IIII1' lflflltlifll I lilly-!:.wf ,. ......,. l .AISI fwxv UOQOQHQ 'Hoo EQBO 991100135 Z It v-4 K Q-5 ' 2? ur 'Y - 1A ,' ,Ka - 5 W Wolf" '1f'f:'i 121352 ' X I 72' X fZ,g-"3'?'E.'z-- f :in Ta fy U 'fi in "xx - A . '-- "I-1 ff' - r,- 7 , g:-:f 5' 'o-- '-T " ' 2 I .1':..-.- ",. f ?1 :?x , J -A--:.1iiIxl X., , - QL,,i 1-1 1 " -1. - .- -'ll' ..- funn N ,. Al si L ..1--""' A . 'HQ , " K ' L Q.Q".5 K 5' fi.-".'5x f s ffxsx f f' 1 . Tum! .Q fgrl - 465 Q X 24.-:Sgr I ' ' .-- I 'lf ' ' ,,, -, 4- 1 , X x "'l.f,g.."-1'?I.':!'.r.!,lf , - ,,..--f"-- ,rf '5 Xxx 12--P'-.f f f if - Q 4' 1 Y A . X5 x -:if iff.-,Q ,. X X I 7 'il' .1 Z 12:29 ,,,- -,--'..4- P7 ,- V - 7--I ff, f . M ql - ' yi'-' -Z -1' ?,, ff- f Q "jig, , f 7 ,QW ? muff AEQJLUM Pi 4 :ILT '2'.."'-I xgg' l x lib- -" I - ' A XZ i 1,5 Y- i .11 Q ' k f ? Flgverm - K 22" 1?"' Y Qzlf Y Y fn" - : -' I 1 K' ,L 41 . -a x Qu, 'T ... ,..tf: ,,,m, , A V!-ri .Y , 1 ' O n 5 , ..-4- V-AM ' "' VV V LS' - . sigfl 7: :.1 4g'x .- -P f1g, .4 ' Y A if- Y ..,, 12 fag- .l ' T2 , -T? -LQL xr'-it , f--'7-- , ir i-if Y " SX' gg -54'-QL I j- ' td- x 'Y 27'-iilgivr kj i Y fig' f iff! 5 Pugc Om' Hnndr d Fifthv-Ill: TI-IE SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY CIINUHI' nf f.I'1U'1'lII --Iris I 111-z'r1'x1f-v nj .SUIlILlIt'1'II CtIIIf'UI'!1IlI IIHIIIIIIUKII Uf'fulu'1'.iU, 701-I OFFICERS FOR I9ZI-ZZ Emory Stephen Bogardus ----- President Ruth Wentworth Brown - Vice-President and Treasurer I..ouis Wann -------- Secretary Sggsgigfgather 4 - 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 lan- guages, 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 student in connection with university activities outside of the ofIicially con- ferred honors of graduating cum laude or summa cum laude. All elections are by the faculty members of the Society. Membership in the Society is of six classes: I. Foundation members, who are members of the Fraternity of Phi Beta Kappa and of the faculty of the University. Z. Qther members of the University faculty who have been elected because of their membership in the fraternity of Phi Beta Kappa, or in recog- 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 namedg must have completed at least forty units of residence at this Universityg and must have attained a grade of A in 85 per cent of his work in foto. No more than three juniors can be elected in any one year. A Senior, to be eligible, must be specializing in the studies above namedg 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 lolo. 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 l9I4, who have been elected under certain specified conditions. 6. Any persons distinguished in general productive scholarship who have been elected as honorary members. um' Um' llzrizllruil zllyjifirr MEMBERS OF THE SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY JFORCANIZATION MEMBERS Emory Stephen Bogardus Ruth Wentworth Brown Allison Gaw TFestus Edward Owen Ernest Bryant I-Ioag M. Pauline Scott 'Hames I-Iarmon I-Ioose Seward A. Simons George F. Kenngott Benjamin F. Stelter Frank Joseph Klingberg Thomas Blanchard Stowell George Washington McCoy ELECTIONS FROM THE FACULTY TPaul Arnold 55EImer D. Fagan XI-Ierbert D. Austin Ralph Tyler Flewelling xlienneth McL. Bissell Rockwell Dennis Hunt xRobert Calvert xRufus B. Von KIeinSmid 'lcjohn D. Cooke AGI-Iugh S. Lowther James Main Dixon 'gLouis Wann MEMBERS ON TI-IE PRESENT UNIVERSITY STAFF ',5Herbert D. Austin Rockwell Dennis I-Iunt 'Kenneth MCL. Bissell XI-Iugh S. Lowther xEmory Stephen Bogardus E. Earl Moody :':Ruth Wentworth Brown Katherine I-I. Stilwell '5Robert Calvert a5Thomas B. Stowell xjohn D. Cooke Helen Walker Truesdell James Main Dixon Melvin Vincent Della Totton Early :5Louis Wann 3':EImer D. Fagan Ruth L. Watson Ralph Tyler Flewelling 'S'cRufus B. von KleinSmid A'AIlison Gaw Ernest Lickley Elections from classes after 192 For preceding classes see previous numbers CLASS OF 1921 Alice M. Fesler Albert D. Gibbs iGertrude V. Gilmore Elizabeth E. I-Iymer Celeste N. Moore Edith C. Moore CLASS OF I 922 QlfMary Margaret Matheson ijessie Willia Samuel L. Blacker Eva E. Carlquist Lucile E. Conroy Grace V. Cooper Sarah A. Crookshanks Wm. I-I. Decker O of El Rodeo Bernice Ogden Albertine Pendleton '.,'iPortia A. Riley Belle Rosenbloom Pearl E. Twomley Nellie V. Whybark ITIS fTl1e elections from this yeafs graduates have not yet talgen placej 3Members of Phi Beta Kappa. TDeceased. IIIEIectecI in their Junior year. Page One H11 ndr Fifty-fi Gilbert Ellis Bailey .. 7, ,M yf' . 'if SKULL AND DAGGER I 111'zw'.v1fx' illvns llmmz' Sn ' O1'g141l1i,2'Uu' 1013 Ulvfx' FRATRES IN FACULTATE, Elmer C. Henderson Emory Stephen Bogarclus Rockwell Dennis Hunt William M. Bowen Clifford Burr George Finley Eovarcl Gavin C. Craig Henry Bruce Charles Paddock John Robinson Gwynn Wilson Rufus B. von Kleinsmicl Lindley Bothwell Charles Dean Carl Farman Charles Graham Paul Greene lllfll' fflllw ffIlIl1fH'tf Robert Honner William Ralph LaPorte Dr. E. Liclcley Roy Malcom Charles English Millilcin Reuel Olsen Frank Monroe Porter Harolcl Stonier Clair S. Tappan Hugh Cary Willett FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Willard Cooke Roy Evans Fred Hinrichs Merle McGinnis INITIATES Al Wesson Crie Hester William Hunter Lowell Jessen Grant Kuhns Eddie Leahy Stanton Welch Harolcl Mulhollen George Schiller james Woodward Frank Lockett Lawrence Lowrey Roland Maxwell C. C. Miller Carlisle Scott R. R. Russell l 17f,V'NI1A xiitggfg .,..,.... .l f f xx if if i 51224 ,, ,ff yy NY fi M5 W Q if A xs- Z W V W Schiller Mulhollen Hinrichs Jessen McGinnis Farman Graham Maxwell Metcalfe Cooke Robinson Dean Wesson Q Pugz' Om' Hzrzzdrua' Fifty-501611 -ww:xwfX:"5M' ' " 'TNSTS A K 5 ' 'f QS .r .. .w?1"Nf'wN, - 'K55-51':1F7Tv?',l" x f QT XNT . . . ,,,x x,x.... 5 1....:.:3- Q.Ci'.N11-lllzxiuzmiRZ:hzlmllz kiikxxk.. CQ .-,--k w.EN: .,,g 1 S. ' S 'i"x "" "MW" kx" MW" "" 'fir -'QS-zz: N M X.Mwxs:5M. ,A ,,.. 5 ..xNx.. A X AQ",JfXXfX N "XNx' ' 'Awiii N x...xxx 1 :Late A . .-,Q S R M W: ,,., M ,. so may ,t..... ,... r xx.,.,.. . Q S AX ...xx N,,,,mN xxxxx 1C:,l:N.,,,,,v,. S X Q . - ,k,. :Q,,-3,AXw,.- Q X NN.M5 : v KN - H X A. RAW kts NIRQNNM..,WMM Y X ,S X ,AxX.,. . ,.... ,. N , N ,yik Nm Xxxk ASX pf' .1 TORCH AND TASSEL Senior IVOmcn's Honor Socivty Orgauisvd Jazzzzary 22, 1914 GRADUATES Katherine King Wahrenbrock Ruth Watson Mary Bowen Mae Conn ACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Harrison Myrna Ebert Gladys Crail Marion Joplin Mildred Heinze Muriel Arkley Reeta Walker Alice Bollin x f :fl-LX ,. , if '- ,Q ,WK .I j 3111 eff, iff Z! If ll 152 M3 2 7 jf ? f fl A ,Z if z 5 . I f Q 2145? f-N. Q-... '-W-W X X "'Y?i'1T --.--., --PAV "'Ae'--- K------Ny. f 1 f A 'N'-e--r..,, 'M--..,,,5 :gym-F., S 2 Page One Hundred A Xe gy .... as F if l' -L' ig 11 t A R? iiii fliflflimx ii"ii'i'ii W 'i4"' ig? E E E r Harrison Arkley Boli n Walker Jo l' p m Wahrenbrock Ebert Crail ' Page One Hundred Fifty-nine 3 2 Iqgfr Om' lluuflrr .. i X , - I-ix: x . : , ,- X 3X SXXXX4 sw XX .X,XpQ. QNX XXX? X XXX X X X. ,K X "Y . . Emory S. Bogarclus ":Reuel Qlsen :'Ceorge Bowen xl... E. Thomas Charles Paddock Louis D. Elia :fl.aw. mzfln 1 JZ, X Q X X XX A X Xa ,R Xxx We .. W. N, X X N XX X AXQXSHXXXNXQXXWXX J I DELTA SIGMA RHO I'1U1II7f'lIl'.X' livfmfiazg F1'ulrr111'f-v Ifolflzflm' 1906 'ru Citlli-fl71'lIl4I fi1I4!f7f4'I' Exlizlwlixlzml 1915 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Alan Nichols K. S. lnui Clifford Burr FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Rolancl Maxwell Ray Martin xl-larry Amstutz Merle McGinnis Allan Siple Ll N3 51,rl Fx' L ,, ,.,fr.-:,L..,s.iQQ:QgE:5i:Q... x X 1 :"Clyde C. Triplett Lambert Baker XL. K. Vebayclo Ed Hervey Roy Reames :ak XFX l at : 3 Xi X ,Q g gg 1 i ! Amstutz Olson McGinnis Curtis Bone Maxwell Reams Siple D'E1ia Thomas Baker PizgL'Olzcll1r11d1'Ud Sixty-one Charles C. Montgomery Elmer C. Henderson Reuel Olson Earle Hazelton Dwight Reay Floyd Tarr Willard Cooke George Schiller Carl Farman Al Wesson Lowell lessen Roland Maxwell V l V i P11570 Om'Ilum1rud f., im .--, - ,,.. ,,,. ,xt w. - J f 2-:sf-f SIGMA SIGMA C.S'j1f1i11.i' mm' .5'1141kv.vb fzrliior Jllmfs Isluzmz' 1'i1'ulv1'111ili' !'l0IlIIU7L'tl 10,16 FRATRES HONORARIUS Rufus Bernard von Kleinsmicl Laird Stabler Hugh C. Willett GRADUATES Roy johnson Elmer Wahrenbrock SENIORS Harry Amstutz Charles Paddock F. C. Hinrichs Harold Mulhollen Merle McGinnis JUNIORS Charles Graham Leo Callancl Le Roy Wolfe Guy Claire roe,, rxxe eixe.ee 1 i . fixx X I s .Qlxxs '--s.s.,....t .Q RN-.- K ..,. ,. . M -M A '-xx Thomas Stowell blames Woodward Gwynn Wilson Charles Dean Ernest Henderson Albert Butterfield john Robinson Rodney Wright Bob Broadwell Paul Greene L. E.. Thomas mlm X , -IS A A is , ss xxx Xxx Fi- fa .. .-t. Q, M, 5 l,2'fj' -f IUU l,,.,.,,,, ..,, ., , ,....,.a...,.g Cook McGinnis Farman Robinson Mulhollen Hinrichs Dean Metcalfe Schiller Tarr Wolfe Maxwell Wright ,lessen Reay Claire Graham Broadwell Wesson Page One Hundred Sixty-fliree Myrna Ebert Sarah Taft Somers Helen Tobie V i E 5 lfrzqr fJm'fllrlIL1rUd ' Sixty-fwfr l. X X - ..... FX XX t ,X X V X xx X X X QNX , W wt -Exf,.Q- I RF, X .u, ...JA SPOOKS AND SPOKES Jznzior lV0111C11'.v PIOIIOI' Sofiffy MEMBERS SENIORS Marion Joplin Florence Gilbert Alice Bolin JUNIORS Lydia Clover Elizabeth Engle Frances Cattell La Verne Harrison N l1I,j'rjj-Mm '-Qiiwsx R3 f ' w,3s:M.,.,xMHl----Ar Nw t..,,,xx --1 X X r - M as Engle King Tobie Walker Harrison F. Gilbert Glover Griffin Joplin Irwin Cattell Ebert Bolin Somers Rastall Wahrenbrock Page One Hundred Sixty-fizfe joseph Ryan - Mildred Voorhees Velma Gribben Dr. Allison C-aw Elizabeth Yoder Mildred Voorhees joseph Ryan Merle McGinnis Carlysle Scott Elizabeth Wheat Howard Bridegroo c. Ray N011 lTl time? 4. , f xl -V5.1 fu I LANCE AND LUTE Honorary Ylramaiic Society I'-Ullllfllfll 1012 OFFICERS IN FACULTATE l-larold Stonier Emery Olson GRADUATES Helene Northmore Rachel Graves Smith SENIORS Emily-Ruth Parsons jasper Lacy JUNIORS Robert Reynolds Bercline Jackman SOPHOIVIORES Ruth Seaver FRESHMAN Bertha Lloyd w:.ww,:. Wax is I Niswig' X .r .,,,.....,-, President - - Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Florence Hubbard Gladys Vvadsworth Lucy Levering Grant Kuhns Howard Butterfield Mary Meyersieck Velma Gribben S. D. Seamans x gf 111150111 lllrurluzl N S z.rf 3' -.vw AGN' McGinnis Ryan Scott Lloyd Lacy Kuhns Seaver Seamans Jackman Gribben Levering Page O nc' Hu ndrvd S1A.I'fj'-.YL"Z'C n ff1fll'OIIL' Ilmzzlz' Si fx v'1It '5Laird Stabler Arthur R. Maas Elden M. Dahlquist William A. Daniel Alvah G. Hall George Diebert joseph Ballinger Robert R. Boring Wesley Walgren Dean McKee Boyd P. Welin Niles Pease Quincy Cotting Lawrence F. Seebel' lvy Toms . N.. X .. x XX x . 'Q ss X W . :Xu A 3 asf X.X W. A . xx PHI DELTA CHI IJ!m1'11111u'1rlim!andQ'11cz11iu1I F0Il1lllL'LI1 af flu' LlllI"Z'L'1'.Ylfj7 of Zll'1'c'11iyu1z, 1383 f91lll4'l'0lI Cluzpfvr Esffllvlllvlfvd flluy fp, 1900 FRATRES IN FACULTATE john H. Blumenberg Andrew C. Life Edward A. Henderson Albert B. Ulrey D. C. Schlotte FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SENIORS Arnold KX". Kilham George P. Purdue Glenn T. Nlcclure George l... Probert Barney P. Morello Charles Riley Wilmer Qlsen Earl S. Olsen Richard H. MacQuicldy Roy M. Evans Michael McCaffrey Perry R. johnson -IUNIORS Quenton lrwin Radnor Coover Arda Utter Thurow P. Fish Charles F. Slaughter Lloyd Rogers Harry Fortner Edward Rigby Robert R. Gibson Howard W. Smeltzer john A. Nottbuch Kenneth E. Pool Max C. janney xAlpha Chapter ISS3. Fraternity Lodge-854 West Thirty-sixth Street Fraternity Colors-Old Gold and Dregs of Wine '55 WIFE t W... ..... X F r . V r ,....,. . .,.. A ..... - .,,.. igg XQXQ ,, W gg. ' ii r i' xfw. E Fd ,, ,...-A' M- was W ,r If 1 ...mf s ..-.. , Evans McCaffrey janney Rigby W. Olsen E. Olsen Boring Dahlquist Irwin Walgren Perdue Fortner Cotting Hall Toms Daniel Rogers Kilham Smeltzer Welin Utter Pease McKee Morello Gibson McClure Pool Coover 'Slaughter Page One l'IIHZdl'L'd Szxty-nine X LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA 4lI1l5MIL'lIIt.Y4'lfX , IIN141 clllllflflill, lfnximz, ,ll41xx. Clzflffvr Exfulilislmf 1021, i,'11z"Z'c1'.vz'f3' nf .5.t?i1ffIc'1'1I L1Ll!I..l:01 um SORORES IN FACULTATE AND HONORARY MEMBERS Jessie T. Maas Edith Henderson Maude jones Stabler Mrs. Life SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Hazel Leslie Menga Martie SENIORS Beryl Watters Tessie Robinson Mildred Haun Grace Fox Armilda Saunders -IUNIORS Elise Boothe Elda Leipman FRATERNITY COLORS Old Blue and Gold Page Ona Ilnxzdrvc! H Q Q A NNW :X .Sr'i'c11I y Q., ...,. .. x 'QR Robinson Fox Boothe I Martie Leipman Leslie Haun Page Ozzc Hundred Sczfenfy-one ts X r C rr fsswsx ri M F K xx Q X x it KAPPA PSI ylllll Clzafvivr lPfIU1'1llt1t'j'l OFFICERS - - lVlr. Walter Cresswell - Mr. H. Carpenter. - Mr. George Irving - Mr. R. Brooks Regent - Vice-Regent - Secretary-Treasurer Historian - - Mr. Louis G. Kern Chaplain - MEMBERS Mr. Reed Johnson Mr. Walter Cresswell Mr. H. Carpenter lVlr. Clifton Graham lVlr. Louis G. Kern Mr. R. Brooks Mr. Lloyd Swassy lVlr. George lrving The Tau Chapter of the Kappa Psi Fraternity was introduced at the University of Southern California this year. The chapter was organized and the officers were elected at a meeting of the members in the Hotel Hayward, Wdnsday March l5, l922. lVlr. Curry of the Pittsburgh Chapter of Kappa Psi, Mr. Pruiss and Mr. Fahy both of the Beta Gamma chapter of Kappa Psi were present, acting as installing officers and otherwise assisting in getting the Tau Chapter of Kappa Psi organized. W W Q4 f , ff, rt xx s x :Xi 'I Paar' Our Hmzzlrvd fi? rf 5 . ,,.. V ,W .t,, X L was ...t Wt, tt W ,. Y ,W .W , ,. , , ,W X .5 L' Tr' I1 1 y f'Zt'fJ L , ,,,..... gt.ssl:IiiisstsNHQQ.5Ri:'x. AXE Kern Graham Creswell Brooks Wenham Johnson Zugechwest Irving Rossiter Carpenter Swassy Page Ouc Hzmdrcd Scvmzty-t111'ee j'i0ItlItl7L'tI Florence Hubbard Velma Grihhen Sara IVIaucIe Benham Theresa IVIaIoy Alice Ingram I 5 l., ,, . ..,...Q..IEQIQf,f ZETA PI-II ETA Hofzorary f,1'HllIL7fIL' .I'i1'1'IfU1'llIfj' '01'H1-zuv,vfv1'11 18992, 1-06111 Cifzupfvl' E.vfulilz'x1zvd JIIIIC ll, 1921 SORORES IN FACULTATE Mildred I. Voorhees SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Cornelia Gea r SENIORS Faye Kern Irene Phillips Annetta Lindley JUNIORS Genevieve Langlois SOPI-IOIVIORES Ruth Seaver Rachel Graves Smith Elizabeth Wheat Martha Schlaack Fraternity Colors-OICI Rose and White I wx vsrwrfriiz 1 I .f.seeEgis5XmXmx1mr ma.. .... I S? Pam' 0110 Hundred L"f'LN I " U ' NN I 5 ifx f II! Phillips Hubbard Voorhees Lindley Maloy Seaver Wheat Somers Kern Gribben Ingram Schlaack Langlois Benham Page One H11 mired Sevczzty-five 'fn QQ , 5415, ALPI-IA RI-IO CHI I .-l1'r'l1ifvff111'U I FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthur C. Weatherhead Clayton Martin Baldwin Alfrecl D. Baker George C. Andersen George A. Bissell Melville I... Lemon HONORARY MEMBER Carlton Monroe WiI1SlOW FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SENIORS Paul E. T. Silvius ,IUNIORS Mark A. Mullen, Jr. Rowland Crawford SOPHOIVIORES Kenneth S. Wing Lionel C. Banks Stanley Merrett Cuncliff ITRESI-IIVIEN j. Bert Webb PLEDCES Allen C. Siple Paul E. Murphy Paul E. Wilhite Cervase K. Wenzell Fraternity Colors-Maroon and Navy Blue Fraternity Flower--The White Rose -.v.....,.w.-..-...,... .. N . Cate.. awe x .- ltixm. x x its gy.',k ix, ...ve Nxxsx x taxwxx 'A' Y Xt.. . Kei X Xmsa----.. fm xx -,, r , it -Q . "xxx W1 X. N Ivtlflt' Um' lllllllllftf - Q NM' Murphy Silvius Wilhide Wing Banks Crawford Mullen Cundiff Webb Siple Anderson Baker Wenzell Lemon Baldwin Pago Om: Hzuzdred Smfeizty-sczfen X :M X ,, 555'-'M-iQ w 'X fmffiw 5 . N X- Q, ge .XNwgNl..,XX gee - . L, ig X r - X ::Q.Q.- g M6221 ' A Q .X X ,, X X :- -TS-Xxfxxfgb' fx xl QQQSXx5tS'f3QQYffX: SQAYS. x . .QY X N Q .I sf'-' Y , . w,,,.ms ,y .X 'X 1: 4- , .X Q fgiqx K -'Sv 'Y ' ? ' .iff 394 gy, Piflegw- DELTA PSI KAPPA lP1Ij'.?l'LAlIl Edllfclfl-O11 J Y Fozzlzdvzl' Nornzul Collvgfv of Nu' Norflz ill1ICl'lt'LllI Gj'llI1lLISflL' IQYIIIDOII, Ilzdiaamfvolis, Mildred Margaclant Mariquita Wardman Alice Raw Evelyn Loop Page OMC lllllldfftl' Sczfczzfy-vigil! Illdidlld, 1010 ' Epsilon Clzuffvr E.Yfl7l7Il..YlIL'Cl 1018 SENIORS Ruth Rogers Mildred Mclfim Beth Valentine JUNIQRS Grace Kelley Elizabeth Still Vesta Gross Marian Cool-1 Mildred Severance Laura Davis Edna Noble QQTTT' jj -----NNN V - "' ""' '- N Sis 1 1 hw Hwrrftw Xix?mWWQ3W.NQiNX f xi - -1'It:r::Xm . X . 'S--f -Q S, -3, ' ' M- Xxxmerigig M , -,W..,.. .e... x Noble Raw Rogers Kelley Cook Loop Wardman Gross Davis Severance Margadant o McKim Still Page One Hundred Seventy-nine I Ye xx 5 S . N N' - X P tattoo 'I .x,. I ii .. , xX.., - 1---Xmeiitiwwxx I ' ., , -ffifwx KX- -- ,lx X it A Q. I .. , X . ..... ik QS F gt: i me Sis? if I 52 QQ ! 'A xon ALPHA PHI EPSILON P10II0l'UI'.I' I.l'fL'l'lT1'j' 171'afv1'11ify .SIKUHI-I C1!IIf7fl'1' OVgaui.5'vd 1921 IN FACULTATE Allison Gaw HONORARY Mrs. Allison Gaw IN UNIVERSITATE. Lawrence Schultz Albert Butterfield Ruth Harrison Helen Poston Sarah Burson Miriam Irwin Charlotte Rastall Floycl Tarr Frecl Axe Lawrence Toothacher Robert E.. Rawley Beatrice Bushnell Kenneth Carlquist sv f-"'- . --New - ' if .,., mme Y,r.wf""I "S N..- "tN'v :rffrxq x Ifqyu' Om' I I umllml b T X-:: if'i':x'9i' xg I1 I 17 ll ty iiit ,.- Toothaker Bushnell Axe Irwin Butter:F1e1d Schulz Rastall Poston Burson Tarr Rawley Harrison Carlquist Page Our' Hzuzdrvd Eighty-one Xt tgp-xttte.. , XX XX .. V .. ,..xXxx,.. .x,,X,.x,, ,.,. t MQXX -X N: t t ,.NxxNX W X X kk ALPHA KAPPA P51 fC'o111111f1'u'I l'i01111zz'uu' uf Ncw I'01'k U11ii'c1'5z'I,x', 1 004 .-llfvfza BCM fllaffm' Ilszdrlvligflzvfl U. S. C. Illarflz 3, 1922 FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Ralph I... Power Elmer D. Fagan Oliver Marston Harold Stonier FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS QI. IVI. Wright Henry Bruce JUNIORS Walter E. Sykes Kenneth White Christy Melville Harlan Betts Leo L. Freese SOPHOIVIORES William D. Andrews Stanley A. Vvheeler Orin A. McCabe SPECIALS Dean I... Fisk Morey jones Elmer Peetker Fraternity Colors-Dark Blue and Archie Thornton Verne H. Wilson Rodney V. Wright Harry Silke james Newton Anthony F. Stock Cold at i f I xt .' - - '---Wm., 'WX-to ge W'-NNN. X X. 1 ,K . M . f mm, 2 .txxk ....,. I, r.t.,.. v . Q ,.A-'-1" NN K .,,. , 'fm P1190 OMC Ilmzdred am" A WW M ! Freese White Stock Betts Wilson Melville McCabe Newton jones Andrews Wright Wheeler Page One Hundrud Eiglzty-Ilwee Margaret Airston Marjorie Howell Mildred Henry Mae McCollum Grace Noble -t .. ..,r X Q , xg, LN - ..rr X 1, ..rr,. igwwg X S k r .W fCi!lt'lIll.SIL1'j'l O1'ga11i.:'vd 1911, Slljffllll' Clztzjvfw' SORORES IN FACULTATE Gertrude York SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Lorraine Noble SENIORS Capitola Nunn Charlotte Rastall JUNIORS Ardys Richardson V ,,Y, ............... ...... ..., . ,. ,. jean Phillips Winifred Ryder Sarah E. Stoneham 2 3 I f , I 5 I 5 5 . if 4 J if 3 5' M if .f 7 M Page Om' llnndrml - ,QI I " ' r"xi N W A' X Dzglzty-frfur ,Z W, ,I - Jw ' WW f x zviu. ' W' Richardson Ryder Gauthier Howell McCollum Phillips Irwin Rastall Noble Stoneham Page One Hulzdrcd Ijiglzty-j5:'v X Dr. Samuel Rittenhouse Frank D. Turner Harold H. Dixon Jack Hua Howard Coy Clarence I-l. Nelson Philip Sampson lllllll' Our' H1111 111111 ' WWW!'wiwrfz''1.1.v.w-e-m-wc"'-- 1 Sirwie 4K"sM9'f. i i - f f? 1' 1. rff-,.. -e s 'wxux t 'via-amowvi, MU SIGMA PHI iP1'1'-fll1'1I11'J Ilifllllltlllifi N11-z'1'111l11'1', 1021 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. A. B. Ulrey SENIOR AIl:1ertButterf1eld JUNIORS Chester O. McKay jack IVI. lVlofIitt SOPHOMORES Raymond G. Rockwell -Iohn M. Wright Marshall Stewart PLEDGES joseph Hutchinson William Cushing -tc " M xr .M -X. - . .xc W' N"-M... .. N-M -- .M , 5.1, .MX- Rodney Surrhyne I-Iarolcl I... Weaver Philip Miller Ferris W. Thompson Willianl H. Delphey x X -...t . A N XXX 5 ,ii we Mx ' t t-t...tX.-WQ.M.w-.X..M.. V texto., tot .. . tr, E Z y 11 I y A 5 1 .l' I... . .tl 9' V t 2, ' Q McKay Turner Jamison Hutchinson Coy Delphey Thompson Dixon Hill Wright Nelson Surrhyne Mofiitt Miller Rockwell Stewart Page One Hundred Eigllty-setfen ..... ..-vw-vw ..3w.,....:.Y. ..,..,...:..5..,......,...:.......:.....1.,S...,...1,.:.. W... DELTA SIGMA Pl lC'01111l1r'1't'UJ FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Clayton D. Carus FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Reynolcl E. Roclenburg Joe C. King Murray B. Heichert William Y. Stewart JUNIORS Dale Y. Kibby Joe H. Willson Harry B. Brown George Boecl-: Mila Page 0110 Il11u4lrvd Hubert H. Love Robert C. Speecl Robert Reynolds Carlysle C. Scott Russell N. Roberts Maurice Keck Horace Day Amor Galloway Karl A. Didricksen SOPHOIVIORES s l... Hurley Roy N. Edwards K E. ixi,. K K --...,o..ts X , - - .... "e-mo, , . N. N ""- --ky w -f -ow M MNX :MN ' .. , Nw., we S s X P Xi . ., .. ..,. lgzylztju-vzylzt N...-..,.,,, .,.,., ,Q .- . N Y ..x.. X. H , X X ..A, .x,........ XX 'xx"" :l:i5'ff55f.Q1-Q'!s..i' .,.x x-"' Y -'-Mf'1"W"N"' 33 5.-:':"5' "hh ' X . .M -Www-1-.M , ....,... x"x i Qiliiffxm' ig '- 4-is-":::i:I. .,....xX. Y . , sc , R ...,. , , X,.., x . c..-.i . N X RBS ....K .N ,kk,,. N6 xxxi kick,w:QMNx:m:,NLl!A x Q - R S S MU Tl-IETA EPSILON Fomzdcd 1920 Clllatlzvnzaticsb FACULTY Mae Conn GRADUATES Jessie Williams Lucille Hotchkiss SENIORS Ruth Capito Aileen Boatner ,IUNIORS Margaret Cunningham Frances Frick Edith Wilson ' W HJ Y ...,i s ww.. .Q ...,..i..i.. ,,.W...-. ......s...............,....,...... Z m...W,.s, ..N.. M .N s.-.. ,...... Q .NW ........ ,....., ...i... ....i.., Y V - Y !-N it ..-. ....-- .... ,, --M., , ,..... .... ...,... . . ,-...m N. X, , XM -.-N X A M-:-M-wgwsmwsswwmxx sew X kms Y VE 3 .712 'Q Q J 5 Dfw - E L 3- 2 i f l 2 if i i f 1 i f 2 I 255 1 X 1 5 E 5 .I ii! ' 3 E: 4 Q mm Page One Hzuzdrcd Eighty-nine Page 0110 Ilulzdrcd Ninety H HI N HlH"HH IIIHIUI U HHH ! 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Page One Hundred Nzzwty-Ong Q lli- ki M Reeta Walker Merle McGinnis Cora Baker ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY President ----------- Merle McGinnis Vice-President - - - - Reeta Walker Secretary ---- - Cora Baker Editor Southern California Trojan ---- Carl Farman BOARD OF MANAGERS Athletics --------- - Ed Leahy Southern California Trojan ----- - Willard Cooke Debating and Oratory - - Roland Maxwell Graduate Manager - - - Gwynn Wilson EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Al. Butterfield Ed Fisher Evelyn Griflin fSecond Sem., Ray Wilkinson Helen Tobie Floyd Tarr Fred Axe flfirst Semester, COLLEGE GF LAVV Frank Lockett COLLEGE OF MUSIC Howard Bridegroom COLLEGE. OF ORATORY lrene Phillips fl7irst Semester, Ruth Seaver fSecond Semester, COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Michael McCaffrey COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY R. R. Russell -- . Rexx. N ,..r, rxr.,x.,, X .Nl RF' S Inav Om' lluazdrwfl NWS 55 Y li ll 1' fj' - f 'il 'rr Axe Fisher Butterfield Wilkinson Tobie Tarr Phillips Bridegroom Griffin A X 42 iw Page One Hn azdrcd .X-1.lZL'fj'-ffIl'CE U H x 'Hi EE, s f ZZ' n 2 wafm, .. . ,....X.,,a, ...LM QM... I f 2 - A .J 'Q w 'Q 1,-I ' ., " 'F .A "K . pi, Af. Ky' 4-ei, ., , vQ,,., d 1 V s Q - i i . , M " Z V f-43 i W wx ,fa 4,.,,,,-i-Q W V 4 .ix 4 A QQ A, X 8 ,Q ' Lg, f J 4 . an 1 . ? , EMM-f ' --ff fm ' 0 l , A -Q.:" L!, ,, X ' ,vll YY H A -A v M Wm Y W '9 V N 322 U , L 11. iY'f1Q1f., Q gg Hofslk nfoungl Q . f F A ff? GP L Gwylvg, Hat' af' acqlfacmh, ., Page Ono Hundrvd Ninety-fu1zr Q X S X.-XXXXX W- " 'Q ,S xxx X X X X , X., ke X X . . A X .Q Q s 2 S X lx X X .XZ - .- X Xxx, XXXXXXW X Q X -A X. ...Y . .. XX X . S Q L- . , .... V X .- Amy., X...--WY 5, Q X, AXXNNXX XXX X X.,f ' "'L'L xi,-X -X "N . c .XX..XX....X.X.:1111X X' Y Q , .M . Aw---se, - .X A - . . ' X Q Q Q , . X- NX X X X Xe, . X X, X EE 1- -,-.,:::":::' ., .... X. .--- . ,M MM N XX 5, X b X, 1 Xe Mildred Heinze, A. W. S. President ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS President - Mildred Heinze Vice-President - Ruth Harrison Secretary Mildred Hicks Treasurer Phoebe Sischo Social Chairman - Arabella cle Oliviera Athletic Chairman - Marian Cook Chief Big Sister - Monna Bethune X X-::iL' ""' LT "--X-N .... ' ' ' ' K ' ' ., X E If - Zig.- .. . LuWtm5X3,::::: E S ..,.,r XX,-.-..., E X55 Mkwiix NNW M X Page One Hundred john Robinson W. IVIcCiinnis Floyd Tarr YOUNG IVIEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FOR l92I-I922 President - john Robinson Vice-President - Floyd Tarr Secretary - Fred Axe Treasurer - - Fred Beekes Executive Secretary - John W. McGinnis Y. IVI. C. A. work started out many weeks prior to the opening of coIIege this year preparing for the reception of new students and endeavoring to have pIenty of jobs on hand. Over four hundred students were assisted in securing rooms and board. jobs were secured for a great number of the men. The "Y" hut at 3623 University Avenue, has been used far more this year than ever before. Typewriters, telephone service, mail service, board, room, an employment bureau, library, reading room, Iounging room, piano, and book exchange are some of the things the "Y" has offered the men. The Y. IVI. C. A. has met a big need of the men in these features. The Y. IVI. 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 Iiving. It seeks to foster a Christian spirit and a Great University Iife. It is back of every student activity and gives every ambitious man a medium through which he may serve his feIIow students. During the past year, the "Y" has secured as speakers such men as Stitt Wilson, Dr. Crane, Dr. Gleason, and many others. T - 'TY5 XF P000 Om' llzrliilrml I ttii sl .X zi:1t'l5'-rtzlr I ' ..-l...Q,... ,. .t,. . ,K , McGinnis Becker Toothaker Butterfield Axe Porter Grant Lomax Matson Huebner Judson Lacey Cowley Root Page One Hundred .Viizcty-seven 'f fffj L A 'M ik' "1 3 :Will , Vg" ' Alice Bolin N President - Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer ' ' Marion Joplin OFFICERS - - - - Marian Joplin - - - Alice Bolin - Mildred Hicks fResigneclJ Frances Cattell - Elizabeth Engle fResignedl Helon Morton Hall Undergraduate Field Representative Student Secretary - Meetings - Social Service - World Fellowship Social - - - Conference - Publicity - - Financial Secretary - High School - - Metropolitan - Alumnae - - - - Katherine King Wahrenbrock CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES - - - - - - - Marguerite Ward La Verne Harrison - - Ella McMath - Evelyn Griffin - Elsie Belle Mills - Elizabeth Kemp Bernice Shideler - Sylvia Dobbin - Agnes King Myrna Ebert THE STUDENT PURPOSE l. To lead students to faith in God and Jesus Christ. 2. To lead them into membership and service in the Christian church. 3. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially through the study of the Bible. 4. To influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all Christians, to extend- ing the making the will of Christ effective in human society, and to the Kingdom of Cod throughout the world. Pagf Om' llzuzdrcd Nirivty-Nylzt 1 pgs yisesffw S 1 S QW-.M Wahrenbrock Ebert Engle Dobbins King Shideler McMath Hall Bethune Ward Harrison Kemp Chapman Griffin Mills Page One Hu ndrcd Ninety-nine Miller Bush Hichborn Robb AMERICAN ASSOCIATIGN OF ENGINEERS twin' l',l. vify of 50111110 ,-,1 cmf f,,-,1 111 c111rp1.-1- OFFICERS 1921-1922 - Charles c. 1v1i11er President - Viee-President Rauth V. Bush Secretary - Donald Hiehborn Treasurer - Marson S. Robb The University of Southern California Chapter of the American Association of Engin eers was organized late in I9l9. Until a charter could be obtained from the national headquarters, the organization was known as the Engineering Association. Early in I920 a charter was granted and a student chapter of the American Association of Engineers was formally installed at U. S. C. This was the first charter to be granted for a student chapter in California. ' The growth of the U. S. C. Chapter has been remarkable. This year every student registered in Engineering was a member of the A. A. E. making this chapter a l00fz. chapter with an increase in membership over that of 1920 of 227fZ,, having a total of I67 members. This record was equaled by no other Chapter in the United States and in recognition of this achievement the U. S. C. Chapter was awarded two handsome loving cups and a banner as a result of the National A. A. E. membership contests. Membership in this organization is open to all students enrolled in the Department of Engineering. ',12,c:""'r57Ml 4 ig 5. 1. 1 f f uf 1, ff iff 1 1 , 2, wif ,. 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XX ,, 1 i' X X 1,555 X-X1 fggg ', X-1 ::,,' ' A 3 ' - 4 X ,, ,Q Q fgxjy X, X XXX. Q fi ,N 52X 'fififfil Z Wjfx, X 4 Iv., 1 141. Q, Q. ,Zi a X, X .. , ffm!- in' 3 Qi? Q I ,X 1-.Xen 1 , X 0 1 , X 1 , Mp Q W fn- -- -'b' -X -f ' 'N ' A' Ai "QQ ,X ' THEY eevf rms WAY VAKING Y 3 , w:Q"fXf'ffW'gWf'W ' ' 'L-XXX w A - 1 ' XX m'XXff.'QX "Fh.z:X.X , , , , f Edemaefzmca X XXX X... f J X .XXX f .. , A X - w L X i X, , . X QL IL' X . , X X A XX., AX! X -- ,.,-.. ..,, -. X-X 1. X X , X .s X W fy ' X- X:-9 WW XfX5f"f"f'1'vfX-1X2' :XX K . , I X SX S , :X My ij . ,X , , M, - , X X A ,, 'T P475 T9Xf'fWf9T!56i' X , Xf?0?'2' Q Q, W- X wbtevexfwss 1 , , Y ' ' f . -,,,, -XX. X H. X, X rx f-fl ffifv? ff fy , W N ' f XX 1 S " , gncmeerz 5, cmgves, X Af X , ,, , ' WgP!l2XErN,1 , X , Q H f f .... ,.., i fffT"'??Q 5515557255: ,X X ...XX-....,..,, M r ,,.............-...X.,X-...,M.,....,.-:.,. . X,QX,,,, Wm mi snfzwf , X Q, ,X ,4 X31 . . 5' E X ! .Ek 93521, , rg? 0,.ffff44Z.5fqXh,QAg,Xf-V, -X . , 2 ,'1,'Y'1-Hp?-E' Av-,iffiy V aQli13jC,"jf4 JYQX, X KX , I 7 WL". :X 17 bl J wil45'5Z:A. V Pam' Timm llumlnwl and Tum ,MX X.. XX --,,,.4.x..a.,4L,,,,,..-X., X .. ...X L -'Pm 5, . ,X, : '. 1 'L . f Yi s - ,' .X ' 'X , ' , f - .gf Sv. ex ,X Ag, L: H ' CX 'M T11 .,. ."" ' 9 J ,. e J ,Q vw In 1 LU WX . . Ak t. I 1, V f -X , X' ..,fiQPe-Pm-X " . I X ,V 4 ,, . A XX.. .-A, . - X ,g 'Q 47:-s , ' , ,CIW QL "H ,X . X..g2j', fly. X XX AQ y, K, l . X 3 wifi:-' " X - X X . XXXQXX -XXXXXX X-XXX-XW,.,,,,X.,,.,g,...,5X...,.,,k . ,"'Iifif7wmM7vW'W"fNfff'f"f'Nf,"""" " ' - 3 J' E3 N. G N E E: v-QB f LA 5 O Fi Page Two Hundred and Three COCk6CId Zahn Heath Schiller If. S. C. 1311111511 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS f17L7l'JlIr'l'I.I' .Slur Dvlia Sm'ivfyl fx f x ff! I. f IN MEIVIORIAIVI These pages are dedicated to the memory of Professor john Fay Wilson, the founder of the A. I. E. E., and the friend and advisor of every engineering student. It is due to his untiring efforts that we are able to obtain our training at U. S. C. OFFICERS Chairman - - - - R. I-I. CockfieId Vice-Chairman - - - - A. W. Zahn Secretary - ---- - E. B. Heath Treasurer - -------- George Schiller STUDENT MEMBERS SENIORS IVI. Andrews I"I. Blassier P. Soo-Hoo I-I. IVI. Bailey C. V. Fairchild Walta I... R. Biggs IVI. IVI. Phegley -IUNIORS R. C. Bell E. T. Howes George SchiIIer R. I-I. Cockfield C. F. Landers Summers -I. G. Hess IVI. S. Robb A. W. Zahn R. E. Rowley SOPI-IOIVIORES E. W. Souerman E. B. Heath SPECIAL D. K. CaIcIweII ,, 1. ,k,. .. ,.,' .. X.,.N.g..g . x... " x., 'Q -----it-Ni.., ..., ..Xx . 1 .'.i LZXQQQX r . . . I 'MQMv,,QQ.::.ss...xxliit1?...:.I.:,5,2ET 'xxx' F Jayf'-T1a'0lI11nd1'vd 'V I' P H I NETNNWS5' MQ dlltl I' UNI' . .... A ,..E...Q.... ,...... . SQL .:.. 'W N Lanterman Culp Fairchild Summers Bush Robb Walta Bailey Rowley Andrews Blassier Soo Hoo Biggs Sourerman Page Two Hundred and Five' First Semester Sara Burson - Gwynneth Richey Elizabeth Chan Doris Sischo - Florence Gilbert Edith Wilson - Faye Kern - Ethel Smith - Ruth Capito - Elsie Truesclale Clara Gilbert Mabel Hinger - Lorraine Brown Sara Burson Ruth Capito Elizabeth Chan Laura Boettger Lucinda Hall Roma Effner Constance Fairba w B2 ATI-IENA LITERARY SOCIETY Fmflzflvd 1382 OFFICERS President - Vice-President Secretary - - Treasurer - Critic - Critic Censor - Censor - Chaplain - Marshall - Trojan Reporter - Pianist - SENIORS Margaret Falconer Florence Gilbert l-label l-linger Faye Kern Annetta Lindley fOratoryJ JUNIORS Cordelia juvinall Clara Larkin Ethel Smith SOPHOMORES Marion Joslin nks Altabelle Ross Clara Gilbert Dorothy Schell FRESHMEN Eula Bailiff Eleanor Chan layr' 'lbw' lllIHll'l'l'lj I Hazel Gregg Second Semester - - Ruth Capito - Ethel Smith - Hazel Gregg - Lois Winckler Edith Wilson - Mabel l-linger - Florence Gilbert - - Clara Larkin Margaret Falconer - - Roma Effner - Eleanor Chan - Eula Bailiff Gwynneth Richey Doris Sischo Mildred Smith Elsie Truesclale Katherine Stewart Edith Wilson Jean Watt Lois Winkler Elizabeth Johnson K 4 H' .5 rr 4 Hinger Lindley Truesdale Chan Brown Gregg Rastall Sischo Falconer Fairbanks C. Gilbert Burson Smith Schell Effner Winkler Kern Ross Byrkit Joslin Ritchey Smith Watt Stoneham Wilson Bailiff Page Two P111 xfzdrcd and Seven ARISTOTELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY First Semester Kenneth Monroe Paul Lomax - Glenn Stull - Harold S. Morrison xlrlerbert Horton - Arthur Walquist Harry McMath 'lcBoyd Baker - Harold Williams - ":Resigned. President Emeritus C. Roy Malcom Wm. Ralph La Porte :'LRichard Bird Boyd Baker 'f'Fred Beckes Albert Butterfield Clyde Beecher Bernard Brennan Guy S. Claire Harold S. Morrison james McGregor Willie Delphey 'f'Reggie Griffin Clarence Hunt Lambert Baker Fred Axe Mlrreshman at Law. ily 1' 'FUN HH1 l'l'1 01 ffflzzurf Offufwf' N, NN' OFFICERS Second Semester President - Robert Carlqulst Vice-President - Harold S Morrison Censor - Bernard Brennan - Secretary - - Lochart Muchmore Treasurer - Arthur Walqulst - Treasurer Chaplain - - James McGregor, Paul Lomax Sergeant-at-Arms - - - Kenneth Monroe Sergeant-at-Arms HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS F. Bovarcl Bromley Oxnam GRADUATES SENIORS Robert Carlquist Herbert Horton juN1oRs Clifford Davis Harold B. Lillie Paul Lomax SOPHOMORES Carl Spring FRESHMEN john McGee Merril McFarland Steve Millar SPECIAL Harry McMath INACTIVE Paul Greeley 'flziebruary Seniors. Emory Olson Reuel Olson Harold Stonier Leslie Kepler Kenneth Monroe 'l'Cnlenn Stull 'lArchie Matson Robert Harker Arthur Walquist Paul V. Greene Harold Williams Ferris Thompson Lockhart Muchmore Franklin Pew Arnold Weston Edward Freeland Herbert Huebner wi! Fx? if I f l ll I I 1 Nj ml 11151111 LNVANW M ,,,,, C msgstr: 'Q , ny" Huebner Beckes Davis Morrison Weston Brennen Lillie Delphy Claire Horton Muchmore Thompson Spring Miller Axe H arker Wahlquist Williams Baker Carlquist Beacher Griffin Matson Monroe Pew Bird McGregor Butterfield Stall McGee Pagc' Two Hundred and Nine N wil . Lx is X A A .rtQ,Q3ls,Cx Q N, X I ' sf A s X Nl N T. 'ff N CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY First Semester Helen Poston, President Ruby Fuller, Vice-Presdient Edna Ewan, Secretary Gladys Black Chaplain Fern C-ano, Treasurer Frances Frick, Censor Marguerite Ward, Censor Winifred Roberts, Critic Lucille Wilhite, Custodian Beatrice Bushnell, Reporter Rena Norviel, Sergeant-at-Arms Gladys Black Beatrice Bushnell Hennie Campbell Edna Ewan Ruby Fuller Fern Cano Ruth Harrison Lois Herrington IIa Brooks Corene Embree Frances Frick Mildred Bryant Helen Hastings Virginia Lewis OFFICERS OF CLIONIAN Second Semester Ruby Fuller, President Lois Herrington, Vice-President Ethel Mae Miller, Secretary lla Brooks, Chaplain Rena Norviel, Treasurer LaVerne Harrison, Censor Mildred Bryant, Censor Beatrice Bushnell, Critic Fern Cano, Custodian Annie Mae Lewis, Reporter Helen Poston, Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS SENIORS Ruth Inman Miriam Irwin Nellie Butterfield Helen Robinson Winifred King Annie Mae Lewis Mrs. Ella IVIcIVIath ,IUNIORS Lucile Grizzle Laverne Harrison SOPHOMORES Ethel Mae Miller Hazel Ross Pearl Scruggs FRESHMEN Vivian Olson Maude IVIiIIer Helen Neel Helen Poston Winifred Roberts Doris Welles Marguerite Ward Forestine Wilhite Cheryl Millar Dorothy Porter Ardys Richardson Abbie Kettleson Lucile Wilhite Elizabeth Preston Alice Ralph SPECIAL Rena Norviel .,.ee . A A ,,,, ,.t, Y f ' Mus-A-lx., 1 11 ll 11 1 Q Y M t1!1L' :vu ll It rm I I ' Nas ,M I X X pt ..,....,.. ....,.sg.s. 1- I S5195-gg,m 1:t3?:.s..Wi1fiiR.iXsXiSiiilxixmxwlxsixxt fi XM X- Ill L'lI ,g..,..A..........., Roberts Irwin Lewis Harrison Wilhite Neel Welles McMath Campbell Fuller King Ewan Herrington Poston Inman Butterfield Wilhite Black Porter Gano Robinson Grizzle Frick Hastings Olson Ralph Embree Scruggs Ward Miller Norviel Bushnell Kettleson Brooks U Preston Q Page Two Hzzzzdred Eleven X First Semester Leonard Biggs - Herbert D. Hooper Harolcl Mason - Orin McCabe - Russell Peterson - Myron Douglas Roy Mason - Paul Willhide - H. M. Bailey M. McGinnis Wakefield Byrl-:it Leonard R. Biggs Marvin D. Douglas Herbert D. Hooper H. M. Bailey Nlyron Douglas Albert E.. Haase William Butscher Orin McCabe Archie Black Cyril Carter William Kincheloe Paul Mattoon xDeCeaseCl agv Tim llulldrvcl' I iUz'fI'z' N - Critic - Trojan Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms ' Ill 0 : f fw :1 f 0 Le' ,V 'if' fv,,::1s.f'Q:,U 9. s -4 , 'U5rnc'D""-'- E -mg-n0Q.. : 1 ,.,1,f, D7 O Q: w fp F1 N Q If 5'-c 3 -1 E5 jg A ,Q -1 '4 0 H- . Z J, X ii un 3 if W, -... n-1 Q5 1, Q yi I 75 ' QQ 2f.jf1 af. 2 M W W 5? WWW . I fy! ,... v-1 0 Q jf- --- ' ' U-O iff ff 2:14 Q 5 il: 1 m W -I ,. , 3 :1 Q- ff D- Go U9 ' '4 D'7UUcu f? 7YS2.:: K2 . 3 f Z 5'5" 'Z If' f ff 0 0 0 Zo fi 7' W 2 an 0 fn lg 1 4 In 'U "1 ,,. O gy 0 0 I ,f, rn :1 -1 ... :S -: zifizzmwrffm Lawrence H. Schultz - - Paul Willhide - Leonard R. Biggs HONORARY MEMBERS Hugh C. Willett GRADUATES Kenneth Howell SENIORS john Norviel Russell Peterson Walter Ralph JUNIORS Harold Mason Roy Mason SOPHOMORES Floyd Moreland FRESHMEN Willard Schurr Lucius B. Vasey Ray Vincent Albert Unmaclc SPECIAL Michael McCaffrey K .71 .... 5 .....y....: Ns-W5 , aww? X is wks Nev -.it xv. . ---N. ss S ...WMM Samuel Rittenhouse Roy D. johnson Lawrence H. Schultz Floyd L. Tarr lvan Waterman Laurence Toothalcer Stewart Wright '5Elwood W. Pickens Paul Willhide Roy Vincent Douglas Adams Mahlon Arnett Gerry Huston Charles Sexton ffffiw X x ' Z 1 f i. Z X 2 A Z 5? 219 . xNwgx..xtQ es K W Waterman Shultz Norviel Peterson Baily Lomax Carter Schurr Mason McCabe Black Toothaker Butscher Vincent Douglas Hooper Ralph Moreland Vasey Hamish Vincent Tarr Douglas McCaffrey Wright Biggs Haase Wilhide Page Tivo Ilznzdred Thirteen I 1I1IVfL'L'll as - ,Sm ASSOCIATED FEDERAL STUDENTS OFFICERS President - - - - Ralph B. Ericsson Vice-President - - Herbert A. Habberstad Secretary and Treasurer - - ----- Marcia L. Lange An association of disabled veterans of the World War, having as its purpose the formation of a stronger bond of fellowship and the general welfare of its members. During the first semester of the year l92l-22 the average of scholarship of the Asso- ciation was Blfh, which gave it second place among men's organizations in the University. ROSTER HONORARY MEMBERS Elmer L. Shirrell Edward W. Brewer, jr. W. W. Stamm Merle Smith iiiv Xiiiiii A x X 555 ' ' r,.eN NX Nswgx x ,. "" S am' I :un Ilnndruu' 'N Q NNN -ff? ' - SST N' w WNXX 'x X. s . e x NNXXSXIS XX SEQ SY X FEDERAL STUDENTS IN LIBERAL ARTS Newton E. Anderson Dova W. Adamson Arthur Alworth Wm. Angerman Geo. L. Barclay Merwyn A. Barker Matilda Benjamin David Bernstein Earl Blackburn Harry K. Boone Geo. E. Brown Hemen G. Brady Edward B. Broderick Sterling W. Brooks Francis C. Bulman Benj. B. Burney L. F. Camden l. W. Camp Neil Campbell Cordon T. Campbell Robert E. Campbell John W. Carpenter Harry E. Chavez Jos. Chiorano Helmer C. Christenson Alfred L. Coe Albert B. Collins Michael P. Cordova Milton W. Cockran J. Crosby C. W. Crutcher Karl L. Davis Frank T. Daugherty Horace W. Day Clyde Deegan Jerome F. Denneen W. Devereux Karl A. Didricksen Paul F. Dieffenbacher F. K. Dillon James C. Doorley Ralph E. Dusseau Ralph B. Ericsson G. W. Felton E. C. Fisher Dean L.. Fisk Albert T. Freeman M. R. Freeman L. Froemmling Marmacluke Wiltse Eugene Wix Willis A. Wright Fay Wright Chas. C. Fuller Bernard Garrett F. S. H. Gilpatrick J. T. Goethe R. B. Gray Chas. A. Craeff LaMar Gray Walter A. Grayson Russell A. Greenhalgh D. E. Cregerson Roy Grossman Herbert A. Habberstad Marcellus Hall S. E. Haselton W. C. Hawkins Arthur B. Herrell Robert S. Hicks Hugo H. Hihn John W. Holler C. B. Holmes H. G. Hunter Stuart Hunter Leon Hurt W. E. Jellineck Curtis S. Johnson Lyman Johnson Philip Johnston Morey F. Jones Thos. P. Jones John Jorgenson Ralph E. Kaufman Rex Kaylor Chas. L. Keagle Maurice Keck Geo. L. Kerslake Noble L. Ketchum Dale Y. Kibby Harry L. Kitchin John F. Kyle Marcia L. Lange R. M. Leadingham R. W. Lewis Albert L. Lindley Geo. Lindstrom V. M. Lyles Jos. L. Logsdon Samuel H. Margid Kenneth Masterson R. F. Mathisen Chas. Young Alfred O. Barnes George Diebert Perry R. Johnson Russell S. lVlcConahy Geo. McCormick Jasper McEwen Edward C. McGinnis E. B. McLaughlin R. W. Mellinger Milton A. Mittleholtz Mark A. Mullen Ernest A. Olds Alvin E. Onstad Claude Owen Robert G. Patton Wm. Phee Karlton l. Pidgeon J. A. Pinnick Elmer A. Poetker Marcus B. Pritchard Richard E. Reeves Benj. Reich Royal S. Riddle Melclrum M. Rinearson John N. Roberts Russell N. Roberts Clarence Robinson Harold Rogers Gladstone M. Rowe C. S. Royer Estanislao Sanchez G. l. Salzman Gordon W. Sawyer Guy M. Simmons J. A. Simpson Ernest D. Smith Jos. R. Solomon Wesley L. Stailey Roy N. Stansbury Wm. Y. Stewart Anthony F. Stock R. D. Stoltz E. W. Strobeck Robt. W. Thomson Clarende E. Totten Forest B. Turner Chas. R. Wade Melvin R. Watson Geo. A. Webb Harry C. Weber Floyd W. Wilder Berry Sullivan Donald W. Vance Twiford C. Wilson Page Tzun Hundr I zftvz H wwf, WH H if H if as Hifi, Htl " Q. .3 ii-.m ,f-yi: NPL '- P ., , ' X, I ' f, ,,A, NNN V,,,A, A ... ,..1 AMAZONS jilllllldfll 1021 OFFICERS Arabelle cle Oliviera - - - - President Gladys Crail - - - - - Vice-President Helen Tobie Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS SENIORS Gladys Crail Muriel Arkley Ruby Fuller Alice Bolin Myrna Ebert Mildred Heinze Marion Joplin Reeta Walker JUNIORS Helen Tobie Helen Campbell Gertrude Street Helen Huff Evelyn Griffin Arabelle de Oliviera SOPHOMORES Margaret Benning Elsie Belle Mills Purpose: To enforce traditions among the women of the University. V-----Q g --r- N l mv lzvrf lllrllilwml' X 5-1 . , . . ,.,X.tt,,.,N t. .tt. Q 1,M,XX,Q.g,fy S ,rlwwz A, i. i,.,,.,.. t-,,eL.eeg-ta:Q..xa.Meeq.i MQW Charles Dean Merle McGinnis Carlysle Scott AYHOI' Calloway Leo Callancl Chester Dolley Harold Williams Perry Murdock Donald Davis John Woods nr THE TROJAN KNIGHTS 1'i01l1IU'c'll' 1921 MEMBERS SENIORS Harold Mulhollen james Woodward Roy Evans Lindley Bothwell Fred Axe Murray l-leichert Albert Butterfield Charles Graham JUNIO-RS Al Wesson Roy Wolfe George Boeck Robert Reynolds Paul Green Karl Diclriclcson SOPHOMORES Philip Tiernan Ralph Cummings on Gordon Campbell Kenneth White Lowell Trautman Harry Kennedy FRESHMEN William Taber Harry Pryor Ernest Roll Roy Baker Charles Bone Harold Dougher Fred Breylinger Purpose: To enforce those customs and traditions which are necessary to the moral uplift of the ver dant first-year men. N , M A , a ,sr,ts K .sss Pagv T1unHnndrvd Svzwzlccn sg f X X Kill. ei t gin atv A . 4. 'iicy Q, r tl . ,, TN 7' wr-S K SAV Q - , . Qt - gyyg - X: . K d? ' fi!- QUILL CLUB High Rum' lfozuzdcu' 1905 Ox Rum' Fozrlzdvd lfilf OFFICERS Allen G. Siple - - - - Chancellor Prof. john S. Cooke - Vice Chancellor Dessa Taylor - ---- Scribe Ercil Aclams - - Warden ofthe Purse Winifred Roberts - ------ Keeper of the Parchments MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Allison Caw Dr. Louis Wann ACTIVE ALUMNI Elizabeth Axtell Homer Simmons Nellie Whybark Beulah Goring Frank C. Tillson ACTIVE MEMBERS Frank Terence Daugherty Terga George Hubbard C-wynnyth Ritchey Inez Puckett McEwen Helen Neel Aurania Rouveyrol Emil Freecl Katherine Kinder Frecl Sherwin Dora .lean Colcler Mary Matheson Alice Myrmicla Smith Alice Marie Graves Norma Miller Marguerite Ward Margaret Myres " .. 1 .rt.rt 1"1'IW'fl?1T3555 5 Q ' Nc' ' t.t,t N NWN V ,Nu f -- Smkixi'-1" :J I Um" luv, llllllllltflf r i NNW I l!lf1f1'L'l1 i iiQ1.Q..,.-,Q. .,,.t.. PALETTE AND BRUSH Fomzdvd 1918 OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER jean Madden, President Marie McCaulley, President Janet Wigmore, Vice-President Katherine Kinder, Vice-President Marie Mccaulley, Secretary Mildred Bryant, Secretary Blanche Sell, Treasurer Blanche Sell, Treasurer Ada May Sharpless, Sergeant-at-Arms jean Madden, Sergeant-at-Arms The aim of the Palette and Brush Club is to promote a broader interest in art, to obtain personal contact with local artists and to develop the social life of the department. About Christmas time there is the annual Palette and Brush Bazaar in which the work of students in the art department is sold. With a membership of forty-two, the organiza- tion has completed a very successful year. , ..., . Q A - E .,., if ...., ,XV--..j'T'jj-jijfxzswrtijiij ttt,tt WWQXXNX S Nw? Nsii ----N. .it...., vmlk t,t,, . 11jg3'j,,t,.xXX . X 15 R- X P , Tp P e s agt ua lundred Nineteen First Semester Tl-IE ARGONAUTS Philosophy Club l"n1111fI'm17 l7m'v111lu'1' II, 1010 OFFICERS Second Semester C. C.. Beardslee, President Clyde Beecher, Vice-President Virginia Mowry, Secretary Kathryn Hester, Treasurer Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling Elizabeth Axtell C. G. Beardslee Clyde lieecher Lucile M. Cartwright J. M. Chamberlain Clara Claberg C-uy S. Claire Margaret Cunningham Cecile Cushing Arthur C. Dodge Marvin D. Douglass Carl Farman Leona Franks A. W. C-rieve Lelen Hastings i L V 1 ltlfji' lIx'1f,fIlIl1lJ'1'cf in I ztwuly Rudolph Pelunis, President Arthur C. Dodge, Vice-President. Ruth l-lavemann, Secretary Helen Hastings, Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Havemann Ruth Hendrick Kathryn Hester Mildred Hicks Paul F. Huebner Florence Jones Roy johnson Berniece Kelley Geneva Langlois M. H. Leiffer jean Leonard Mary Matheson Archie Matson Merle MCC-innis Gladys Mount Virginia Mowry Kenneth Munroe James Mussatti Helen l... Neel F. W. Parsons Maude Pedgrift Rudolph Pelunis john W. Robinson Ruth E. Rogers William H. Rogers Frank Ryan l. Wallace Satz Fred Sherwin Sarah Taft Somers Nellie Vawter Nellie Whybark Mildred Baughman Z Z Z Z Z, Z i Z Z! JZ T2 Zi 15.5, JZ 'ffl ,ff 2, Z, f 1 fi 'f To ymf 137 Z4 3 ZZ 1. Z . 1 15 Z f Z if Z fy , . O 5 f 5. f , wc 3, ffi iff I 4 Z M JZ: VZ Z Q , , VZ 'Z 9? Z ii S ..rs,,tw sex S X X-'X Xe X- 1 t tt , K. ,, N sv hw. . t S S t R 1 Q X t . Q- ssvwwewvss . , . - ..1....,i1':Nti::ge::,grgmix., , ..,. ... ,. e Nt-as NMS A X. ,,,. ,,,-g..,K ., K . 'X K . g wx st, :see e W- ex X QL , r--s . X ZZ Zi 43 Z Z . , , ,,.. :L wi of nests -1 xx SOCIOLOGICAI.. SOCIETY lfoznzdvd Jzuzf, 1916 OFFICERS President - - - - Alice Fesler Vice-President joseph L. Logsclon Secretary - - - Harold Perry Treasurer Russell R. Peterson COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Publications - ----- - Ruth M. jones Membership Charlotte Rastall Editing - Dr. E. S. Eogardus Program - joseph L. Logsdon Finance Russell R. Peterson Object: The Southern California Sociological Society has for its object the increase and diffusion of sociological knowledge through research, discussions and publica- tions. lts aims are- l. Conducting an annual Sociological Conference. 2. Holding regular monthly meetings. 3. Publishing "The journal of Applied Sociology." 4. Maintaining a Speakers Buraeu. Membership: Any person may become a member by applying to the executive council and by payment of the annual membership fee of one dollar and fifty cents. Mem- bership includes subscription to "The journal of Applied Sociology." Publications: All publications, heretofore consisting of sociological monographs and sociology notes, were merged into a bi-monthly journal in September, l9Z I, entitled "journal of Applied Sociology." Z cl.. '1 : : : : zo -l 'LT -l 0 ID 3 :r- .. :r' o 5 o O 0 0 B W Fa 2.. gp on 372 H' Q S. I3 -1 Q: I 5- ,ae ef Q, E. ,ly :U Qs 2,5 Z 0 o 5' "' 0 Z Z rn .... D- :I Q Z rn U' o Z M 9. g 2 9, 5 Z o ,-. o.. o W' 5'- Z 'H :f 1: ft -. 0 3: f' 9. 5 21 3 Z 0 0 -- S 0 9.. 3 QQ 5 -f f: "'- : 5' D ge ' -fe F' w-Q D- 91 E ' E. E. 0 O 4-r u Q, 'U LPZ 5- . 0 gl ' : -1 S ' ':.' o 5' B w fb zu. Z Z Z z Z QU- tqs, ZH an sz P O' 2 -- 53 PP A :s '11 F .ES 'S' E. 'C 22 'ia :1 g cn S LT He Q Q- O U1 sz 05 -5 " 3 P' O is 325 2' 25' :1 :s :1 3 Q. Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z, . Z Z, I3 E Managers - Assistant Manager President - Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer - The members Nettie Gallagher Marion Campbell Marie McCaulley Alice Ralph Dorothy Porter Ethel Snavely Alice Nelson Altabelle Ross Berdine Jackman Elsie Moore Payz Iiiwf lluuiln 41 l'1i'L':zt5'-frm GIRLS' GLEE CLUB gil? in K 'vs H , 5? if AGN .L'. A A. 'EQ ,, Berdine Jackman, Ethel Snavely Harold Taft - Marion Campbell - Altabelle Ross Bertha Lloyd - - Evangeline Reese who participated in the production of The Lost Necklace are: SOPRANOS Muriel Dyer Laura Crouch Caroline Cutler Violet Vermelia Roberta Dawes ALTOS Helen Robinson Agatha Callahan Mary Meyersieclc Dauphine Page Evangeline Reese lsabelle Smith Mildred Smith Alice Harvey Grace Molesby Juanita Benoit Virginia Scott Catherine Fluck Francis Frick Virginia Mowry I L Xt Q , LX.. ., W S A must-,J R1 ff 1 L .....,......,.. t ..., , Qsmgfrk wk- , . A , A I ' iwhwfi. 'N '-33555 . l..,g. ab. ' 'SQ 'Mag 3564 'Fi'f'!a4f Q is ,u ' F f' e1 -Q- 41 f I 5- 1 . I, 4... , ,J A K A vi- ,' .1-1 ,UQ 5' 2,3-a qw- 2 .hh - 1 2 , F -2 ,gat ,-Nz.. , .-4: I1 lt. L., ' P 'Z - . V V, 4. .b aw, . A - 'L' T: 7 f ffff' Q-if , ., 9 953- i's,'f8s-1 K' Qi?-27' -.',.513? ..'5gyn.,.-f?1.f?',gjfu,f .11 "gg-,.'3.WSUp,,,v',,+fLs . 'V w as ,F A Egtjlga.,-,-a.,a,:7f,y.p:,,i,s:1x or . N' Mfrfffsf If- 'i",!A-,.' 4.4" aw ,' -' li' 'i 9-"Q 27" ' A' .3 J' ', N , . g-5? .fr f .yt .1 QM K f I " A , vAi,,4'Q:'ii.,. ,'f:s."LF:"? x'E.3W3,e'I ' ,, b, 5392132353 3205, 'Qi wlhigvf ? f '12 'S T .Q if ' fx' TA ' . '-C' L. 11' -5-'e V " .1 1 .. a f f .4 . . 1 Q.,A, P -f',' OFFICERS Cassatt Griffin - - - President Walter Braclley - Vice-President Orville Schulenherg f Secretary Harry Holton - Treasurer Albert Haase - Librarian Al Butterfield - Manager Kenyon Trengove Drum Major MEMBERS CORNET DRUM CLARINET Kent -lanney N. Ashton W. Delphey W. jordan L. Phillips H. H. Schulenberg P. SooHoo B. F. Steelhead L. White SAXOPHONE Al Butterfield C. D. Griffin J. Lewis R. Harmon D. McCluskey E. R. Neill W. Jones M. McCaffrey L. Vestergarcl PICCOLO V. Grant P. Mattoon TROMBONE E. Hampton H. Holton C. Lofton C. May O. A. Schulenberg C. Wright E. Marsherey A. D. Sexton M. Downs ALTO G. Fancher H. Keehler E.. Stone BARITONE W. Bradley H. M. Pettey BASS G. Grant W. Millilcan X f--Q-f'ti'-g- ----.L ,, --Y---X... S' S '1.iiS"F-:.1i- .... , 5 S , - .--Q A .-.. S- its 'oXNNssQk.? M Page Two H11 ndred Twvlzty-tlzrve f' 0, r Q, .R Q, u f. X -',. A-J. A F PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Lawrence Toothaker - - - - President Marion Cook - - - Vice-President EIizabeth Still - - Secretary Mildred IVIargacIant - ---- - Treasurer A FACULTY MEMBERS W, R. LaPorte H. Lee IVI. Berryman L. WiIIiams Brubaker, Veda Bryner, Ruby Byrket, Margaret Cook, Marion Davis, Laura Chapman, joe EIIington, Ruth Severance, Mildred Still, Elizabeth Tarr, Floyd Wightman, Madge fzgv Two llzrllrlzvcl' lzvwzfw'-f.1l1r COLLEGE MEMBERS Wightman, Florence Wright, Elizabeth Wright, Catherine Ross, AItabeIIe Unmack, Albert Wardman, Mariquita Fuller, Ruby Cross, Vesta Loop, Evelyn IVIcKim, Mildred Margadant, Mildred .,....,......-.-.-..-.-...-,. fu xgzifu' " ...Nm .Y - - F , . , W NWS , , - Nm .MRM vett.,W, 'Ely V 'X ,.,.- --,. .... ... Noble, Edna Raw, Alice 'I'ootI'iaIcer, Lawrence Valentine, Beth Weston, Nellie Wolf, Eugene Ritter, Helen Winslow, Elizabeth Krissel, Walter Rogers, Ruth Kelley, Grace H., '- - - "' --y .C . .r ,,sMt,,x,mNN., S :R Week X X K'---C., of W X .,, W, ,XX -f s--f:-.,S',1 Sf ' Nxxusx so R Q Women,s Athletic Association Page Two Hundred TtL'C11ty-five 'rf ,V Q 'B 5 1 Clk f fwtf A N-ls-,IL if ' Q -km, r X 59' 5' ,qs-4 Vs 63.5- WOMEN'S TENNIS CLUB 150111111611 1911 OFFICERS lnlelen - - - - President Nlargaret Upton - Vice-President Dorothy Welsh - Secretary Grace Noble - - Treasurer SENIORS Marion Cook Dorothy Lane Mariquita Wardman Mildred Nlclfim JUNIORS Helen Huff Lorraine Noble Grace Noble C-race Kelley SOPHOMORES Ruth Ellington Dorothy Welsh Purpose: To promote college spirit ancl interest in athletics, especially tennis, ancl to help choose the best material possible to represent the University. rt E lam' 'l:mll1r111lzr'd P nw - u 1 3' - v 1 ,r X N UNIVERSITY TENNIS CLUB PauI Greene Leo L. Freese Joe Skleners Tatsuo Hori Stan Welsh Kling Stoddart I'IaroIcI WiIIiamson ECI Berry L:- 3 5 Z 5' 'J kv? X NIR .I.. . - - ,ek k OFFICERS SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOIVIORES FRESHIVIAN XI. . .we .mn -.I. I.X. x WN X - rf- xx..,, S... I, Q., .. .X QQXL, Xxmww President Secretary-Treasurer H. Blasier PauI GYCCHC L60 Freese Ralph Cunningham W ff? ,i 4 , ,I ,, ' Z Z Z ,ff Z Z Z Z Z Z 'f Z Z Z Z 4 Q., gr' Tuul llundn d Ttuuzzfv-sew 11 6 K .. . S if - '. A . g .. ..,,. .. Y ww . 2251 .C 51 e- 1. -'H 1.1-' JQ L 'X afvfff ' .4 f 13... A D l... Bartels P. E.. Murphy R. H. Crawford L. C. Banks S. M. Cundiff C-. C. Anderson W. T. Classell M. L. Lemon Robert Puff Purpose: department. Rauf' 'lifiwf4lf1rmlrml 5 swam.. 6 s . . rw so ARCHITECTS CLUB lfmzxzfiud 1020 FACULTY C. Weatherhead C. M. Baldwin SENIORS Ona Stalcler Allan Siple P. T. Silvius L. B. Baker JUNIORS M. A. Mullen, jr. Don Hichborn A. D. Baker Hellpert Shaffer lVl. Robb SOPHOMORES P. E.. Wilhite George Bissell Dorothy Witcher Lucile Brentner C. K. Wenzel john Riclclle K. S. Wing R. H. Clopine FRESHMEN Norman Low H. K. Boone J. B. Webb H. Belford J. Belden Ted Fletcher M. Kirker To bring togeth C. E. Goodrich er practicing architects and the students, ancl aclvance the t. gg .. . 5 ...... .N T .X . wvlflx'-wlffllf ........-,-,- ,,.. ..,. ' , ,.... ..,. .... . ,tffty ALCHEIVIIST CLUB Ifozlmivd 1916 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lawrence Schultz, President Robert Carlquist, President Capitola Nunn, Vice-President Marjorie Howell, Vice-President Ardis Richardson, Secretary Ezora Nollar, Secretary lvan Waterman, Treasurer Clarence Taylor, Treasurer Anton Bierman, Sergeant-at-Arms Lawrence Schultz, Sergeant-at-Arms Purpose: 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. Addresses: Lecture by Dr. Power of Los Angeles Health Department. Lecture by Dr. Calvert of the Chemistry Department. Page Tim Hundred F 1---sr """' 'fs . -- -' "-'f v ---H-.. N sg hQxMllQ,sjj 5-1 'fix-sc., ,,,x Q tttt t ts ,t,t,, w ZQQXQNX - -XXX YQ N T'ZUL'lll'j'4l1lllL' 'S ,--f fx - f.f fx haf' COSIVIOPOLITAN CLUB OFFICERS Harry McMath - - - President Betty Chan - Vice-President james McGregor - Record Secretary Bertha Temkan - - Corresponding Secretary C. Z. Valenzuela - - - Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Bishop W. Bashford Mrs. jane Bancroft Robinson Mrs. Lena Leonard Fisher The purpose of the Cosmopolitan Club is to unite the students of the twenty different nationalities who are attending U. S. C.g to promote friendship and to create a better understanding between these groups, and between them and the American students. The Cosmopolitan Club has grown tremendously in the past few years and has become one of the largest organizations on the campus. Social gatherings have been held at regular intervals, the attendance of which has reached the 200 mark. At Thanksgiving time a pageant was given portraying the harvest festivals of the nations, both Occidental and Oriental. X' ' il? t't. , if15NRfift.KQF5:wf Wits sw ,gg LS' r fi Q , 22 4 f ff I , i Q I ,la - I ' Z W' Z if y 1.7 5, lm, y Q Zz 2 f ' fl Qw,s,.-lsr-RCNNNM-PA.- ri-vi l 411 A 1 NWN MATHEMATICS CLUB O ryan isvd 1919 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Edith Wilson, President Margaret Cunningham, President Alleen Boatner, Vice-President Frances Frick, Vice-President Gladys Mount, Secretary Nelle Berdine Chipps, Secretary Melvin Watson, Treasurer Marie Speyer, Treasurer ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Frank Smith Melva Swallen Donald Watson Katherine Temple Addison Wells Donald Williams Ben Cohn ACTIVE MEMBERS Prof. Hugh C. Willett Maude Miller Lucile Hotchkiss Dr. D. V. Steed Gladys Mount Edith Wilson Mae E. Conn Jessie Williams Ruth Capito Harold Fossett Alleen Boatner Melvin Watson Purpose: The Margaret Cunningham Frances Frick Wakefield Byrkit Charles Mayer Marie Wedel Vivian Peter F. W. Parsons Violet Vercoe Nelle Berdine Chipps Willette Witmer Marie Speyer Mathematics Club is intended to create an interest in mathematics other than those phases which are included in the regular class work. The fostering of a spirit of friendship among the members of the department is a second purpose of the Club. ,mi Qi ..., J .Y ,. .. ,, ,W X Q ri S , - ,..NW"Y'sXst:i '-"s Q .... X S . Xgs NW is WNW' M X Page Two Hzrndrfd Tllfffy-07113 f H 1WWzwWWM"'V?Mwn .. K "' J SKULL AND BONES fljll'-g1lt'll'l.l'tIIJ Founded 1920 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Chester Meliay, President Harold Dixon, President Ezora Nollar, Viee-President Ezora Nollar, Viee-President Lucile Grizzle, Secretary Mabel Brown, Secretary Elmer Stone, CResignedJ Raymond Bell, Treasurer Ed Short, Treasurer Purpose: To provide a means for pre-medical students of the University to become better acquainted and receive mutual benefits. ,Sw Wa teas: .r.. v -. N Xfkwxe t, " I K WNQXXV ' -wt -S .. . , . 1, X A S I urn' lfiwf lfznlflrwil WW t l 11 1 rf 3' -I ri wr ' - WOMEN'S CLUB OF UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IFUIIIIUYFKI 190-1 Jninvd Stuff l"vdv1'41fio1z 1914 GROUP OF OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE st OFFICERS President Emeritus -------- Mrs. A. B. Armstrong President - - - - - Mrs. Sue B. Reynolds First Vice-President - - Mrs. Emory S. Bogardus Second Vice-President Mrs. Clarence Rainwater Third Vice-President - - Mrs. Newton Hogan Fourth Vice-President - Mrs. C. V. CuiIIiIand Fifth Vice-President - Mrs. M. Burnight Recording Secretary - - Mrs. I... S. Weatherby Corresponding Secretary - - Mrs. A. C. Life Treasurer - - - Mrs. H. Montgomery Chaplain ---- Mrs. W. Van CIeve Federation Secretary ------ - Mrs. H. W. Brodbeck President Alumnae Department ----- Miss Mildred WeIIborn EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mrs. George F. Bovard Mrs. A. WaIIace Mrs. W. M. Bowen Mrs A. E. Pomeroy Mrs. A. C. Shafer Mrs. Frank PIumIey Mrs E. S. Chase IV'rs. Newton Hogan Mrs. Will A. Betts Mrs W. W. Widney Mrs. George Murdock Mrs. S. W. CraI::iII ScI1oIarsIiip Fund Committee Chairman - - - - - Mrs. Cn. I'IiII Publicity and Printing Committee Chairman - - - - Mrs. T. B. StoweII iiiiiii' X. f bl' XX . .... . .... W Igicamq V . ,.,.,., , K K p E . Nx- X . N NW if Pago Tum Hurzdrvd x NX Q N We T11 ir fy -t 11 1' 0 0 sas President - - Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer - Elinor Rees Augustine Dalland Eva Blacker Bessie Culver Gwynneth Ritchey Josephine Daniels Evelyn Griffin Guy Claire Michael McCaffrey Clara Claberg Raymond Brennan Henrietta Klamroth l'1l1l1' Tim' llllllllffti I I, :rl X'-fwfr LE CERCLE FRANCAIS linzralffccf 1915 OFFICERS GRADUATES Gertrude Gilmore SENIQRS Roy Smith Cora Baker Sara Maud B8I'lI'l3lTi JUNIORS Mathilde P. Benjamin A. King Irene Liljenberg Bernard Brennan SOPHOMORES Ruth I-Iaverman FRESI-IMEN Lockhart Muchmore Eugene Crapuchette .e-...., 1-v-.,,r,nvwv,,, .,..,. ,,., ..., ,,... . T., ..,, , .. MIL. -XC .' -s " ---,,.,,kX--W t .I to--ft 1 X . ' ""Xw-- ' M MW.-. .. d,,,.m., 'gm RW--..WI jg.. V E 5, , A f 'iv 'Nt X 1 Elsie Nelson - Elmer Klamroth - - Helen Mason - Marguerite Barsot Louise Kreger jean Epstein Helen Mason Marguerite Barsot Elise Nelson Myrna Ebert Elmer Klamroth Robert Broadwell C. Griffin Marie Speyer C. Bysshe Mildred Fox ,. . Ms, Z f 9 , WW , fL'fXW'3fQf 'f ' ww I 1 , , 22 V4-.87 LA TERTULIA OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Oscar Jimenez President - Frances S. Lucas Muriel Arkley - - Secretary - Helen T. Brockett Lucius B. Vasey - Treasurer Lucius B. Vasey ln l9ll a group of advanced Spanish students organized a club with the purpose of helping its members to speak more Huently the Spanish language, to better acquaint them with Spanish customs and traditions, and to furnish social times. With that purpose the club grew in numbers and in prominence, until now it stands out as one of the notable organizations of the campus. Only Spanish is spoken at all of the "reuniones." Every year the club celebrates a typical Spanish Christmas at the San Gabriel Mission. xx s lrsr. n .. I iii. .... X irvbxixm, -L A xx. . F: 5. E . X xxssttw M pagt. Tim., HH mired T11 i I' f y 'Z 'L' Y SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY CLUB OFFICERS Orin A. McCabe - Marguerite Ward Lucille Wilhite - Roy Vincent - Paul Wilhite MEMBERSHIP Open to anyone from the San joaquin Valley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Advertising Purpose: The purpose of this organization is to promote the social welfare of the students from the San .Ioaquin Valley and to see that the new students get acquainted and safely guided through the first few months of freshmanhood. The cIuIJ was founded two years ago on the 30th of April, which clate most of the vaIIey folks wiII recognize as Raisin Day. The annual events of the club are at least two social gatherings a year ancI a picnic to be held on Raisin Day. SQ ii mi X N . W I t QQ .H iitit-i xx X5 tw :N X PUUI' TTU!! flllllxflfll' v XWMW s f 11 i rl 3'-X111' . ' g s Af ka is . 4 .f ., kskxs .' K FIRST SEMESTER Maxwell Chamberlin, President Ruby Fuller, Vice-President Eldora Munroe, Secretary Roy Mason, Treasurer wit 'Nr' 34409 3 i if I 3 f I 2 iff L ,Q HOME VOLUNTEERS Ifozuzdcd 1919 OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Roy Mason, President Lois Herrinton, Vice-President Mildred Harris, Secretary Catherine Bennett, Treasurer Carrie Root, Music Chairman Fern Cano, Pianist Purpose: The purpose of the Home Volunteers is to help and bind together those who are interested in Accomplishments: Christian service or Christian social service in the home field. l. Weekly meetings, with the presentation of the different fields of service by the leaders of those fields 2. Deputations, T I1 i 1' f y -5 e 'Ile' W with the presentation of the fields of service by our members. W W fa , ,L fm X f 77: W W V4 Z 41 ff ' X x ,JZ 2 Zu? 42 Q ? f Z : 4 f ff jf 7 .f l, WW "U 1: CQ fu 'NI .Q fe Q S 9-. s fm Q. gl 4- Xxussss. Elizabeth Ebert I , 1 V ok, Sw Minerva Leacly Lenore Scott lrene Gordon - May McCollim Hazel Harding Myrna Ebert Dorothy Archer Esther Betts Tillie Shull Kathryn Hester Hattie Schonle r Ns ,ir-X, . ,-...1 5 ,.. its fr N HOME ECONQMICS CLUB OFFICERS MEMBERS GRADUATES SENIORS Marjorie Howell Lorraine Noble Isabelle Ensley Miriam lrwin Charlotte Rastall JUNIORS Arabella DeOliviera Marian Tucker Frances Munce Helen Engle - President Vice-President Lenore Scott Sarah Stoneham Sarah Burson Minerva Leacly May McCollim Agnes johnson Catherine Girdle - Secretary Treasurer stone Nm, xr lfelle GOYCl0l'l S, S t A vttwii 5 luyv l.uf1llum1'rr'fl g, . N g I llllI'fj"l't!l1lf ..., sw: EPISCOPAL CLUB OFFICERS Frank Foote President Alie johnson - Vice-President Elise Robson Secretary Robert Broadwall - Treasurer The Episcopal Club of the University of Southern California was organized to further church work among university students. The club later became a unit in the national student council of the Episcopal Church. The club is composed of all Episcopal students and members of the faculty who desire to affiliate with it. Various devotional meetings were held during the year. Among other activities the club presented a series of lectures during Lent by the Rev. Mr. Scoville, sec- retary for religious education of the diocese of Los Angeles. A I 'Q" QSf1:gN,iil fu 1vMs,wsy. t.s- ff '-"N 'N N. 'jjj '.f'x. E, i M Nurses N laagc Yiwu l'?'Ill1Lil"E'd T 1 l l l i ,..w,......w--- J. O. C. OFFICERS Muriel Betts - President Mildred Harris - Viee-President Marian Woods Treasurer Esther Wells - - Secretary Ruth Marie Smith Social Chairman AllVl: The aim of O. C. is to reach every young woman in the University-also any girls not attending school but who are interested. Mrs. Lena Leonard Fisher is the leader, ancl reaches the heart of every girl through practical lessons ancl problems which confront every girl. SX is x. NS fi Paul' frm lllrmlrvzl le 1 f 11 rt 5' ..1e.Q. CS-ii, S- xsipiigigi Fred Beckes R. E. Surryhne J. G. Huston Cyril Carter - Dr. C. V. Gilliland Reuel L. Clson Herbert D. Hooper Dudley Hayes Raymond Cowley Giles Slocum J. Ci. McCrory Ray Vincent Roy Vincent Thomas Harrison L. H. Garner Clarence Hahn 'HQ' YOUNG MEN'S BIBLE CLASS fF01'1IIL'1'fj' IVC Boysj OFFICERS MEMBERS Jack Hild l. R. Waterman Ralph Graves B. A. jackson Lambert Baker Flovd Wilder D. Niles l. G. Dixon Guy Claire LeRoy Wolfe R. H. Crawford Fred Sherwin F. H. Downing L. C. Troutman Mr. Cundiff Hugh Butters 5-larlen Betts Roy Gilliland E. N. Wahrenbrock Walter Gholz Lockhart Muchmore X X Q . , X.. X-.IN K' - - N 'K'-N--C.- ..sw.......w....W..NW' 'X' . s .. r---N... x z 'XXWNNN . .. X Sq . -' -......t... N X' s X X . Q M. ...., v g..,.,xX X S X X gun. - . N 5j2,..gjf,: is ...-X-at N., Xxkimss R- N N -1 1 1 i President Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer - Teacher Page Two Hundred Forty-one lilfli' lzun llnzzdruu' , K X XWMW X I if1l'fj'Af 'Im' L,Q,,,Q,lMM, -iYi':f:,QggIQQiSX FRIENDLY BUNCH lfozzfldca' l91f The Friendly Bunch is an organization of girls about the campus who make it their aim to create new friendships and to welcome all new girls upon entrance. It meets every two weeks at the supper hour. All functions, suppers, entertainments and diversions are carried on by the whole group. There is no set form of leadership and each girl enters into the organization as an active member with the intention of making friends among her fellows. This year the recognized leader of the organization is Ruth Moles. All meetings are open and all new comers are heartily welcomed as well as 'those who have been on the campus previously. . . ...,. X , X xxm.. . ..., , gg it . .L.. , X , , t. 1 g -A XT is S ii ' " ' 4--R'rif?i2:::':':g::::1L:.t:.::1:::q1:1ss: .. " Ls.1i'tii1':1ssTZ? K ' 'T -XTXS lx Q ----4- x'-X - ' 1i..gWt ,.x, , ,.k.. X .N.. . - af. ---- fu: Q--- 5 1 .. 1 X K L x 5 X ' - N- W A1 X we KX STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND Fomzdcd 1018 CFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Howard Ahlf, President Amelia Myers, Vice-President Gladys Black, Secretary June Horton, Treasurer Lillian Teeter. Publicity Howard Ahlf Fred Beckes Gladys Black Edna Buckingham Nellie Butterfield Elizabeth Engle Edna Ewan Robert Carlquist Herbert Hooper june Horton Kenneth Howell Marjorie Howell MEMBERS Winifred King Archie Matson Amelia Myers Cheryl Millar Antoinette Modeisti John Norviel Rena Norviel George Root Lawrence Toothacher Arthur Waldquist Elmer Wahrenbrock Katherine Wahrenbrock SECOND SEMESTER Doris Welles, President Amelia Myers, Treasurer Juanita Turner, Vice-President Edna Buckingham, Secretary Lillian Teeter, Publicity Eugene Crapuchettes Margaret Fulconer Juanita Newell Lillian Teeter Pauline Robinson Herbert Riley Ernest Henderson Rose Waldron Dorcas Turner Juanita Turner Dauphine Page Lida Snodgrass Mabel Brown Doris Welles Motto: 'Evangelization of the world." xx E X S ,M ESI:-M: .,.b,, L MXH U - ,. ,M ,,.. x svs..-.T'---- -st-.,u.., t. . 5 Q 5 V. ww, w X NNN X, R it . -N ..... -- -.., . Xt , Q . ,rw , t... N, . f D' .NNW "W-....,, ---V FX : X Q NM .... . N X X .. ,M WN.. N, NNT TT fx. X NN .ax ww X. X x bs i XWXWWW M X Page Two Hundred Fam'-f11rve 'Q . 2 if - 'ff - xx . 1 H . wiki " 41551 . a , , A v' K - V5.5 3, if V '--0 A, ., A F Lf. ' .ff THE CHINESE STUDENTS' CLUB First Semester President, Peter Soo-Hoo Vice-President, Elizabeth Chan English Secretary, Lillie Leung Chinese Secretary, P. W. W. Wong Treasurer, Shu-Kai Wang Elizabeth Chan Lillie Leung C-ing-Seng Wang Peter Soo-Hoo P. W. Lowe D. L. Dzu C. C. Lee Sergeant-at-Arms, Richard Yang Faculty Advisor- OFFICERS Second Semester President, Elizabeth Chan Vice-President, Lillie Leung English Secretary, P. W. W. Wong Chinese Secretary, D. L. Dzu 'lRl'CaSUl'Cl", Peter Soo-Hoo MEMBERS Shu-Kai Wang P. W. W. Wong Timothy Yang You C. Hong Eleanor Chan S. C. Hsia John Kingman Sergeant-at-Arms, Richard Yang Dr. John Hedley Robert Mol: Addison Yang Richard Yang Tso-Tin Taam Faith Yang C. C. Yang Ming Chang ., , 7, 2 .... ,,,. E wanna- ' E The Chinese Students' Club of the University of Southern California was organized in I92I with the object of promoting the social and educational welfare and unity among the Chinese students in the University. Meetings have been held each month, at which time important topics concerning the welfare of China were discussed. The club has completed a very successful year since its organization. lllllll' T-:ww llundrvd X X I ff rl 5' - f 1 f ll r 7 F. Kurohawa K. Suzawa T. Kimoto - K. Fukucia T. Hori J. Yahiro T. Kano T. Manuyn - Frank jurihara, K. Hideo Oyama Frank Kurihara Toras Manuga Kikuicki Fukucia R. Fujimto Kanchiso Suzawa Kushui Shimacla Tara Kano ,A-. JAPANESE ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Suzawa - MEMBERS Totsuo Hori S. Tunashima F. N. Docio lshikawa Toyosuke Kimoto -Iohn Yahiro Kenjo jurokawa Ginoza Tokichi Watanabe Takayanza Chotokn Toyania Sashihara George Suyecia Takeda Kurisaki Knuchi Iwana X 1 "" Xe'- 5 T37 '-'--N...-,.r " " " X .- ,,.x W ..., Naam I E x twi wlww ........ ...,, .ENN - President Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - Social Manager Oratorical Manager Athletic: Manager Library Manager - Auditors ga Pagc Yiwu H Il lzdrrd Forty-five ts xx ' fe.. 1 Q- 1 ' 1:1- 5 ff, PHILEAN LITERARY SOCIETY For a number of years the University has felt the need of an organization which would unite in a common brotherhood the various nationalities coming to the campus. Such an organization has been founded the last semester of this year by IVIrs. Ella IVIcIVIath. It has been called the Philean Literary Society. This society rests upon a two-fold objective: hrst, that of fostering a spirit of brotherhood among the girls representing the various nationalities upon the campus: and second, that of developing literary ability in the members. OFFICERS FOR THE SEMESTER President --------- Justine Conrey Vice-President - Ruth Prince Secretary - Ernestine Nlodesti Treasurer - Chica Tadokuma Chaplain - - - Volande I-Ioldereque Censors - IVIrs. Ella IVIcIVIath, Lillie Leung R l'uf1f l,.wflf1l111l1r1I x' I ,lily-ia r W ' W gf --Q L ' A mu " , , ' I Q wiex fx f44 rf ff II W' ww , ef:-'W 5. aff' G10 -o"" A vfl si xr 1- X f X fi T N k 1 f,.X 2 E. UUE U UUE EICIU EEE wp .aw mvsnrsrz I, gnzhgwa I """'Z"f"2' Wi l1'1f H 1"1 K 1 f W, u 1 ll . . . X XX S ' .- 1 ts S ' Yi A X X ss ' '1-fs-su. x 'S k - ' , . .C e S s .k N x 5 X Q .,. X1 is f sf vs-g 9 Q. Q X .1 seep X .,..,. 5, ' , NXXs a1,3g-,fp . 1 was-if X ws , - Q N xg X A 5 x X x X X x X X X X X X The Direcforis Message The College of Com- merce and Business Ad- ministration has now com- pleted the first two years of its career. And a healthy specimen for a two-year-old it is! The Di- rector's Annual Report shows a total enrollment of 942, of Day and Eve- ning Division students, or an increase of 6291, over last year. Our College has just been admitted to mem- bership in the Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, now numbering twenty-four of the leading institutions of the country. The upper classmen of today become the pio- neers of tomorrow. ln ex- tending to the members of our hrst graduating class my sincere good wishes for highest success and largest usefulness, l take this opportunity to remind them that they occupy the enviable position of pace-makers and tradition-builders for all subsequent classes. 'liheirs has been the joy to blaze new trails. They are to be the hon- ored custodians of the future. l would admonish each member of the Class of '22 to cherish Addisonis words: Page TrZA'1IllIlIIt'1P't'Li H Tis not in mortals to command successg But we'll do more, Sempronius: We'll deserve it." -Rockwell D. Hunt. W ...X to A 'X -.rx 'f 'Z E I E g , if 2 , . T7 yn L7 . If .. ..X.,, .. X- ,x,.,-,x xxxkk n.-Lkk.- xxxkk Q, . , --fflfifw iQ!-. , ff i . - is e - K t The College of Commerce A mutual understanding between education and business is resulting in some far-reaching changes. Education has finally come to realize what the business world requires of its aspirant, newly come from the collegiate world. While on the part of business there is now an appreciation of the possibilities in college training in preparing one for a business career. The intricacy of modern business problems calls for a more comprehensive understanding of fundamental economic principles, which must be supplied by the higher insti- tutions of learning. At the same time, business expects more of itself than formerly. It would prone be recognized as one of the professions. The development of a professional point of View will make of a man an intelligent entrepreneur rather than a mere spectator, a wide-visioned leader for the com- mon good rather than a mere promoter of doubtful schemes, a generous pro- ducer of economic values rather than a mere acquisitive money-grabber. The result of this understanding between education and business is that all large universities within the last few years have established colleges of busi- ness. Their growth in student enrollment since the World War has been phenomenal. This new type of higher education for bigger business will go far toward banishing the economic illiteracy so prevalent in America today, and implant- ing in its stead constructive ideals for future business, by preparing worthy leaders who shall combine in themselves liberality of culture, thorough mastery of business technique, and great visions of social need. i It is the aim of the College of Commerce and Business Administration of the University of Southern California to give the young men and women who come to it the training which will make of them leading exemplars of the high professional spirit of business of the new day. ' -.N KVQVQ - - - , " ixxt . lf- - -' 'gg:.1sw..jSIQg... ..... .... f X XM' E - .. ..,. - ,.,., ,qgxi Q M" New I age Ttu0Hz1ndrtU' X r C. C. Scott Harry Silke OFFICERS 1921 C. C. Scott - - President - Harry Silke - - - Vice-President - Kennedy Ellsworth Vice-President Frank Kranz - - Vice-President - Harry Brown Vice-President - Margaret Smith Secretary Joe King - - Treasurer - 1922 Harry Silke Bob Reynolds - DeanFiske James Newton - Horace Day Violet Smith George Boeck The Commerce Club, which is the largest organization of its kind on the campus, is composed of all students enrolled in the College of Commerce and in the Department of Economics in the College of Liberal Arts. The purpose of this club is to bring the students into closer and more vital contact with the actual business world and with each other. Frequent dinners and get-togethers are held in order to carry out this purpose. One of the club's activities is the publication of the Commerce Journal, which con- tains articles of interest to students of business. W... ,.,....t...,, Twista. wa I ayv 1'It'1IflllIl1l'll'l1 N lilly Photographs by Gross Alexander Scenxc All lu' , . . . rn. In "" Q 11' - ":.11!'fL -h 9080815169 C33 gs fr "5 Q 2. C6 W ,gaggr NW WP .:- ' ' " 1" , s'qlm.,, 93396 , fgegmffl ' 7 v , lisa 4 ' Cimiglinhlg-n., X R 0 'X' W 4 , f M s - V" f ,xv ' - . ' . - W xt -- X K X, Q X be -h.ixX :mir ig N qV1,.V E Q 1 N ,x g L .h, L X X fl wjibilv Gjigfgr 'fig sg, Y KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Omicron Chapter Eslalvlisfied 1877,' re-established 1917 SORORES IN FACULTATE Ruth Yventworth Brown Elizabeth Yoder Eva Mae Smiths SORORES IN UNIVERSVIHATE. SENIORS Ruby Chanslor Myrna Ebert Gladys Rebolc Catherine Craig Louise Gonzales Ona Stalder JUNIORS Thelma Estes Lucille Nicholas Mary Thompson SOPHOMCRES Ruth Craig Marion Walker Hope Metcalf FRESHMEN Anita IVleNamee Maxine Miller SPECIAL Margaret Walton PLEDGE Julienne Heffelfmger Mildred Nicholas Martha Smith Marion Coppes Helen Fine :'LOn leave of absence. Fraternity Lodge-2653 Ellendale Place Fraternity Colors-Black and Cold : Q? S K ,i N. A, 1 Q' t,..,xN .c.rc ,. 1: N M X" ' s l am' Trim llzzizilwil is 'W "'i sf N '24 N 'e fl. -i 'i l l 2 ff LZ if l 1 i li fi' : 2 f 5 5 f 5 l , p Z 9 C 5 W l N L. Nicholas H. Nicholas Thompson Craig Rebok Smith Metcalf Ebert Stalder Enloe Miller Coppes McNamee Gonzales Page Two Hundred Fifty-tlwce jane Bangsuncl Frances Cattell Margaret Crist Margaret Clarey Dixie Balcom Reita Balcom Eleanor Ames Catherine Cattell Helen Fine Doris Henderson Edith Haggman ui' Tuff Hum 1 ' Xi:5wQX,.i .t.. ir . . K. .K X P iff . X i X. 'sw . i -- X: we L .1::t:,L -.i. , ,, Q X .tt..t i,.,s,i.t:..st..,xNigt A il KMA A A 3 X C Qi, N-' 4-- W- fr wx :wwf Ffsfp I. ' -K 1 .3 V EHR ,qi .Q , H ,K 4- ,iv P fee' 541.2 xy: Founded at Dc Pauw University in 1885 Epsilon Chapter Established 1895 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE Lorraine Noble SENIORS Glaclys C rail JUNIORS Beatrice Dunnack june Harris Margaret Heeb SOPHOMORES Margaret Benning Alta Clark Dorothy Roberts FRESHMEN Helen Green Lillian Lane PLEDGES Edith Koke Frances Kellogg Dorothy Saunclers Grace Noble Violet Wiesseman Elizabeth Kemp Louise Ley Elizabeth Orclway Mary Taylor Marguerite Platt Elizabeth Gray Maxine Byers Fraternity Loclge-3977 Bucllong Avenue Fraternity Colors-Scarlet and Qlive Green "Qi . .t.s,t-.Ms X, , N, --gg .WLM MQ it... MN ' eggs .,t., . . w.a..W.-'X NX. ku -X--t.,.,Q Qv- ,mx . X . 5? Xasxwgf 'E T 2,4424 'lf 3 N Q it f g , Y A 94 Heeb Crist Kemp Bangsund Davis Crail Gribben Henderson Wiessman Ames Ordway Green Cattell Lane Clark Noble Gray Fine Benning Harris Saunders Noble Balcom Byers Clarey Cattell Balcom Way Koke Roberts Ley Taylor Page Two Hundred Fifi-3'-,I,i'Z'6 'age Ttuu IIIIHIIVL' I if W" txxg L it X ' 4"' ' "" VX 'iX X X X 3 , X f . X X X -1 :wr f' XE .., Q . X . r t QNNX- Xt X X , xwwlk-mi.,mwffik,.f We .. XX.x... X X X..X . x , X xv ' Nlariquita Wardman Helen Huff Helen Campbell Grace Kelley Betty Hillebert Margaret Wallace Ethel Huff d X Nwmg' Founded at llfonmoullz College in 1867 California Gamma Chapter established in 1917 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Mildred Heinze Kathryn Hardin Evelyn Griffin Evelyn Lee Doris Hammond Catharine Gorman Milclrecl lVloir Fraternity Loclge-745 West Twenty-Eighth Street Fraternity Colors-Wine and Silver Blue ez Z Q x V -v 4? Z5 Z 6 .fn Mfr Griffin Loftus Huff Heinze Lee Moir Lane Hillebert Halderman Wardman Kelley Gorman E. Huff Woodside Wilkins Moseley Campbell Wheat Covert Wendell Vale Wallace ' Owen Page Two H11 11 drcd Fifty-,vcvezz Q.-N ......,., -W-...M RCW... .... ea... Ruth Hopkins Joyce Cheney Bessie Hopkins Marion Buckman Martha Curtis Hazel Bobbitt Eleanor Chatterton Pf- w X --fv-W s fr DELTA GAMMA N, C.. C. C syvx X- C vw- Q A , R WXQXXXXN Q Founded al Oxford lnstituie in 187-I Alpha Nu Chapter Eslablished 1922 SORORES IN FACULTATE Ruth Watson SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE Mabel Terry! SENIORS JUNIORS Caroline Linclsley Velma Pierce SOPHOIVIORES Alice lngram Marjorie McComber Oda Wilson FRESHIVIEN Luella Lockwood Elma Rouclebush College of Oratory. Reeta Walker Helen Petersmeyer Barbara Miller Evelyn Smith Marie Wilson Fraternity Loclge-920 West Twenty-Eighth Street Ill' Yi'fk'HllIl1lE1l'L't l Fraternity Colors-Bronze, Pink, Blue CC, C X ,.,c ,C C ,c,ccct C Q K -- klkk my X M .t,., ss. CCCNKX X 1 C M x KC. C 1 L-C C C CCC. .C M ly-i-:gmt MMA M. CCCC C..C CC.C C X X W X WK Mc Comber Ingram Miller Buckman Roudebush Walker Hage Bobbitt Hopkins Hopkins Terry Curtis Chatterton Smith 'Orth Pierce Lockwood Petersmeyer M. Wilson Cheney Allison O. Wilson R N imwwiwu ffxifvlixfiif-SQQl.QRTf:.sTw5iNSSF1m? X K 5 -- Y L is X' X6 tt X 5. x Q E F Eff L, Alice Bolin Florence jonesi Lucille Brentner Emma Moelk Gladys Camp Ellen Douglas Gertrude Fitzer Luella Lockwood Lucille l-lage . . T QNX, sv 5 t ,.-S SNR ...A .. - A.L.......- .... -....,.. .:x...x......... A.: FJ .. ZBA, 9102.9 'v ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia Siaie Normal in 1902 L Xi Clmpler Eslablislied 1912 SORORES IN FACULTATE Lillian Backstrand, College of Musica: SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS lsabel Smitlil Rachael Graves Smitlmill JUNIORS Milclrecl Hicks SOPHOMORES Alice Sarah Nelson Mary Ellen Patrick Zerilcla Vfhite FRESHMEN Ellen Gunnerson Frances Herolcl Alta King PLEDGES Nellie Weston Elinor Rogers Violet Ve rmilyea Florence Moss Mary lcla McCeary Mildred Snowclen Lucille Clark "On leave of absence. lCollege of Music. IIICollege of Oratory. Sifty Fraternity Loclge-2703 Ellenclale Place Fraternity Colors-Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray 3 J 3 2 , Z ? W9 Q Q 'u 'i H f fi N -N. E N 'S Q.. Y . f 4, f I 1, W 44.1 ' in 7 'f gf 5 J ff 7 2' WMM! . ,Cm I is J X ,wg X , ,' ' E252 f , 'Z' x f X , t s K X x , i , . i s ,.'A ' White Brentner Hicks Patrick Herold Fitzer Nelson Hall Moelk Smith Rogers Moynahan Snowden Vermilyee Douglas J ones Bolin Moss Camp McGeary Page Two Hundred Szxiyaone Lois Burton Cora Baker Sara Maud Benham Grace Althoff Berdine Jackman Gladys Lundhlade Helon Morton Hall Gertrude Street Frances Jamison Katharine Hayes Elizabeth Kissinger Bernice Joslyn aye Tim: lllrilrlrfd z'.1'l3'-Hun jx fi wb ',, -r I. I 5, 'i 3 V4 sw , - PI-II MU Founded ai lflfeslepan College in 1852 Iola Sigma Chapter Established l9f5 SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Thompson Gladys Wadsworth SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE Gertrude Cilmor SENIORS Josephine Daniels Coral Jensen Mildred Mclfim jUN1oRs Claire Moorhead Carolyn Cutler SOPI-IOIVIORES Evelyn Snavely Georgia Bennethem Bernice Minor FRESHIVIEN Cora Mccorkle Nellie Hanson Mildred Holt Jeannette Harshman PLEDGES Marie Myers Gladys Stone Stella Mason Virginia Fry Melba Dott Russell Carolyn Macquicldy Soule Davis Olive Thompson Jeannette Lewis Helen Smart Pierson Fraternity Lodge-642 West Thirty-Second Street Fraternity Colors-Rose and White McCorkle Bennethem Hall Althoff Baker Daniels Lewis Joslyn Jensen Stone McKin Cutler Benham Jackman Hayes Pierson Russell Fry Harshman Thompson Lundblade Myers Macquiddy Holt Kissinger Jamison Davis Page Two Hundred Sixty-tlzree A it F X X M 1 ' x X 8, X N Xi X i an .. M . . X, .. is,btfQifSiiSSikSf's?ssf5. -s,,tgtg1?tsxXRkRxYm x N if Wa re DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University 1888 Theta Xi Chapter Established April 29, 1921 SORORES IN FACULTATE Clara M. Berryman Blanche B. Brown Ruth Marie Smith? SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE Lorraine Knoles SENIORS Muriel Arkley Mildred Finch Helen Brockett Arabelle De Oliviera Ethel Christy Eunice Bircl Therese joannes Aileen Brown Ruth Seaver Agnes King Jessie Williams Florence Shamel JUNIORS Helen Fitzgerald Alie johnson SOPHOMORE1 Rachel Hicks FRESHMEN lcla Marston Vivienne Meacl Castella Wardell PLEDGES La Verna Ellsworth Katherine Lightfoot Denzil Stevens Helen Tobie Milclrecl jones Olive Shamel Dorothy Van Arnam Ruth Hoover 'Y'College of Music, Fraternity Lodge---l 80 I West Adams Fraternity Colors-Silver, Cold and Blue ,Q jVffF"'6,a x . fit p f ,ig A ef t ' lv 5 i My ,. -If M Keanu. ig - .. f if up A r y I H , ff 'E 1 , V ,,,,. E"'Tff'f"f1'v"W 'tt't if X X yss.Q ,,1mii:5 s t. it X X ' , .,.. , MW Nxxs Q Payfv fum llIlHI1t'l'd Q' XWWN M 5' i -ff 3' 'f ff 11 2' Y gl TL "-' , N A X i it Q- as 4 -sa, 7 King Arkley Williams Knoles Brockett Tobie F. Shamel Fitzgerald Stevens DeO1iviera Christy Jones johnson Hicks O. Shamel Bird Joannes Mead Van Arnam Ellsworth Wardell Marston Brown , Lightfoot Page Two Hundred Sixty-five X Re 4 q is fi f w"f"Wf"fWe x X .-A . t r Sai ex We S t Xxx X X ak Q "2 2 , qAA J KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal School in 1897 Monna Bethune Mildred Severance Elizabeth Heicl Marguerite Chapman Eclythe McDowell Elsie B. Mills Marjorie Draper Helen Kirk Theta Sigma Chapter Installed 1917 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Rowena Shepherd Violet M. Smith JUNIORS Louise Waltz Katherine Wright jean l. Maclclen SOPHOMORES Margaret Orem Helen Ritter Thelma G. Scheib FRESHMEN Eleanor S. Guy Claire Sharpless PLEDGES jean Stancllee Ethel M. Stone Dorothy Witcher Mary King Gladys Nylit Fraternity Loclge-I 21 I West Twenty-Eighth Street Fraternity Colors-Clive Green ancl White we r -Q f ' j'f3Q?Yf5Q"1' E 5 ,HR , . S -t...,.,., .ae awww X-at ' X f' W-N.xe""-fe K. 'X ..--W" N N. , , New 5 'NC - . 2 ' Ai New tt 7 ll: I 1 d N Ptlllt' mum :Hr 'U I N'1'.1'Iy-.f1'.:' Y M-T5 . S x T ...V f E .JM A X ' , is I .ery , I t 5, i w Xi .Ki iee "'i': M ,,i 4 32:11 1" 2 at ki, X ,k4, Shepherd Madden Severance A. Sharpless Wright Bethune Stone Waltz Smith Ritter Munger Chapman Draper Kirk Orem Standlee Mills Scheib Witcher McDowell C. Sharpless Nylin Guy King Pagv Tzufrflzzizdred Sixty-sezfen r X " X xx,,x X.xxx. , ..t,X. X t ,xxt tx it -SW 5 QXQWXSRXXXQQ A. X WSRQNXX X X X X 1XliYYCfYkXXX X gr ., x ,. 9 Q H". V n-4 A Jivg' LJ P- r DELTA Pl GRADUATE Lucy Levering 5E.NlORS Doris Sischo Emily Clark Faye Kern Isabelle Ensley ,IUNIORS Marion Campbell Alice Phelps Elizabeth Ebert SOPHOMORES X . A 5 .lean Watt Margaret Upton Margaret Keran Mary Huebner lrene Dressor FRESHMEN Helen Huebner Marion Wood Martha Rhynsburger Page Two llmzdrcd 'Lissa Baker I K- it .I Www W Wtwmq 'm..-f-- -Q New M l f W ZWWM Wf Clark H. Huebner Kern Rhynsberger Sischo M. Huebner Dressor Upton Wood Levering Ensley Phelps Keran Watt , Campbell Pagv Two Hundred Sirty-nine Arclis Burroughs Sylvia Dobbin Lucille McKee Florence Gilbert Helen Coulthard Mae Miller Helen Hastings Page Two lllrmlrvd SRXXm NXX M"'XlWTXYITIQSQXYYKWXYSQS x B Xxiei X E?Nff?fiEY.?T?51.Q.iSTi1 Xl A 0 0.051 LAMBDA RI-IO SENIORS Lorraine Brown Maucle Miller Charlotte Rastall Ruth Capito JUNIORS Bertha Berg La Verne Harrison SOPHOMORES Clara Gilbert FRESHIVIEN Emilie Reuger PLEDGES L 'K 5.35 . R N Kilt. .' . mf- - ,ia Sarah Stoneham Ruth lnman Ruth Harrison Mabel Neeclels Pearl Scruggs Eva Shaeffel' -'1!-- ,:, - W ,-ff ly bi wlgfx , .g .. ax. . I Qwiir. ,r 4' -V - iiivf 5, 5, If EYE " ' ., we 0 if ,- 1'-I il ' y Q . ,Y xjzfggg- 1' iw 'Y ,f . , . mga . .ggh:?:,hA,,":.I:f 3ff ,f -L , L 4, ,.,..... . .... ,G -.,, , W , M H vin ' H .Q ws mf' Q, ,5 1 - 44. , wg v 1. ,, ,Q',g"1..- , :ff ' ' ,gaz-41' Q01 QA-, gl ff: '-' 1- N 1' ' ,iv .mar - 'ff' if in 'Mil' " 3 9 -WE ,I , ..age,-,,,,,g.,q.:.15f3,'V. I, n , 7, , .1 F "mv :ij ... f, 1.4 , ff , Y U T - - -. A ' " naw 1' 3 '-'emsfz-Q Y- ' '- , 1 -I, 3 ' , ., . . " p 1 N. X M, Q N N ' il AQ i.,.. X X Q,:g:,,,Se X ..mQir1N.lbaQxisea-.:egu.QsQsmkXXXVX .Scvwzly L ' L ......Q.....QQQ.f fxliimxx X XR x W lx x ms, - 1 Wea.: X ,V , ,.:.5. ei? X Q . .1 I., ,zfgzigf H fr I K r f f 5 X '7 1,4 . 1' W KN s H X 4 X ., , 'J f KJ X f 1 r A .5 f 1 1 i N N 1-mx if '72 15 . if xi- Y B ' W . " X w 4 X f N 77 ' w BN 9 Ze. Q g' f X 'M i xy f X Q K ' .1 I ,,.,.. , f it XZ ...., ...f E f 5 H P 1 V X .M SE ,aw . jk? 'V 2.195 ' 'B lv Q " , ,. 5 12523: ' f M In FZ , X A ,ew if W X 2? W ez MQ f f , .X Q , M 5 f 5 ' " 4 4 ff 0 1 . ,, ' Exf,.::::. 4 ' 270 4' 7-' "ESF: N ':. 'Q t . , 5,g:,77kf,:, I V ' .f -X : -2:25:12 B i ' - K. X 1 , J X , xl x S Qs he X x ' W X f f N N , ff U 1 X X V f Z 'fa , . , ck V' - nf 441' ."'-64. 1 fha NY. , ., A, . vll. My .. N ' .V 'ff 7 Needels Miller Berg Burroughs Capito L. H ' ' arnson Inman R. Harrlson Reuger Dobbin Shaeffer Scruggs Stoneham Coulthard Rastall C. Gilbert Miller Brown McKee Page Two Hundred Seifcuty-one X X ...W xxxv vw... ..,x . W xx xX X W . x 1. x it IOTA SIGMA Tl-IETA SENIORS Marie Nlccaulley Olive L. Martin Pauline Fischer JUNIORS Katherine H. Steward SOPHOIVIORES Marion Joslin Mary A. Miller Helen Janssen FRESHMEN janet Wiggmore Ellen Baker PLEDGE Marie Albertson 13 Hex- -, ,.,., , S 1 fi-xg-N-, N Pfxxxwd .,1--'- ' 'ex -N, x 2 ffl A X, xx ....- Nx -V- 'vw -. 'rw r ggi -:Jbji -x ' Pugz' ffm llzzndrvd x E, W" vgxkxww M X XYQxX xx x 1 x .xg , X 1 Joslin Janssen Fischer Miller Albertson Bailey McCaulley Martin Baker Wigmore Page Two Hundred Scvexzfy-tlwee X XNQXXXXXVX xXwXXN NYN N X NWN w 'iw ..,x,s N- x. xxxlxx X XX 'X x .N ,s x x K X E X ti 'sis-jx X X X X ITOIHICILJ at BUIllC'I0l Collngi ll 1909 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. joan Epstein Leona A. Feuer Frances Nasatir Mollie Cass Pauline lberson Fraternity Colors Green and White "LCollege of Law. xx S -4 N If f X x EY E5 Q .S '-R Iberson Robinson Cass Epstein Sapero Laskin Mandel Bonhard Irmas S 1 5 1 3 ,,..- .,-....,,......,.,,w,,.Mr Feuer E. Maharam L. Maharam Page Two Hundred Sez'enty-five H Pug? T1unIl1z11d1'CLl SL'Z'CI1fj'-S1'.l' 15196 -Billud-9uYf-A gm, P sibrigii ' Pi ' ,fr ner? SIGMA CHI ' .QQXT H? Ifuznldvzf af Illifzuzi II1z1'tw'1'si1'y, f7,l'f0l'lI, Ohio, .IIIIIC 289, IS55. .fllflm Ufmvilml C'l1uf1'v1'vsf41IvIisl1i'fI fum' J, IMO F RATRES IN F ACULTATE Rupert B. von KIeinSmid Walter Reeves Fred W. Kelly Warren B. Bovard Robert A. Honner Thomas Robinson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIGRS a'George E. Stoddard aj. Glenn Moore TRoy M. Evans Raymond King J. Lang Felton ZI1George C. Woods Phillip Tiernan Chester A. Dolley Frank Von Mohr Roy Baker A. Harold Allen W. Hayden Phythian Craig Nason C. Carlysle Scott Grant W. Kuhns Ralph J. Bell JUNIORS Thompson Secrest joe Wilson C. Metcalfe Van Wormer SOPHOMORES julian D. Hickman john Milton Gordon T. Campbell George C. Hall FRESHMEN Winchell Boice Karl Davis Robert Hutchins PLEDGES -lack Newbury Howard Torkelson "Law, Tpharmacy. II1DentaI. I mfr' I-rw Illrndrvd SU1'r'11!y-rzgllzf - joe C. King E.. Vincil Bledsoe John Leadingham Frank G. Kranz Howard F. Kincaid Robert I... Reynolds Curtis W. Richards Frank L. Hacllock iNeal Raney G. Morton Keller Arnold Stearns Harold Goclshall Fraternity Colors--Blue and Gold. Fraternity Lodge--504 West Thirty-first Street. .4-:Lrg Azmvasw . xi X , ...Qs E! S3 S1 A 1 is rw tt ..... .sr.,., X Qt Bowen Tiernan Evans Kuhns Reynolds Leadingham Scott Bledsoe J. R. King Stearns Felton Hickman Kranz R. Dolley Hadlock Boice Kincaid Wilson Raney Baker Keller Newberry Hutchins Moore Van Wormer Nason Davis Richards Secrest J. King Phythian Allen Hall Stoddard C. Dolley Page Two HlllId1'l'd SL"Z'FIlfj'-Illlll' Fairfax K. Dillon Robert Anderson Chauncy H. Dekker ',FFred Backer :'LRosco White "Ll..loycl E. Rogers Russell Clopine Richard Emmons Thomas H. Greenleaf Donald W. Davis Colwin Pierce Harold A. Mosier xlsaw. 'f'Dental. X X -X7 KN., -x . Y' E f' A THETA PSI 1'10I11llIlUd, Lwf. GRADUATES SENIORS :"'Frank Lockett 'flames Smith JUNIORS Roy N. Edwards John B Bo le - y Russell Turner Clarence Simmons SOPHOMORES Thomas B. McFarland Douglas Mueller Lynn W. Davis FRESHIVIEN Howard Chaffee Frank W. Chambers Milton D. Thompson Marshal H. Fisher Russell Leadingham va TEd Standlee Tom Menzies john E. Richardson Charles Fredricks Ben Charles William M. Rees Stanley K. Taylor jack W. Flannagan Martin Pattison Kent F. Janney "Ll-larold C. Hopper Fraternity Colors-Pink and Green. Fraternity Lodge-703 West Thirty-fourth Street. . XTQ... Y... . -. ...xxx x5'5PWTSO'!l'N'SXi Q X Q XKXfsssRNmxf:.g3g mg mi QS . . ... N auf? I -uw Illzudrvrl .N y 11 I ,V Q W A i 1, ,V 1,7 r , ,ff za, , , 4 f X v.. G 2 N R Q, Q, WM, X W ! as, X, gi Q J I 7 fm 1 KX x x si X 0 4' Y fn Ni fr Y J Z! , 5 , , N . . a - nr. 0 ,, 92 gfjggpfsgi a ia, ,f A X, mst Lockett Emmons Richardson Clopine D. Davis Boyle Charles Smith Chambers Flannagan Backer Chaffee Janney Rogers Pattison Greenleaf Simmons Summers Fisher Anderson White Dillion L. Davis Edwards Page Tum Hundred Ezglztx one Emory Stephan Bogardus William Ralph Laporte Charles Edward Milikan Henry William Bruce Albert Brennus Ulrey Hugh Carey Willet ,. . X 1X .Xl .. XX l flr li i PHI ALPHA Esffllrllfvflfcl Orfolvw' 25, 18933. X -X gssv B.. r,.rr t . X . tx. . .N X + t. 1 xssN'xEII0wscl'XiX": .f X.-XA MX... :rB..N.mxxss F RATRES IN FACULTATE 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 Stonier Gwynn M. Wilson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SENICRS J'LCharIes William Paddock Frank Penn Foote john Wesley Robinson Charles R. Root, -lr. Alvin Collins Whitcomb ZlIAIbert Edward Butterfield Lew Wilson Wiles Fred Warren Axe JUNIORS Gustavus Arthur Walker Harold H. Galloway joseph Bell TFred R. Ott Ralph L. Bowdle William Saffell Barber john M. Woods Sinclair Hogue Clare D. Hamman D. Myrle Ott William Harry Silke Albert Lowell Lindley SOPHOIVIORES Albert Delmont Greenstreet Lowell Clare Trautman Clifton Elzo McCIuskey Arthur V. Metcalfe FRESHMEN julian Hollman A. Dean IVIcCluslcey Victor Francy William Glassell Nathan Morse PLEDGE Guy Bruner "College of Law. TCoIIege of Dentistry. flfpre-Medic. XM. Logan Lindley xWilliam B. McKesson 'l':MeIviIIe Gates Brittan "'Fred S. Bushmeyer Alfred Frank Wesson Amor S. Galloway Charles Melvin Stuart Kenneth King Stonier Harry Beauford Keeling Worth T. Coleman Yale Martz Edward H. Lewis Donald White Huber Smutz Fraternity Lodge-700 West Twenty-eighth Street Fraternity Colors--Blue and Wliite. x A , "-rm T4 J. '- llflf' Tzu: Ilzllzdwil I iqfllly-tivo 13' 'Q is I QNX W ,Q q I A QL K V 'f .1 4 1 ..,. 1 14,3 -rf, if . t X ,f xLx, K I, 21. 3,1 , fa . Axe Olson Silke A. Metcalfe Martz 'E' Robinson Log. Lindley T. Metcalfe Wiles Root Whitcomb Wesson Butterfield A. Galloway Walker Bell Barber Foote E. McClusky Stonier Glassell Hamman Coleman Trautman M. Ott Lewis Morse D. McCluskey Bruner Hogue Page Two H11 ndrvd Eighty-three 1 N , ' xl W -A V 2 DELTA CHI Sis-www .lX,X..1,.: X at i. ..1...,,N. sin. .x.t.aN...Xt..N:.tt... - : x A A .i A e so NMI: fail Foznzdcd af C'01'11rH L7llt'Z'L'l'S1fj', Ocfolnv' 13, 1390 5iL7ItHlCl'll Califorfzia Cilzapfvz' Ifsfulvlislzvd in 1910 L05 -hlllgftqllls .ilzmzzzi Clzajvfcr Esfufllislzvd in 1909 Thomas Berl-:ibile Earl Oakley Robert P. Carrey Rolland J. veon Keith Hunter Dudley Hayes Robert Cray FACULTY Mark HCYTOH SENIORS Roy E. Maggart Philip C. Farman JUNIORS Lloyd R. Massey Leland Kling Stoddart Franklin B. Hansen john C-. Barnes "Fl :U rl-1 U7 III Z rl-1 2 U I OSD, C.-.H UQBTEL QT"-40. mg-U., Ln'- SFU' zgi. FP EQ:- D.- CD , 'MW' 'T 5 i Galbraith A. Little John G. Bronaugh Charles S. Bone, Jr. aye Tziwf Ilzzzzdrvd iglzty-fu zz r Byron C. Hanna John Francis Moroney Harold Cashin Hubert F. Laugharn Milo S. Smith Fred lVlcColloch Charles R. Lounder jack Styskal lVlalcome C. Little Ni 427 E i li, , 1 if ' , , EQ 5:2 T6 V7 age if 'ZZ V 4 A7 fm fy f 1 ,Iva-NNN , .. X N, 1 Carrey Maggart Ryan Cashin Moroney Hansen Laugharn Bronaugh Oakley Farman Hayes Barnes McCulloch M. Smith Richards Styskal Massey Stoddart Little Launder Pagf' Two Hundred Eiglzfy-fI'zfe Richard W. Gilson Clarence E. joslin Harry B. Brown J. Walter .Hile Donald F. Haskell G. Sheflield Tapley Waldo King Albert Townsend Jack Bufwell Harry Pryor Charles Keagle Edwin Pettyes Newton Anderson Page Tum 1'IIHldl'CLll ,A 'SQXQQ e if GZ! SlGlVlA TAU O 1114111 ized, 1910. SE.NlORS Murray B. Heichert ,IUNIORS Frank A. Wood SOPHONIORES Neal lVlcAuley Wendell Rapp Kenneth Campbell Kenneth Smoke FRESHMEN Arnold Nelson Eugene McCord Thomas Herbert PLEDGES Claude Smith Frederic lVlcAllister Stauflzer Earcome f Roy D. Smith Harry B. Liggett fl..aw lrving Campbell E. Gilbert Emery E. Jackson Underhill Gene Colcord Bertram B. Bryant Arden Bucholz Howell Bryant Charles Oden Frank Blankenbecker joe Call Cecil Dutton Fraternity Lodge-345 West Twenty-eighth Street. Fraternity Colors-Alice Blue and Champagne. .stxcqx Nv... .X - . t , X XX th Q: 51 71, I. Campbell K. Campbell Townsend Joslin McLaughlin is V M, A Q ,,,,,. , 'V' 4 I -wwf W X 1 ..: N' Q x 14, .. swf : Q, w --3 ' V: ' X FE 15 X ,1 by f f,, L .1 f is " ffl' X1 BW" X :"x ' v W ,, . Q X, ! .fl A Nelson McCord Bucholtz Burwell Colcord Tapley Haskell Snoke H. Bryant Rapp Gilson Hile Smith King Brown McCauley Heichert Underhill B. Bryant Emery Woods Herbert Page Two H11 ll drcd Eighty-sez'en . + A5 NY ii, f ....-.-......:..,-...,-.,..,-1-1-f.--3..-...7.,.w1 ,...xx ........l ..-.1 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Fomzdcd Illurclz. Q, 1856, at flu' Ifzziz'-zfvrhiy of Alalvanzu CUlZ'f0l'lIitl Glllllllltl Clmffvr Cnrrlwlislzcd 1'TL'l7V1llYl'j' 19, 1921. F RATRES IN FACULTATE Oliver Marston Clarence W. Cook Melvin Vincent A'HaI D. Hughes :"'Albert C. Marston Albert E. Swanson Charlie F. Dean Willard H. Cooke Archie R. Thornton J5I..eslie S. Bowden Carl H. Farman George Don Ashbau George H. Freeman G. Coyle Briggs Lloyd I... Austin George E. Qrme Andrew Hoefer 9"I..aw. Pagv Tim ilu zz drrd liigl11'y-vziylzt gh Arthur W. Nye Arthur H. Kent Anthony F. Blanks Clyde C. Deuel Samuel Rittenhouse FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE GRADUATES Earle F. Hazelton SENIORS xLouis F. D'E.lia Raymond G. Wilkinson Harold S. Mulhollen "'George W. Kemp JuN1oRs Louis A. Mudge xlueonard E.. Tlhomas SOPHOMORES Abraham I... Frick Harold F. Williamson FRESHMEN Frank I... johnson A. Auld Thomas S. Ernest Roll '5Sam Steelman Gale W. Hunt Lindley F. Bothwell Charles H. Potter Norman O. McKay H. Curtis Cassill 'l'Ben S. Beery xpaul E.. Palmer Chester H. McKay Milas I.. Hurley Maurice H. Diclcins Henry C. Dobson '5Louis Runge S. M. Hillibert Fraternity Lodge--2823 South Flower Street Fraternity Colors-Royal Purple and Old Gold. Bothwell L. Thomas A. Thomas Potter Swanson McKay Hunt Palmer Orme Freeman Ashbaugh Hurley Dobson Bowden D'E1ia Cassil Farman William Briggs Dean Kent Dickens Austin Wilkinson Mulhollen Thorton Hoefer Berry Johnson Cooke Marston Roll Runge Page Two H11 n drcd Eiglzfy-zzilzc' vt s., . . ,. . . a W sf xt Ksstlxi t .xr t XXX Y ,. . K dsx . .X X Wg,t,mg1NXs,fs x... . .txw gli args' XX X ai 'E . A X , S Q i v l N4 , C, 'f 1 ZETA KAPPA EPSlLGN Esft1fvIi.sl1vr1' in 1912. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Fred Hinrichs james Woodward Orrie Hester JUNIORS Donald Hitchborn Charles Graham George Boeck Kennedy Ellsworth Steve Black George Schiller Dean Metcalf Bernard Fitzpatrick Leo Calland SOPHOMORES Gwynn Redwine Elmer Wayhan Edward Berry Jack Kuhrts FRESHMEN Philip Orth Perry Murdock Ralph Cummings George Kerslake Kenneth White gBernard Hoyt Oliver Cory Otto Anderson PLEDGES NOITTIHII 1AI'lClCI'SOl"l :"l..aw. TDental. Fraternity Lodge-283' Ellendale Irving Quarton jack Abbott Arthur Nichols Karl Didrickson Paul Greene Lynn Wallace Harry Kennedy Harold Taft O. Henry King Harold Wilcox TE.dWard lVlattis Willard Kirkpat Reginald Nason Place Fraternity Colors-Pearl Gray and Seal Brown. F vi S tk 3 . Qi -. ' sv .t.... .t.. X QV tt.t X N .NM ,. Q ' , www, N 'aye' lfvu lfulzflrud Q X. it ' 53 X WW N N lillvly l. ,,,,,..,. V Q.Q,.fQ,..Q-..Q.i...tQ.1..i ,,,. .Q.Q.,xQ . .XX rick x 1 i, Hinrichs Metcalf Greene Breylinger Didricksen Nichols Schiller Hester Kuhrts Boeck Hitchburn Kennedy Fitzpatrick Kirkpatrick Toolen Taft Woodward Morrow Nason Hoyt B erry Wallace Orth Murdock Egan Cummings King O. Anderson Graham White Page Tivo HIlIIdl'Fd Ninety-one N six., 3? fi be 5. GAMMA EPSILON 1:OIlII1fL'Lf NO'I'L'llIl7t'l' 294, 1916. F RATRES IN F ACULTATE Dr. Clarence V. Gililand Coach H. R. Lee Dr. Eugene Harley Prof. Wm. T. Gililancl Prof. Clarence Rainwater FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Harold V. Harris Russell Roberts J. MacClellancl Wright Floyd Tarr George Dennison fLawJ Stewart Wright sl. Marquis Busby Raymond N. Cowley Raymond Dilce Robert Brown Solly Baiano J. Gordon Hendry Robert Hendry Willard C. Melville Stanley Hicks SENIQRS Merle McGinnis Frederick E. Little JUNIORS Howard D. Bridegroon George M. Shurr, jr. LeRoy Wolfe SOPHOMORES Willard Jordan W. Norris Ashton FRESHMEN Herbert Read PLEDGES Harry Harden George Shincller Aden Hughes Edward Woods Edward Fisher bl. Gillies McCrory Lewis Brown Eugene Wolfe Leo L. Freese Harlem Betts Harold Dougher Luther Vestegarcle Howard W. Coy Kenneth Thomas fLawQ Chester Sherer Solemnus D. Seamens Don Williams Herbert Huebner Fraternity Lodge-264l Orchard Avenue. Fraternity Colors-Silver Grey and Gold. I, ..,. ,. , M ., A A. , . ..-t . . My ,ff 1 7 . 'S' Q if ,. , '1-1 '5' ' '16 A V H ..'2.f 111.12241 1 if , V -- MJZNJ. M ,LI ffig " Q ' ,fdgpfgrg 1' 'P L " - . U "mr-1. V' 'Q'?'55 51 """" I 2 " . -'J 'tr 4 V . g f, M. . ....-4 . , A . . 'fff 'l lihyg' . ,. . ,V ., y.7,w . -53 39314:-3,.-:JE A viz 'L 0- ff-Nj ' mf . l. .,.,, f . 1 0 Z, Q70 l V ss., .... Pllflf' Two Hnuclrcd sa XXNW N111 6'f1"f'ZUO .M ...., f Qi,.i.f..i 4 ....... . . .... L E. Wolfe Little McGrory Fisher McGinnis Busby M. Wright Freese Thomas Dike Coy Jordan Shindler L. Wolfe Broadwell BridegroomDennison Schurr Ashton S. Wright Read Woods Dougher Brown Hendry Hicks Tarr Seamans Hardin Melville Roberts Betts Huebner Williams Hughes Page Two Hundred Niizety-three E Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid Dean Lewis E.. Ford Henry W. Bruce Donald W. Adamson Melvin M. Phegley Lon A. Brooks Clinton S. Royer Lewis Budway Lowell E.. -lessen M. T. Surratt C. Don Connell Guy S. Claire M. M. Mier Joe R. Solomon William G. Hawkins H. John Rogers Frank W. Parsons Ellery C. Cuff XX .TSQXSSXXXQOST X X ei... Qxsx. . 4, . ' , Q s R Q, H ' 1 ,, . J x .. ' . Xsus X .lib XX :QQ A i. ,A x K M .jjSig'gff- A KXQRXXNX A ,Xwg5.b.....sMw - - .. ,. . . xx. ...,.. .... 3 H 3 -- N .. 1 h x 'Q X i TT EYXQ?SCs5f51.. X XEQQLT::kiN:N1X1ffF-is S . vi PHI ALPHA MU FRATERNITY Ulla.v011iUJ 1'i0Il1IdCd .5'cjv1'c111In'1' 2-I, 1921. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Bishop Adna W. Leonard judge Benjamn F. Bledsoe Judge Victor lVlcLucas Dean Lester B. Rogers FRATRES IN FACULTATE GRADUATES SENIORS Aubrey O. Bray Martin F. Shakley Ralph B. Ericcson Martin R. Watson JUNIORS Paul F. Collins Edward Lovie john W. Steele Harry R. Day W. B. Gibbons Edward Robinson Valentine Woodbury SOPHQMORES Ernest N. Judson Lyman H. Johnson FRESHMEN Clarence Wilson Sam Horowitz Harry F. Finkenstein John S. Hanbury Henry Haves Dean L. Fisk Elmer A. Poethker F. Ross White Alfred E. Gate Earnest R. james Marshall Stewart John Mccarter Earnest McKenzie Edward B. Stone Fraternity Colors-Blue and White. Fraternty Lodge-3007 South Brighton Street. Pqqz' Two Ilundrvd Nzazulx'-ffuzr ' qfiffqm . 52. .- ,- if 1 I i Finkenstein Connell Lovie Woodbury Rogers Collins Judson Surratt Poethker Brooks Claire Jessen Stewart Shakley Cuff Ericcson Watson Royer Budway Hanbury Solomon Bray McKenzie Phegley Mier Johnson Fisk White Calhoun Robinson Page Two Hll udred Ninety-H116 QR Q , .ci :' ' -VHQ 'IGZN 'WOUUOW' TI-IETA SIGMA NU FRATERNITY 1701111d1'd N0'z'v111l1c1', JIU! FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. Fay Wilson? C. W. Lawrence Charles V. Fairchild Rauth W. Bush Robert I-I. Cockfleld William Arnold Eddy Hugh Ibbetson Henry F. MCCHDH '6Deceased. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SENIORS Charles C. Miller IVI. Melvin Phegley JUNIORS Louis N. Collins Challen F. Landers SOPI-IOIVIORES Lloyd S. Lanterman Ernest N. Judson E. Walter Sauerman FRESH MEN James G. I-less PLEDC-ES K. Clare Mobarry Robert E. Rowley IVIarson S. Robb Arthur W. Zahn Oliver E.. Schumacher Howard D. Taylor Norbert Puff Fraternity Lodge---I 72 South Commonwealth Avenue f llfll' lim' 111111111111 'X'z1I4'I1'-.v1,l' Fraternity Colors-Maroon and White X so ax, X is S 5 gs X, X X F S K 5 .Q,II.Q.QQ..,l X XXXSEST ..., NX W5 5 X ., .FMT-X..,,wv......,,m...,,,.r F, ,,..,,., ... Es.Z,!,M,...nH.,,.7W,...,,,..,., 1 Q 1 ,i I Q 1 5 1 l l 5 'fl ll as Phegley Miller Judson Landers Saurman Rowley Bush Ibbitson Fairchild Collins Zahn Schumacker Eddy McCann Lanterman Robb Taylor Cockneld I Page Two Hundred Ni1zrty-scz'cn '5Richarcl F. Bird Archie Matson Clifford W. Davis Roland W. Maxwell William H. Andrews Orin A. McCabe jerre F. Moreland Ray Vincent Thomas Harrison Paar 7l"U1l lllrndrvd ' . 1. .- so , .Q - X -..xQ,5A,x x . . x X g N x it M A Q5-g 2, M, WMA ..s.eX -Y X X--XXX X X X .gv X. . A A xt . .X 'li rt K V ,,. 1 I P-1' gh 5,.,.'!' 1. , f li nfl' . 'I if I . ' x A 1. .. , All Agn . Q an , , ' . n 0 gggz I 6..1.?.3, . ,yjfuin J ' PHI KAPPA TAU E,Yf1II7Il'SflCli Illzllnzi Ulli-I'v1',v1'fy, 1000 77 Pi Clzuffvf' lzzxtullcd Nay -I, JO-- Aljvlm Plzi Kufvfuz I'-OIHIIIUII Nt7'I'L'lIIl7t'l' 17, 1021 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Martin Stormzand FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES Roy M. johnson sEN1oRs IUNIGRS Glen O. Grant Charles W. Mayer Clarence Taylor SOPHOMORES Mahlon E.. Arnett Roy Vincent Lucius Beach Vasey FRESHMEN Lloyd White Verne Miller Merrill McFarland PLEDGE. Howard Langley Glenn B. Stull Walter W. Ralph Albert E.. Haase W. Clarence Wright EldW8I'Cl Freeland Paul Willhide Basil H. Smith Archie Black George W. Roan 'rlrreshman at College of Law. Fraternity Lodge-300I South Brighton Street. W Q Y in fry-I-iy11 f ti.ggg1' A as 54 ffl , 4 ,XJ 222 2212 W if : 'fe ji I Z , 4 , f., 4 gr fag? 7,5 X X W! ii X , As, 3, fx X K' wg 7 1 X Y X X4 xxx N X44 X X Q ff? Langley Wright McCabe Matson Ralph Grant Davis Vincent Black Smith Sykes Haase Mayer Moreland Roan Andrews Maxwell Johnson Freeland Miller Wilhide Bird MacFarland Vincent Arnett Stull Vasey Pagc' Two HI!1ZdIiCd Nuzcty-H1112 x 9f'fx:NXQ SS-NQRXYXYXXXRXQXYXXXKXXXSQSINXX X X X N X. X .. .Xx.x. .x..xX.., . i1,Q1..,.1... Q , xr ei cg. .XX, ,.t.1,..Nxwwi.f1-.A.,wx555ti .M .X .. . A F: X,k.x . . .... tm .x...xx..,. 1 W.X.x.A,N xxhsb it MA: Y in ix 'Ewz ix lc- 1 .S ,Q '61 ' V' .iljvfza Dvlfa Cfluffvz' 1jl'tHlILl'd IUU3' 29. 1913. SENIORS XE. Smuckler XP. Friedman Silver ,IUNIORS 'FN Harris ALL. Friedman Chapman TN. Tanembaum SOPHOMORES TL. Einzig E. Steinberg W. Gilbert L. Routh FRESHMEN ACG. Barnett H. Denitz A. Feuer PLEDGES ALP. Zieglar NI. lsber H. Feuer W. Krisel ALH. Skepner A. Schlesinger "5College of Law. Tcollege of Dentistry. Colors-Blue and White. fx 5 O Q "M ---Q ' 'A ggi. gLtlgfQ.1It'X-. X fl- .. ,h wxbk Z .,,. .. .fffiiig X ...tt X .t xtwtwkx 111 ,.. ...,. . X....,. Q VY mg... .x.- A xt, M Page Three Ilzmdzud Steinberg Harris Routh Friedman Cnapman Feuer Krisel Schlesinger Denitz Isber Barnett Pagc Tlzrfe Hundred and One x iff .K X . is R ., ,. ..., ,xki M A Q S ,X X y M ' w i? ",N,' gf PI-II BETA DELTA Esfulflislzca' in, 1903 at Colzmzbia Ulzivvrsity. U. S. C. C1IL1f7ft'l' Csfalvlixlzvd 1021. F RATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JUNIORS Harold Frey David Cytron SQPHOMORES Morris Shapiro Davicl Berniker Ted Fink Alfred Cass joseph Phillips Jac Ginsberg Ralph Herman FRESHMEN Davicl Rosen Oscar Shields William Swartz ' 'K'K iSflff7ii1l"..liK'i"--W---eg"W S .1 xr fu- ...s, .eTfIiIjfNTTi1ff.NQh S wi .vf,,,,.s..,.v -NNMNJZ., .,....r .MX Pam- Thrve Hundred N' NEENWW N and Two X s Rosen Shield Ginsberg Phillips Fink Cytron Berniker Swartz Page Three Hznzdred and Three x'Bert MacDonald Iwilliam Pillow Samuel Danley iHugh Bell Ijohn Rout Grant Venerable X A -1:AXYiKfIQ A .XY-KQEQRXXYSRXRXQSSQKEXXX X ,. . .. .geQx'9Xe fkMX. mx X5 x . P Q ' A .N ekvi X.-.,WxQ1,, . .A f ,Tvx?1QNQma- X- J 5 Aw. A fx .,'.Ax'.... 1 ALPHA PHI ALPHA Fnlrlzdcu' uf C'm'11cH l711ii'v1'xi1'y, lilzam, New l'0rf.', 1006. .elljvlm Dvlfa ClI1If7I'CI' a'xmIrIi.vl1Cd Ilfuy ll, 1927. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATES iThomas A. Greene, D.D.S. SENIORS il-layward Thompson QlVlalcolm Patton JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Howard Allen Arthur Prince T-Iohn Riddle FRESHMEN Thomas Reid QBQ'-:rnarcl Herndon Qsimon Draper Clifford Gordon james McGregor mlvan johnson iEpluribus Guess xffollege of Law. 'l'Engineering. .",ICollege of Dentistry. QCollege of Ph macy Pagc Tlzrce 1'f1lHd1'Cd and Four -DG ,,,., ,. ..,. ...1 l HE Y. 1.-QQ..:.J1,.Q..1flfS:x .. .N . :Q N x kia' k 15 J H X Q w , va. -1 X 4 4 ga, , 7 ,.g:k , W 5 ,E .,.,, 1 w X gf , re JR W . ' Q ' X gp x X , f Z X f ' f Q 'W f K ,, 1 f ,Y f xx 6 X gf X , 1 y ff Em ' 7 dw fm , V ,Z ' f N2 f ,Q f f ,Q AbW'iF! ix Q S f X X V Q, K S QW .- pc' -g , x . TSW? .2 S NVQ f K f W w , , ,,.. .. Rout Danley Allen Bell Gordon Reid Venerable Johnson Herndon Green Prince McGregor r f ' V f f Patton Pillow Page Three I-Izuzdrcd and Five -1 lll ' 1 l Q, si, 5 ,.- ,W Y if figfgi 'rf . 'i"" N A , , , A we 'iff 1' M X if f i ,. gi? A ' 2-A , ' S is sy ' V 5 K' , : - A .V , vw V f K,-5-iQ1l,n3. : ,MA 1, 'gf '14 , ,- if ,... .Lf 1 ' .-'-M 9 , . xvvv I, K , , waxy U. S. C. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO The Alpha Rho's Were Daring Sig Chi's Always Did Part Their Dressers Hair in the Middle Our Alma Mater The Faculty in All Their The Art Class Was a Gay Dignity Bunch l'agr 7'1n'w Hnudrvd and .Sir EEYWBE5 UHQCUH9 Pagv Three H Pagf' 71lH'l'!' H11 udrrrl' M X X. elm!! .QQSQQ Qi'-v X X , X X wx X X X X in 5 X 1 x .A . 'X ww xQwXXX Q Ss X A XC x f S, . x LQ , '. X X w gsixiklxixifi Elizabeth Yoder Imuz nf flzv College of Orailury 5 5, WW!! Q : Q. IT1 E . : N, 5 , W I, W Members of the Faculfy Mildred Vorhees, A. B. Gladys Wadsworth, A. B. Anthony F. Blanks, A. M. Allen Nichols, A. B. Georgia Fink Florence Hubbard, A. M. Page Three H11 ndrcd and Nine Ross Maloy Benham ORATORY STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Theresa Maloy - - - President Sarah Maud Benham - - Vice-President Dorothy E. Clark - Secretary and Treasurer Edith H. Wiggs - - Collegiate Editor Altabelle Ross - Sergeant-at-Arms Although Los Angeles has been recognized as a center for dramatic. productions for a long time, this is the first year that the step forward in this work has been regarded as a significant one. Alive to the needs and demands of the present time, the College of Oratory has increased the amount of attention given to the development of this phase in its curriculum. To facilitate dramatic productions, the Dramatic Department has equipped its own little theatre in the Old College, and several highly commendable matinees were produced. These matinees have come as the direct answer to the demands made by present con- ditions in Los Angeles. The whole University is backing up the new work of the College of Oratory because it supports what it believes to be a progressive step. X Payz' Yl1rL'f'1l111rdw11 and lifll 1 ORATORY SENIORS Sara Maud Benham Cisco Texas High School Southern Methodist University, Tex., 1, 2 Oratory Phi Mug Zeta Phi Etag Omega Le Cerle Francais Oratory Vice-President 4 Annetta Lindle Faye Olive Lucy Y Dinuba, Cal., High School Oratory College of the Pacific Fresno Normal School San Jose Normal School Zeta Phi Etag Omega Sigma Athena Literary Society Women's Athletic Association San Joaquin Club Kern Anaheim High School Oratory Sigma Delta Pi: Zeta Phi Etag Omega Sigma Athena Literary Society Martin Seattle, Wash., High School College of Puget Sound, Wash. Sociology and Oratory Iota Si ma Theta g Sociological Society 43 Omega Sigma 3, 4 Levering Redlands High School Omega Sigmag Delta Pig "Mister Antonio" Theta Alpha Phi Oratory Lance and Lute Rachael Smith Irene Oratory Omega Sigmag Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Phi Eta, Junior Play, Lance and Lute Ph1llips Los Angeles High School Oratory Zeta Phi Etag Omega Sigma ' Athena Literary Society Oratory Student Body President 3 El Rodeo Staff "Mister Antonio" Business Manager Choral Club: Y. W. C. A. Oratory Collegiate Editor 'Page Three Hundred Eleven IUNIORS AND UNDERGRADUATES 2 fvw W if 14 5 2 Q 0 1 wer , 'u X 3, s YS 'X , X fm 34 2 X , X ,fs l X X v X E A' 5 .. :NP N F I sw? - ., 2, ' 1 'K 551 in Q Q' .u r - ' , , . , ,, 1 3 ' f e - 'e 633.2 A- if ,. A Y ' , ,' QQ x Tx N , ,I , x X741 Loftus Langlois Pierce Somers Moynahan Seamens ' Maloy Seaver Hicks Harrison Ingram Golder Wheat Loyd Meyersieck Schlaack Bennethum Stone Weary Ross Cheney yn' 'fllrff llzlzrrlrurl I wliw' ,.., ,,,.. -..- -,:: ,,.- ..- - :.-J. -Qi gi Q.. --- -qi Qi -1,- -.px ui.- ...Q .1-- Em!IIWEIIHHHHU!!HEEIlL'Hh!!IW5?iMM!!!!1!lIM!!!!MU5il!!H1!! WW mmf J?WlliiiifiilllMH!li'Aii3HHIl1lH!E!!1M 22 y f' , J Y 2 I AV E ' "f . ' 1 Ea E' ' L5 Z2 Q--Y '1' ff' is gs - A ,.,g - 2?-Ei E -,ggi K :X all Q T"-A 2 JL- 2:5 I -A - J EY ' 31,4 'A T-M-' 3 'Y v Z '-' 1 L7 -22' ii 5'5"""T Z' --- ...... Q.. p- ,Q .-. ui. ,,...- w...-. .- -..- 27- 'V T54 ,yr 'Y' Ld E WW 'Jr Z" ,E - L5 'Cf-1 -I -gi f - Z M- ii rp-1 f' is ab, :-'E ...-- ..,- g-' " Y W-AWWA ,... - ,-,, Z ,...i,, -,. ...- lkfp- Y E .,.. - W-V w-Q .Tk .l- QifiiillhillililwiMi!lWf?Wl!2Hiii'liil!5!1XWI!F!WIN!fWH2iW4lWlIU!M'.!!iiHHIHNW Payv Tlzrvv llnxzi , Tlzir ULREY MAAS LIFE FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY f Laird J. Stabler, Ph. C. D. Sc. Dean and Professor of Chemistry V and Toxicology ,g f Albert B. Ulrey, A. M. i "':f '.., Z Professor of Physiology and Hygiene K Arthur R. Maas, Ph. C., Pharm. M. 5 .WQQ Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medica r Andrew C. Life, A. M. t m ii i.ii. M fi? if. I STABLER 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. C. Laboratory Assistant Mamie Fitzgerald, Ph. C. Laboratory Assistant .,-ff' HENDERSON SCHLOTTE FITZGERALD AIRSTON l'uyv Tlzrcf Ilumlrrd I' n1rJ'fUi':1 OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT BODY Germain Hess, Vice-President Elden Dahlquist, Secretary-Treasurer William Daniels, President Michael J. McCaffrey, Editor Alva A. Hall, Business Manager Pgzgv Tlzrcc Hundred Fl.fft'l'1Z Hall Haun Olsenf SENIORS Once again our Alma Mater sends forth into the profession of Pharmacy a class of university trained men and women. We who are included are for- tunate indeed. We have received the broad knowledge of the profession, realized the seriousness of our calling, and go forth equipped to render a sincere and valuable service to mankind. As we, in years to come, take our places in our respective communities let us not confine our thoughts only to the mercenary side of the profession. The twentieth century demands more, and let us prove more than equal to the occasion. We must have the welfare and happiness of our fellow beings at heart. We must grasp every oppor- tunity to give a word of sympathy, a word of cheer and render acts of kindness, of helpfulness and service. lt soon will become a second nature and we shall find ourselves gradually creeping into the hearts of those with whom We come in contact. V When we have received the friendship, the respect and love of those about us, then can We say we are on the road to real success. I M . . tt X Sim. u X ixq fflflf' fllrfi' fflfllllimf XMNN N 1 1 If 1 Il .-,u.:.. ..t.....s...m:sE.:STSSRQS,ASFQRRKQQNSXNNKRXMNSLXS Morris Lehrer RX Cluh. Valentine Hollingsworth Glendale High School Football, Baseball Frank L. Mallory San Bernardino High School Charles Huruitz Maiiiial Arts High School Charles Margolis Fusae Ishikawa 1 Los Angeles High School t VVomen's Athletic Association Gertrude Edna Markley San Fernando Union High School XVoinen's Athletic Association Hemuth G. Jenke Polytechnic High School Glenn T. McClure Phoenix Union High School Phi Delta Chi Baseball, Football Arnold W. Kilham Redondo Union High School Phi Delta Chi Baseball, Football D rv- 6 Page-Tlzrcv I'IllHU'l'L'd SL'i'L'HfL'L'll Robert R. Boring Flori-:ice High School l'hi Delta Chi Base-lmll. lfootllzill William Erratt lizistmi High School l7nOllJl1ll Ellis Cohan RX Club Grace Patrick Fox Santa Monica High School Lzimlatlzi Kappa Sigma XYUIIICICS Athletic Association William A. Daniel l"x'csim High School Fresno Junior College Phi Delta Chi Football, Baseball 1'i'e-sitlciit Student Body. '77 El Rodeo, '22 Bessie Marie Gitelson Alliziiiilnm High School XvOIllCI1lS Athletic Associzititm Elden Merrill Dahlquist Oakley High School Phi Delta Chi Bztselrzill Sccrctz1i'y Stiiileilt Body, '7 ' Alvah G. Hall Cm'coi'ai1 llxiioii High Sclimn 1'hi Delta Chi Football, Bzischzill 1lI'CSlflt'1ll.lUlll0l' Class, 'll President Senior Class, 'll Juanita de la Pere Fnotlmll, llzisclmll ll. N. H. S. VVmiicu's Athletic Assiicizntiim Mlldred Josephine Haun Los Aiigi-les lligh Sclmol Lzmilmda Kztimpa Sljllllil x'VUlTlC'll'S Athletic Associzitimi Page Tlzrwc Hu ndrrd liiglitvviz Yoshiharu Mizobe Yaniaquchi Agriculture School Japanese Students' Association Theresa V. Robmson Polytechnic High School Lambda Kappa Sigma Women's Athletic Association Shirley Embury Mowatt Wolf Point High School Phi Delta Chi Baseball, Football U. S. C. Band Freshman Track, '21 Orchestra, '21 Edna Sturz Torwald Neilson Harold Uncapher Wilmer R. Olsen Long' Beach High School Phi Delta Chi Baseball Gertrude Waksher Central High School Cass Technical junior College W0men's Athletic Association Michael J. M. Malcolm Harvey Patton, Jr. Los Angeles High School Alpha Phi Alpha Spectators Club Cosmopolitan Club Freshman Track, '21 Varsity Track, '22 Page Three H14 mired Nineteen Joseph Edward Balinger Cnivcrsity of Detroit Phi lJcl1.it'hi Sinclair Draper XVahlcn University Fin mllrilll Fearl A. Filer Anahisiin High School East-hall Cline Handy Jcffweoii lligh School Bernard C. Herndon Central High School Al1.lia1'hiAlplia Fusao Kasai Miyc' High School X Z X 53 C 7 , W . ,j 12 0 ,M i,ri . 4 Stewart McDonald Manual Arts High School Earl Swan Olsen ' Saskatan Collegiate lnstitute Phi Delta Chi Vice-President Senior Clas, '22 Baseball George Lawrence Probert Gardena High School Phi Delta Chi Baseball, Football George T. Purdue Redondo Union High Phi Delta Chi School Armilda Nell Saunders Fresno High School Phillips University Lamhtla Kappa Sigma xVUl'llE'll.S Athletic Association Harvey T. Turner Lincoln lligh School Vlzipain-so Students' Association 5 i . Eugene Edward Jordan ,lt-tfcrson High School - Q-----N -------4-- ....,,,.,.....a. .. X I 5 . tM.wtWe.t tw N. , i Pam' 7lI7'FI'1l1l1lf1VCd i -V .. A-wa. M Nxxxxx , . ...t. ...X X XX , .t.. .. ..,. ,S lqool ........., . S w,,..W N.. .,.... .. R J- .... C., .CN X .N ,,-,N X V- - x T74""1fJ' l .... ., ,Q,.g...a.-.r...t.. v r i Page Three Hu 11 drfd Twenty-one agf Y'lrrr'w llzzmlrvrl BASEBALL The series is not over for the Maas Cup, but every indication is in favor of the juniors due to the fact they have won the first and second games and have only one more to win, while the seniors have to win three straight to capture the cup. The series this year has been ex- tended to five games instead of three. As in the past, Professor Maas is the official umpire and Professor Blumenberg rules the bases. The weather for baseball has been very unfavorable, in fact if We wanted rain all we had to do was to decide to play ball. At the Hrst game all were amazed to see most of the players had regular base- ball suits for the occasion. Rain stopped the game in the second inning. The second game was held the fol- Maas Cup lowing Thursday with a large attendance. The seniors went down to defeat by a score of lO to 3. The third game also went to the juniors with a score of 7 to 2. Junior Team: Glassman, Rossiter, lVlcKee, lVloser, Cotting, Irwin, Coover, Smeltzer, Welin, Zugsworth, lrving. Senior Team: lVlcClure, Boorey, Hollingsworth, Kilham, Probert, Pur- due, l-lall, Booring, Dahlquist, E.. Olsen, Daniels, W. Olsen, and Filer. i l y . l iss rwwzlx'-lzrwf l 'K t'ft ' f 'X g . . ..,......,...... .Q ...K lS.RSC3QQe.iml is Page Three Hundred Ttc'f:11ty-tlzrce FOOTBALL After many Weeks of practice by both the senior and junior teams, the juniors decided the 'Schlotte Cup" was theirs. Strange as it may seem, the seniors were expressing the same idea. On the fatal day the whole college turned out to see the brawn on exhibit by the embryo pill rollers. The juniors came so near winning that the seniors are mighty proud to have won the bat- tle. The end runs made by Cotting during the first half had the juniors leading the seniors by a touchdown. During the last part of the last quarter Boorey intercepted a forward pass, carrying the ball for a touchdown for the seniors and saving the day. The playing this year was better football than in previous years. There were no Hghts and all the men looked the same after the game. The Line Up Sclzlolle Cup Juniors Position Seniors Wine - - - - Full Back - Hall Cotting fCapt.D - Left Half Dunn Zugschwerdt - - Right Half - Purdue Gildermeister Left Guard - Daniels lrwin - - - Right Guard - Boring Vlcliee Left Tackle - Mowatt Slaughter - Right Tackle - Nielson Welin Left End Kilham Smeltzer - Right End - Probert Swasey Center - - Draper Toms - - - - Quarter - fCapt.D Boorey Subs, Senior: Subs, junior: Pease, Wenham. luyr ll1wr'Il1rmlr1'11 ,Ii'L'Illj"-finlll' Eratt Hollingsworth, lVlcClure. X Q Page Three Hundred Twenty-ffzfe Markley Robinson Leipman OUR WOMEN The Women's Athletic Association was founded last year with the pur- pose of developing the spirit of comradeship among the women. We have tried to carry out our aims by devoting all possible time to athletics and social gatherings. This year we were very fortunate in having a very competent staff of ofhcers. The officers are: Theresa Robinson, president: Elda Leipman, Vice- presidentg and Gertrude Markley, secretary. The 'iliid Party" is the biggest event of the year and we are looking for- ward to a bigger time than last year, as many alumni have promised to be there. We hope next year to have a large class of girls and have interclass games such as indoor baseball and basketball. V... ,, , , ss 1 , . , fum fluff llmzflrf il 7'w'11l5'-Hr L X Pease Solomon Kiss Wager JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President - - - - - - Niles Pease Vice-President - - - Geza Kiss SCCI'Ctary - Miss Gertrude Soloman Treasurer - - Nathan B. Wager Yell Leader - - - Philip King Class Editor -------- Lloyd K. Swasey Faculty Adviser -------- Mrs. Fitzgerald At the beginning of the school year temporary officers were elected to take charge until the students were better acquainted. Niles Peases and Miss Soloman were both elected to fill the respective offices of president and secre- tary. They were unanimously elected to fill the permanent offices when the election was held. Frank G. Hess was elected vice-president of the Pharmacy College Student Body. The first affair given was the annual trip to Catalina, which took place on November l0th. To say that the affair was an immense success would be putting it mildly. The Hshes were so glad to see the party that they followed the boats to and from the island and were liberally rewarded for their trouble. Many exquisite prizes were won by those who won first places in the athletic events. The seniors won the baseball game, not because of their playing ability but because they were better talkers. Wager, Hess and Brickly of the entertainment committee won most of the prizes by running the races off by themselves. The first college dance, held at the Fowler Apartments, was a success from the first floor to the basement. The night following "Senior Ditch Day" the juniors did a wonderful job decorating the Senior Chemistry Lab. The laboratory was so filled with "junk" that the seniors had to take an additional holiday. S .i -t'- ,'... .'i'3iIifrss:fii1jf.ImijsMass. S :"' 1 . ,.,...... .... 1 If --.flfilflxs af'-Q. X N--ie -... - -....e . . ss. ..s- N- News Page Y 11 V00 ffznzdred X N Tweizty-Jmwn G. Irwing Caul Hichman Carpenter Rogers Irwin Adams Sakamoto Benson Brooks Douglas Hess Cuzamoto Wahgren Crowiollet Dixon Chatham Wover Cotting Fortner Crewell Hart Gibson Goldberg Graham Frommelt agf' 'l lzrm' llzrxzdwzl I nfvzzty-viyllt Utter Winham Soloman Leipman Welen Wagner Wine Janney Swasey Smeltzer Slaughter Parson Pease Toms Rossiter Rigby McCollum Northway McKee Pool Z ugachwert Lustig LeGro Kern Johnson Klein Kiss Page Three Hltlldfgd Twenty-mne Qs.. M-Swfm fi A-W 1 2 " N' 'sv 1 4 -+ E - SA., ,Y .3 I 4,2 M ia Page Tlzrcc Hzfzzdrvd Thirty LlVm.kkKk!ViaXwElH1?'-.gskllilfwib X .il ZXIKEWZI X-'X HILEMIIIQPQ 4 'WUHSOIIOG , K X '41 K 1 2 f ME , N Q 1 1 I1 I E 5 fo -1 ' 75 5 WFWIHWEM 457 'UMM lll7l"'Vf ""lly Z?:i75ZfZ"- 'Q , fe 7- .f.,,,Z!!!Afff1 .. ,Yl,Z7Z7il:vQ -011,7 u ,fW,,,,,WW,,- - -1 1 - if :V":""""M"?Zi T1 , '7ie1f1r1-Sim-,x112'11- '1x'K.I.E?if'QI f 1 ' - 1: ' , 1 fr 44' N-'17,-In l '- , L -- ' -' '-1:-:?L'lL.,. -2 , 'I-'jp' ,W , lf? I I J- 1' L f - -Q 1 , 41711111 -1 ' 1 1111 1 11 . ff ' 1Xx Nwqmnl, H M 1" -'.'.' .VA'A'AgA:5-' 1 1:-E X 5A W 5Z1YWSiMXi6WlQNl 1N IV xW5fMNlH Q5223'i?E?lZE' l?L1j1L' Tlzrm' IIIIII I ' 'd JI 1' III' y- 1 '-A-4,...akQsL--Le- J 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 K I -T 1 H I1 11 H I 4 1, 1 1 'i J l THE DEANS MESSAGE The Church of Christ in the present period is undergoing unparalleled expansion as she adapts herself under her new idealism of world service to the opportunities and challenges which come to her. The number and variety of her workers have been greatly increased. The fully organized Church "staff" has become the standard. Maclay College of Theology is joined in a new organization in the University of Southern California of all departments providing training for religious service, under the title of the Maclay Schoolof Religion. ln the new order, improved facilities are provided for training men and women for all the many forms of religious service demanded by present developments, principal among them being the enlarged requirements and opportunities of the Christian Ministry. The courses lead to the degree of Bachelor of Divinity, and all who seek adequate training for this greatest of all callings are invited to avail themselves of them. fsignedf JOHN F. FISHER, Dean. N U 'iWi':"':ffYflT a s - c fit? AM., .. , ,kgk Xsix MM ,, Wx., Q V k -K K V 2 Q ' --.. 1- A: S Page I hrm' llundrvd XNMW M X I luriy-lfvu 1 ' ' QQ.. ,.., QQ ,... EIQIIXL'f.i.',L'iA..YE?Sim..YW "N X PAULINE ASSOCIATION Foznzdcd Ociobvr 30, 1911 OFFICERS President - - - - - Morgan Odell Vice-President - - S. M. Beane Secretary - - - F. Redinger Treasurer - - B. SouIes, First Semester D. F. MiIIer, Second Semester CI'itiC -------- C. C. Douglas HONORARY MEMBERS Dean F. Fisher Professor W. E. Tilroe Dean-Emeritus E. A. Healy Professor C. C. Douglas MEMBERS Anderson, C. Matson, Archie Soules, B. Beals, R. C. Mcpheeters, H. A. Stockton, W. I-I. Beane, S. M. Miller, D. F. Wahlquist, A. F. Brawley, P. Norviel, W. Woods, M. Brunswick, C. OcIeII, M. G. Workman, W. R. I-Iobson, A. T. Reclinger, F. Purpose: To develop Iiterary ability, to promote Christian fellowship in the McCIay College of Theology, and to advance the kingdom of Cod in the University of Southern California. xXxxvRW xNN. .x C ' Xi -- .. ,.m"""-- -.. A www . 'X . x E. ..... .L , HK.-U-RNQLMV-:.:::: .g3.....WxtwX S f V 'MM,,...Mw -N-s...,,mx -.-,.x,Qj:'XE5. ..., MX " ' ' 5 F wry' X NXMNW N Pago T11 rec' Hu ndrcd Th i rt y -t Iz rc c Q if Q , 5 1. A A gy .M.w"""" , E Q4 .,,gw""' S. 1- x -, . , 110 Tlzrrr ll II mlf ul Faeully of the College of Theofogy 1' fl 3' -fn 11 r ,.,. . NM., .,... ..... M..W,,.,.,.j it-1-13. A H l'.1yf1' Tllmr 111111 llflrlx fl L M .,,. 2 , M M it .tgil MM Mg..M X. M - Q AXFSXM M.MM Mr. Arthur M. Perry DEDICATION With grateful hearts we dedicate this book to our efficient and skillful manager, Mr. Arthur M. Perry-a man who has cooperated with the students and who has been a great factor in the success of the College of Music. a ..,. Q nr l lrrfc 1IIllZdl'l"d it ' X me - - M .. M .Mr t,,i.t M rMi..Mi zrfy-.t1.1' ,,,M,..,. .. M. MM.3,12ttm1mxSmsimat1Ns.Q X 5 'iNxWS:QM. x . .. X SX T . . - . ss X- X N P 51 XNXQ X . R, .... . ..X.k, - :X g...Nx525-.itsQgihlzzxxrsl-111... . p psi-A ,M,..a5f1 K 5 g - X .X A W N-We QA A X A Q 5 r ff F SX K , QQ, f 5. .xxgv x . .X,. , if! Qi :. , X - X i Ms as Dean Walter F. Skeele President Harding's message to Congress is read by all serious-minded people in the land. The Dean's message in El Rodeo is probably read by very few, but who wants to be serious-minded when reading this gloom-dispelling publication? Having unburdened myself of some very profound and weighty advice in the messages of past years, I am going to let the gentle reader go unadvised at this time. "Only this and nothing more." S lf. .bikCc'1L'. Q it V .rtl NN M N 1 age Tlzrcf' I'I1z11a'red VV. F. Skeele - A. M. Perry - Pearl Alice Macloskey Olga Steeb 'vV. F. Skeele Adelaide Trowbridge Leila Ellis Horatio Cogswell Davol Sanders X X ,..t...g.,,.l Faculty - - - - Dean Business Manager - - - - - Registrar PIANOFORTE . Ruth Marie Smith Dacotah Mizener Luna Wellman Ivy Goade, Assistant Bess Bennett, Assistant Rose Waldron, Assistant Marguerite Hauber VOICE Lillian Backstrand Annie Mottram Craig Arnold Wagner VIOLIN C. E. Pemberton Alberta Zens NORMAL TRAINING Adelaide Trowbridge Lillian Backstrand Davol Sanders OTHER DEPARTMENTS Arnold H. Wagner, Public School Music jay Plowe, Flute Axel Siinonsen, Violoncello Alfred Kastner, Harp Antonio Raimondi, Clarinet J. Paul Elliot, Cornet Vincent Jones ,,-,,, .- . l l ' lift' uni wi R. G. Smith, Stage Deportment DEPARTMENT OF THEORY C. E. Pemberton Betty C. Perkins Julia Howell t tt,,,t. S: I 1 ll ll 1 I I I Iwvizfllf L ..,.., I ,... . M. .,...,t .... if -1 , 1 1 1 . i x H T Mt. iw N If ' ' 3 . ,il Nt HF? M5 Vit, MQ fit a ,J QU. gi Q ik? Velda Porter Harold Taft Alberta Metzler M Vizm'-P1'v.v1'dc11f IJI'L',Yl.dL"lIf .S'0fl'vla1'y- T1'm,vz11'01' fi rljxw r T .gi wi STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Harold Taft ------ President Velda Porter - - Vice-President UH Alberta Metzler - Secretary-Treasurer Ethel Snavely - El Rodeo Editor I Catherine Martin - Year Book Manager . Jil' Frances Orth - - Trojan Reporter var' Howard Bridegroom Executive Committee df' im' it l at 'li Q94 ui' 4 Howard Bridegroom , Catherine Martin Frances Orth Ethel I. Snavely E.1'0f11fii'c Year Book Yil'0j'Ull EI Rodvo Colnnziftcc i7ll'c111agv1'u11d Edifm' Rvforfel' Editor Page Tlzrm' I'IlllZdl'L'l1' ' , Tl1T?'fj'-lllilll' 'Cl l ,K V i t Anna May Galloway Manual Arts High School Voice Ivy Goade Gardena High School Piano Phi Phi Florence jones E1 Monte High School Public School Music Zeta Tau Alpha Phi Phi Argonauts Glee Club Choral Evangeline Reese, B. A. Lorain High School, Ohio Voice Phi Phi Phi Lambda Tau Glee Club Orchestra Choral Wooster College Ohio Alberta Metzler Hollywood High School Piano for Public School Music Phi Lambda Tau Student Body Secretary-Treasurer Emlly Huntington Miller Pasadena High School Piano Phi Lambda Tau Mary Jane Miller Colorado State Normal High School Public School Music Phi Phi Isobel Smith Pasadena High School Voice-Piano Phi Lambda Tau Zeta Tau Alpha Executive Committee Student Body President Glee Club I Il ll11w1'll:111i1m'll Ethel I. Snavely jelferson High School Public School Music Phi Phi Phi Lambda Tau El Rodeo Editor Glee Club Publicity Manager Glee Club Choral Catherine LOUISC Martin Holy Name Convent Piano Phi Lambda Tau Phi Phi El Rodeo Editor Year Book Editor Dorothea Stuthman Six Marjorie Platt San Diego High School Piano Phi Lambda Tau Rose Waldron Hastings High School Nebraska Piano-Voice Pomona College College of Music U. S. C. Phi Phi Dorothy Nicolson Los Angeles High School Prescott High School, Arizona Public School Music Piano Phi Phi Page Thru' H11 ndrcd Forty-one .X Kollege Kalendar A special function in the form of an evening lawn party was arranged September 8th at 8 o'clock at the College of Music for the purpose of acquainting old and new students. A program of interesting vocal and instrumental numbers was given. This was followed by an informal speech by Dean Skeele, warning new students of the dire calamities which befall those who overstudy. Our business manager, Mr. Perry, related the History of the College. A reception in the main hall acquainted the new students with the faculty. Gur student body president arranged an enjoyable dance for the students the evening of October 6th at the Kendis Apartments. A program was given in the Annex the evening of November 9th. We were fortunate in having Mr. Behymer with us. He gave us a most inspiring talk-i'Music of Today and Tomorrow." A student program, including the Girls' Ensemble and the Menis Glee Club, was concluded with refreshments. February 23rd was a red-letter day for the College of Music. A reception was given in honor of the new President, Dr. von KleinSmid, from 4 to 6. After the reception in Dean Skeele's studio a short musical program was pre- sented in the recital hall. Dr. von Kleinsmid gave a short address. A new building for the College of Music was mentioned and greatly appreciated by every member of both faculty and student body. Ten senior recitals marked the close of another successful school year from the College of Music. This year marks the introduction of the "Sinfo nia," the College of Music year book, which will appear annually. ' r fum' furrf' lllfllflff ii I film-,f7.-if S c ' X ' ' "'x -- -x..t.1t.1:r::i::::t:'.Q:::.13--I M., L b .L..A,x. or ..... .... X , S XXx..x. I A ....,. IQ, ..,,, ,kwa H S I 'M --.A' :QQQQ x.... -is "5 I' ii :iXi:i:k::x'--X-Yii?llL,'L1:tL:::i1.14413 5 .. -2 .,, . , . lla.. . sseyQ1:wm. X" my q w -N x-N-x N-.., t Ma-::.sL..r. ff. . kr N Q .., YX.. .-,, . A -I X ts .Xx. ,X X t X PHI PHI fzuzim' HOIIOI' S0FZIL'fj'-SCIIOIIIIZYIIIf Founded at Collugv of Zllzzxic, U. S. C., in 1921 Purpose: "The promotion of a high standard of scholarship, establishment and maintenance of a scholarship fund, and management of various school activities." FRATRES IN FACULTATE Horatio Cogswell Adelaide Trowbridge Lillian Backstrancl Dean W. F. Skeele FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SENIORS Florence jones Dorothy Nicolson Ivy Goacle Irving Ulmer Frank Lanterman Irene Nonhof Dorothy Lincoln Beatrice Loucks Rose WaId1'on Evangeline Reese Catherine Martin JUNIORS Margaret Crist Evelyn Sutphen' IRuth Nelson SPECIALS Rachel Graves Smith Bernice Hall Howard Coy Ethel I. Snavely Mary Jane Miller Marjorie Platt Anna May Galloway Helen Hoffman Grace Molsbee Howard Bridegroorn Harry Hardin E X S t -- X . -" is"XLgg,s.v.-fQxl1:---s....flf"-h X' ' s X. Z W' "'i' R New tg Page Three Hzzndred F 0 rt LV -H171 L' Qs W gif Sf 1. 6 f! f .. 4,523 fff f f! Sutphen Molsbee Platt Waldron jones Hardin Ulmer Nicolson Hoffman Coy Crist Bridegroom Snavely Lincoln Hall Nelson Goade yr' 'I lzruv lllrmlrvu' I fll'ILAV'fHIH' i , . X Qh x X q5Q,t,Q. 5 N W A ' "---- .1::::i1q:::i1t:.,g:Xg: ,... 1:11 .....x Xx-' X -KQXXSEXN ,k. E N ..-- we .ggi .K Nx---- xx... ..Nk i 1 11,15 '.'x ' - , WM. . .N X -' Q----s--N, -Q N.'s':N:xM -... , Q E A , ,,,. Q X- x.x, .Qxx. X re' 'm J" Q". X S 91:13-W ,if 3 0 - E K, : Orguzlisca' May, 1922 SORORES IN FACULTATE Olga Steeb Pearl Macloskey Alberta Zens Isabel Smith Catherine Martin Marjorie Platt Adele Holt Velcla Porter Mona Goldner SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE Venus Wilson UPPER CLASSMEN Emily Miller Helen l-lerlocker Alberta Metzler LOWER CLASSMEN Marion Beckwith Gertrude Paddock PLEDC-E5 Elizabeth Copelancl Viola Burgess FRATERNITY COLORS White, Gold ancl Blue Evangeline Reese Ethel l. Snavely Evelyn Sutphen Roberta Dawes Doris l-loswell F' c H N O 'I o c O :r' x ,-., QMS- k J , , ..., . .. A. ..,- ' 1,-. N-at-A . " lx--' - fm. KZ 2 i-1 234 2 i if 2 z il 212 ii Q V! X X V X ,v . , .... , , ,,.,,. M.. ,, , ,,.,Y,Y ,, , ,V ,M ....... -.. ..,., .. .,,.. ,.,--,.,,.. ..,,,.,..,,, "-1 x K,-"' il QE' xsxh' 515: ' Q ffiffiff, Vumiif - Page Three Hundred Forty-five N!" Porter Dawes Miller Paddock Martin Smith Snavely Beckwith Sutphen Hoswell Platt Reese Herlocker Metzler Holt ll ",llHLlIl'l1 I fr I I llx 11' 2 TN' - -1 I- -vtx If NX 5 X S X e- -ffwifffx: -5 .lgzf A M Wx ..,, '-r..4,ggg- -i 3 f 3 9 N S N N NN 5 A .Q--Q Q1-Q,-L1 wwpgxv 5 . ---- S lfffQ2flf'T173T X " Y 2SV'5KY:b?N:.,w ----' els, ' Mi 'M':Mi3i717ifiil5il'.Il1::::f:t:.: -'-' -I Si Sw A ,. ....,.. ,, ..., ..... . X , , I . .. .M - .. . . x N - X ,.x. , x..,X, ,,., . .... . . . . . .i NN uw .xv Mlmxg X 3 Prof. A. IVI. Perry Harold Pickerel Robert Broadwell Le Roy Wolfe Harry Hardin Raymond Cowley Earle Stone Douglas Adams ALPHA KAPPA OIVIEGA ITOIIIZHILYI flpril 7, 1921 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean Walter Fisher Skeele Prof. Horatio Cogswell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ALUMNI Clarence Simmons UPPER CLASSMEN Harold Ta ft George Freeman Howard Bridegroorn LOWER CLASSMEN Paul Crouch PLEDGES Robert Lackey Robert Delaney FRATERNITY LODGE 3201 South Figueroa Street COLORS Maroon and Gray Eugene Wolfe Archie Thornton Irving Ulmer Howard Coy x William Butsclier Clarence J0l'll'1SOl'l . X . N L c"""'-- --- . .. .. .. - -f .. . . ,, N "' . "N----....,, I 'o-.,. E ,Z SSS,-.w.g.-lgint , -Nmf---M..,,.AwwwMwwwxX?F:uNNQQXx S .H-gg , X""g,gw-N... O"''ru,N::w:i..v,w,,v,we ' . 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I , ' "" 'I -lsr li' H ' -J' ' l 'I .Q 1- f-U-I' 45 If 'I '. " - 'I I IIIII 0 a J L If "' 0 'iz ' . .. .gr 11 I A .5 V 1 15-ATE-'lu l Us If v :H - I 4 I fl 'I 'JI gfgggge 1 c Fr 5,32 ltgfulf . - 'I" :fy ,, -1 S' f.:'g.'. . .. Irma- :eff .,..ff-' ..wffsssififswiigiHsffiffff-"""' F' -ce'5!f6!5SEE!irL:m:a 1- X Ei- f"" ' Y m .H , ff X ilffff' j,,,.,, , fr I1 ' X A Pagv 7'1l1'uU l'IllH1ii'L'd n 1"-fffj'-0111? Un E112 Lqnnnruhle Hirinr Q. illirlfluraz Liluhge nf ihe ilimpvrinr Qlnurt zmh lgrnfrmsnr in ihe Glullvgr uf Iam C9112 mlm hnlhn fm' Pilfll atuhrnt an rnruwt hruirr fur lpia aurrrmi muh rnmhiurz with it zxrtuul hrlp in its zzrlgirurnm-ut I ll ll Im! I H I Pugh Tlzrcz' ffli11dJ'C'd lfz'ffyftI11've BEN S. BEERY PHILIP C. FARMAN Manager Editor EDITOR Philip C. Farman MANAGER Ben S. Beery ASSISTANT EDITORS Leonard E. Thomas joseph Ryan I-I. Aubrey Miller Harry Amstutz George W. Kemp ASSOCIATE MANAGER jefferson K. Stickncy I , I... N I- ..., Qi e.,..,.,.. . .e,r . A N 11, ll 1-I-111,,,.1,-U1 L I Hx f ' ,........,.,- ,.,.. .......g...,.,Me.Q.Q..Q.......QQ.QQQIle Thomas Kemp Stickney Ryan Eagan Miller Amstutz l Page Three Hundred Fifty-five nu , . x n af I l'l1Ill'-llIlI'I'l,1I1IL f' ffl-V:vl'.l' mv , T. W. Robinson Harry J. McLean Hcn. Gavin W. Craig University of Southern Cali- A.B.,j.D., Lecturer in Property fornia, A.M. Lecturer in Statu- Lecturer in Property. tory Interpretation. University of Southern Cali- fo:nia, LL.M. Lecturer in Ele- mentary Law, Water Rights and Irrigation Law, and Securities. fAssociate justice, Dist. Court of Appealsj. Hon. Victor R. McLucas Lewis A. Groff Kemper B. Campbell University of Nebraska, A,B,g Lecturer in Mining Law. CAb- University of Southern California, University of Michigan, LL.B Lecturer in Common Law Plead ing, Wills and Conflict of Laws. Cjudge of the Superior Courth. sent on Leavej. LL.M. Lecturer in Property. CAbsent on Leavej. Percy V. Hammon james G. Scarborough Byron C. Hanna University of Southern Cali- Baylor University, A.B. Lec- University of Southern Cali- fornia, LL.B. Lecturer in Crim- turer in Code Pleading. QAb- fornia, LL.B. Lecturer in Codi- inall Law and Criminal Pro- sent on leavej. cation and California Codes. ce ure. Page Three Hundred Fifty-52" 4 n 9 Thomas A. Berkebile W. S. Allen Hon. Paul J. McCormick University of Michigan, LL.M. University of Kansas, A.B., St. Ignatius College. Lecturer Lecturer in Comparative Con- B.D. Lecturer in Conveyanc- in Criminal Law and Procedure. stitutional Law. ing. QAbsent on leavel. Cjudge of the Superior Courtb. E. W. Tuttle Clair S. Tappaan O. R. W. Robinson University of Michian, LL.B. Cornell, LL.B. Professor of University of Southern Cali- Lecturer in Admiralty. Contracts, Bills and Notes, and fornia, LL.B. Special Lecturer Damages. in Acquisition of Title to Public Lands. 'l ax 'fi J' r Rl 3 R zil . V it .2 C "r. X f Q it Claire T. Van Etten Charles E. Millikan Charles C. Montgomery University of Southern Cali- University of Southern alifornia, University of Wisconsin, A.B., fornia, LL.B. Professor of LL.M. Assistant to the Dean LL.B. Lecturer in Federal Torts, Property, Equity, Mining Law, Evidence. ljllfll' 'I lzwf lluznlrwrl j'ilfifkX-Vliflflf Professor of California Consti tution, Federal Constitution, Re search, Practice. Practice and Public Commission Practice. Hon. Frederick W. Houser University of Southern Cali- fornia, LL.B. Lecturer in Pri vate Corporations and Ethics. fjudge of the Superior Courtj. X S 1 1 Lawrence L. Larrabee William Hazlett, LL.B. Brown. Rh-B-S Harvard. LLB- Special Lecturer in International Lecturer in Insurance I. and II. Law, and Taxation. Frank M. Porter, A.B., LL.M. Dean of The College of Law. Professor of Evidence and Per- sonal Property. Vincent Morgan University of Southern Califor- nia, L.L.B. Professor of Code Pleading, Property IV., Law of Persons and Bailments. Paul Vallee LL.B., Lecturer in Criminal F. L. A. Graham LL. B., Lecturer in Patents Alfred J. Hill, LL.B. Lecturer in Public Corporations. James A. Gibson Special Lecturer in Appeals. Cl-Ex-Supreme Court Commis sioner and Superior Judgej. Benjamin Franklin Bledsoe A.B., Special Lecturer in Legal Ethics. Cjudge of the U. S. Procedure District Court.J Paul W. Sampsell University of Southern Cali- fornia, LL.B. Lecturer in Bankruptcy. X effii "-' if --N..- ..,, , ' ' ' ' t- S .A We. ...,. . X 2 wx -- aw'--t. K --e.... .. 'X rrse S , ,,,.,... .,,..,.. t .. .- .,..,,,,.,.. ..... .. Nr' I-Q Page Three Hundred Fifty-nine .ll .v il l ll 'Y . ll vl MS ami' ll it .l 'I 'J lg I .1 ll- I 4 ill lla 1 1 . . lr, .r wil ww till 141' itil if 'ref iq' J. l. li . ily 1 A . 4. ll. gl 'i .fl Vi rig ilu .L I. ll if H' In lf' iq' ll. . l . 'll ..- il H. rl 4 .ll 0 ll lg! eye. I. 41 l , I 1 il, TE, .1 'I iii lff nfl .,, .ll W' A il 'li .ll ll lr . 1 X I l Q44 l i .e 1 l tl ., K . It ..L ffl if l n A , '0L THE ASSGCIATED STUDENT BODY The present ofiicers of the Student Body, with the exception of the Debat- ing Manager, are creatures of the annual election at the close of the spring quarter in l92l, all the offices being elective save that of man- ager of debate, who is chosen by the three members of the oratori- cal committee. hw, This year has brought forth practically no problems in the stu- dent control of the college, and President Lockett has been con- fronted with only the regular and traditional activities of the year. At the beginning of the fall quarter, in the latter part of Sep- tember, the three class elections were held. An unusually large vote was polled, in the Senior class over l20 voting. FRANK P. LOCKETT The main social event in the A'S'B'PreSident college year was the Freshman Banquet in the early part of l922 after the opening of classes following the Christmas vacation. The arrangements for the entire affair were handled by Lockett, and Florence Bischoff, vice-president. The Hotel Maryland in Pasa- dena, scene of many previous banquets, was again chosen. President von KleinSmid was the speaker of the evening and spoke on the growth of the University and the College of Law. Dean Porter gave a short talk and con- l uyi' llzri-1' lllrllillvd Sifly XSS gf -, ziz K FLORENCE BISCHOFF VICTOR E. KOCH EDWARD B. LOVIE fined his remarks to a history of the former Freshman banquets, how they had originated with the idea of one in honor of the graduating class at the close of the year and one for the Freshmen at the beginning. During the war this was cut to one, known as the Freshman Banquet, which custom has survived. The traditional smoker was given at the Union League Club and the program took the form of everything from Russian dancing to the Freshman-Junior basketball game, with the juniors carrying off the interclass champion- ship. SKULL AND SCALES This year saw the revival of Skull and Scales, the Law Honor Society. This organiza- tion had its beginning in I9l2 and was one of the most active and influential organizations in the college until the outbreak of the war. At this time there were none of the active members remaining and no new men were taken in until the present year's initiation. On Thursday evening, February 9, the formal initiation and banquet was held, and nine men prominent in the affairs of the Law School became the present active chapter. The membership is limited to thirteen, is not purely dependent on the holding of an office, and is conferred on those who have gained distinction in Law School and University activities. The nine initiated were: James H. Smith, Eddy Leahy, Phil Farman, Edgar Hervey, Wil- bur Curtis, Martin Shakley, Frank Lockett, Roland Maxwell and Harry P. Amstutz. SOCIETAS SOCIATUS The associated women students were espe- pecially active during the year, both in their own Law College affairs and in the University affairs, which they made a habit of attending in a body. Florence Bischoff was chosen president of the organization and it was due to her efforts that such a close harmony of action was se- cured. ln April a tea was given in honor of Pagk Tlzrvc Hundred Sixty-one GAIL B. SELIG GEORGE 'DENNISON LOUIS C. RUNGE I 1 fllJ'FL'IfHl1l1I'z'l1 TU!! Mrs. von Kleinsmid at the Harbor Apartments, taking the place of the usual monthly party and tea given by the women students. A tennis club and a swimming club were formed early in the year which were well sup- ported and weekly practice was held. On May l 3 the tennis club entertained with a tea. Dean Porter Honored On Friday, April 28, President von Klein- Smid formally took over his office as President of the University. The ceremony was preceded lay the aca- demic procession from the Old College to the George Finley Bovard Administration Build- ing in which the inauguration took place. The academic procession was composed of all the visiting delegates from the Latin Amer- ican countries, who were in attendance at the Pan-American Union held in conjunction with the inauguration, the delegates from all the foreign and American universities and colleges, the faculties of the colleges and the seniors from the different colleges of the University in the order of their founding. At the conclusion of the Presidents inaugu- ral address the impressive ceremony of the conferring of degrees took place. Seven distinguished men received the hon- orary degree of Doctor of Laws, and among them was Frank M. Porter, Dean of the College of Law. 'iFor distinguished and faith- ful service as the guiding hand of the College of Law, in placing that institution upon the high plane which it now occupies, and for noted work as a legal educator." soon er 4 N s K 5 X M ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Thomas Smith Judson Once again the University is able to chalk up a year of notable achievements in athletics, and Law School provided a particularly generous quota to accomplish this achievement. From the successful start of the Football season by defeating Cal. Tech. 70 to 0 to its victorious finish against Washington State, Law's five veterans added a combined strength to the team which would be hard to overestimate. With Jimmy Smith, who was once again All-Southern end, and Andy Toolen holding down both ends of the line, few opponents managed to skirt the Trojan line to advantage. Frank Lockett was one of JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM l7LZgL'iTl1l'1'l' Illllldiffd Si.r1'y-IIIVCL' f 7 f f, 4 i, i 4 f 0 -S s X Xxx sag 'fig A 2622! -Q the main stays of the backfield which succeeded in going thru any kind of a line put before it and Eddy Leahy was always there with a burst of speed when a long dash around the opposing ends was needed. Logan Lindley again held down the difficult and gruelling position of guard with his twin brother from Liberal Arts on the other side of center. Three Law men responded to the call of Coach Cromwell at the opening of the track season. Lloyd Rogers, Eddy Leahy and Bernie Herlihy. Rogers best appearance was in the Stanford meet in which he placed first in the low hurdles and repeated in the broad jump. Hurlihy's main event is the mile. This is Leahy's second year as one of the main- stays of the relay team. Herlihy is the regular first baseman on the varsity for his second year and in the League games to date has not had an error against him, is hitting with his last season's accuracy and stole the first base of the season. Gus Covillo was the 158 pound representative on the Varsity Boxing Team. ' At the University Student Body election Leahy was chosen as Athletic Manager of the University, the First time a law man has Filled this position. I 5 l l FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM l'r1g14"l'l1r'm'llzlmlfrfl Bizfrfy-ful: V MmW SiS -"-v - -..,' .... ----- ..-....- ...,. ,. ...,.. x .x,..x......xxx.. . x.,..xx gtrzzpqziarcrgiifii 'I iw ii X..xx- x.X.. . . "xg . X .:x..... . .Q .,,, . ..:. ,A SFR.. NV,A. S ssewSQt5NiiXi:fss..::::x:.:.Q:1?'i '5?::1.'1ltEf7ff9ii" 4' isis -s M- th ii iXi:':i'ii" :ii N'-' 5 3i53i5f3i1slxi1T."' ' ' - M . Y N - . . ..,-- t -- su. K -'is xx A M x"'x'N" NNXXN Q :Iii-Q - V . E 5 ,..X... .x...... . ,,........ .X... x.-...... . ..xx.. X Q . .. .ts A ,,,x V xxx? X- x--,--x.X t -.X., ,.s.,s.t.,E Of most particular importance in athletics to Law itself was the revival this year of interclass competition at the College. The Law Sudent Body can always be counted on to contribute heavily to the University athletic teams, but interclass sports had lapsed in the past few years and it was with especial interest that they were taken up. 1 They started with an inter-class basket hall series hetween the Junior and Fresh- man Classes. The juniors finally succeeded in demonstrating their superiority by defeating the Freshmen I6 to I3 in the last two games. Captain Miller was the out- standing star of the Frosh and covered the floor well in almost any position. Captain Thomas of the juniors was the high point man of both teams and Harvey at Forward and Seymour at guard played good both on offense and defense. Thomas, the athletic manager, has completed arrangements for an open tennis tournament in both singles and doubles and for an open golf tournament. MONOGRAM MEN AT LAW FOOTBALL TRACK Andrew Toolen Eddy Leahy james H. Smith Lloyd Rogers Frank P. Lockett BASEBALL Logan Lindley Bernie Herlihy Eddy Leahy ORATORICAL COMMITTEE Warner Praul Harry P. Amstutz Wilbur C. Curtis Louis F. D'Elia Junior Senior Manager Freshman The first event to call out the Law School debaters was the Bowen Cup Contest, held last November in Bovard Auditorium. Contrary to the usual custom of the Law Squad it did not succeed in carrying away a majority of the trophies. With a good representation in the preliminaries the Law men made a good start, but in the finals, carried away only two of the coveted honors. Harry Amstutz, tied with Merle McGinnis, A. S. B. president, for second place and Melvin Flaherty walked away with the other cup. N E Qxtxx .. , 11 ,NNN V l ,. , .,,.. . .. -N N X S -, . in - .....,..,. was t.t. T X S .,-,.. - - s'--s f ' F s gf, - rss Page Three Hundred' 5i,rty.m,,,, The general subject for the contest was, Disarmament, and the specific subject announced two hours before the contest was, A limitation of all naval armament for a period of twenty-five years. The judges were, Prof. Fisher, Harold Stonier, and Prof. Malcolmg Anthony F. Blanks was the presiding officer. Roland Maxwell, Law Senior, was chosen debating manager of the University at the elections in June and was chosen with McGinnis to make a tour of the Middle West which resulted in a great majority of victories for the U. S. C. team. D'Elia was on the University team which met California Tech. ' Contrary to years past Law School has no regular debate coach, but worked in conjunction with Alan Nichols the University coach, and Miss Ger- trude Comstock, forensics instructor at the College of Law. Being able to -3 DEBATING SQUAD S ,,.,. -.N NN-x.-QkxA l ..,. X X, limi' 71H'l'L' lllrmlrvil X . Sl.l'f-VA-NI,l' M. .... ... ,..,..... .. ff ' x f s-ww-s bw N.-X tfxsyi K f 'Miss' .Q , s .f -X X Q xXX. .X . , t . - ., X : is ' t E X sr X N R 1. XX Q . W., .... . .::':rtQ:::z.:qt::,--- ., , Q. 5. xr .sf its s-1,5 - . XX -X xx., ::11.p1..:..., . :1 ss -- x s t, , H .will ii . .. ., rt fr s K t it - x'X'x fi ' sf secure the services of such two highly competent instructors the absence of a regular Law coach was not felt as much as was expected to be the case. As an added stimulus to competition among the squad, Curtis revived the custom of awarding trophies to the debaters. The members of the oratorical committee chosen to guide the activities of the year were: Harry Amstutz, Seniorg Warner Praul, Junior, and Louis D'Elia, Freshman. Wilbur Curtis, due to the fact that his election to the office came rather late in the season, as Manager of Debate, had no little difhculty in scheduling debates with the different colleges that have usually been on the Law School's debating program. In view of this fact, an amendment to the student body will be proposed at the June elections, providing for the election of debating manager along with the rest of the student body officers, and eliminating the old system of waiting until the Oratorical Committee is chosen in the fall and having them choose him. A rizona Debate On April sixth, the Law team met and defeated the University of Arizona at Tucson, on the subject, Resolved: That a Court of lndustrial Relations for the judicial settlement of capital-labor disputes, should be established by the several states. This contest has grown to be an annual contest between the schools. Last year the two teams met in the U. S. C. Auditorium and the Law team composed of Maxwell, Curtis and Amstutz won a unanimous deision over the Arizona debaters. After the season of preliminary tryouts, Richard Bird, Roy Reames and Harry Amstutz were chosen to make the trip. Bird debated against Occidental last yearg Amstutz was on the team which defeated Pomona and Arizona last year and is a member of Delta Sigm Rho as is Reames, who has a victory over Stanford to his credit. This debate is considered by Arizona to be its biggest forensic contest of the year and due to the advance publicity the Arizona Auditorium was filled to capacity. The debate was hotly contested and it was not until the rebuttal speeches that the Law men really were certain of their victory. Arizona's representatives were, Clyde Seamig, William Palmer and Leslie Orme. Dr. Robt. M. Davis, Arizona Dean of Men, acted as chairman. On the way home to California the squad ran into a severe thunder storm on the desert south of Palm Springs, which Reames and Amstutz declare made a noise more like Bird's argument than anything they had ever heard. X ,, H N , ..,.,,,,, X .1 ,jg1.11,of-f"r-- .--. it I Y ft., ..,,.. . ...W-s --W -s----- Q fs 'R 'swim ' s S its X New sq Page T11 VCU irflllldfl d 51.1-fyvmf DRAMATICS The past year has been a most fortunate one in dramatics for the Uni- versity, both as to the extensive program laid out and the successful production of the plays themselves. Plays only of a high calibre were presented and with excellent success, the result being a de- mand for such plays rather than for those of a lighter nature. The moving spirit in the presentation of the plays and in the management of the University program was joe Ryan, a Law Senior. Ryan was elected president of Lance and Lute and was chosen as manager of the "Thirteen Events," the largest dramatic program ever undertaken by the University. He produced the "Great Galeotof' managed the Senior Road Show and played the lead in "The Honorable Togo" and "Poor Old Jim." C. Ray Noll, a first year man at law, was the most valuable find of the dramatic year. PUBLICATIONS Kemp Looking for News Payr T11 we 1111 ndrvfl Sirly-ciylzt The annual publication of the Col- lege, the "Stare Decisisf' is the only separate publication edited by the stu- dents as an activity apart from the University publications. At the Student Body elections before the 1921 Commencement Philip C. Far- man and Ben S. Beery were chosen as Editor and Manager of the book. L. E.. Thomas, Joe Ryan, George W. Kemp, Harry Amstutz and H. Aubrey Miller composed the Editorial Staff. Beery chose as his assistant Jefferson K. Stickney. Law School was represented on the "Trojan" this year by George W. Kemp as Law Editor and Phil Farman. P GQIO S M Martin F. Shakley Dena Jacobson Donald Lane Edison A. Thomas Gail B. Selig - Harry Amstutz james H. Smith - MARTIN F.. SHAKLEY DENA JACOBSON Presldent Vice-President OFFICERS - President - Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Executive Committee - Oratorical Committee X X In K ..k, W Nix xkhl, W - '- " ' 1 ., S b n X... 'nf .N........x W it .,X.. W XXXNX. XSWWQQQNNX R Q X ' - hifi? isess Q 1 it-Q.4s.,. my ,A,... ...- - -x -.-.. .,,, A of-Q ., iffy S, RS. .. X, Mgxstswg. Athletic Committee Pagf' Tlzrvc Hundred Sixty-zzine' Page T11 VUL' 1lIl7ltI'Vt'd Sl'i'l'1zfy Harold A. Miller Bachelor of Laws, Oregon Agricultural College, Founder and Editor of Wampus '20-'21, Delta Theta Phi, Square and Compass Club. Edward L. Leahy Bachelor of Laws, Football Frosh '19, Varsity '20, '21, Track Frosh '20, Varsity '21, '22, Uni- versity Student Athletic Manager, Delta Upsilon Beta, Varsity Club, Skull and Scales, Skull and Dagger. Earl T. Oakley Bachelor of Laws, Delta Chi. Vincent C. Hickson Doctor of Jurisprudence, Loyola College A.B. Raymond E. Martin Doctor of Jurisprudence, Northwestern Univer- sity, Kansas University A.B., Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Phi, Sigma Nu. Roy E. Maggart Bachelor of Laws, Liberal Arts, Delta Chi J. L. Mannix Bachelor of Laws Frank P. Lockett Bachelor of Laws, Football '19, '20, '21, '22, Freshman President '19, '20, Junior Executive '20, '21, Student Body President, '21, '22, Skull and Dagger, Skull and Scales, Delta Upsilon Beta, Theta Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Varsity Club. Charles F. Manning Bachelor of Laws, Freshman Football '19. Edwin M. Lundberg Bachelor of Laws, Chicago Kent College of Law '17, Sigma Nu Phi, Phi Kappa Phi. Harry P. Amstutz Bachelor of Laws, Delta Sigma Rho, Skull and Scales, Sigma Sigma, Secretary-Treasurer Fresh- man Class, President junior Class, Member Ora- torical Committee '22, Bowen Cup Winner '21, llgebater '21, Stare Decisis Staff '22, Sigma Nu hi. Aubrey O. Bray Bachelor of Laws, University of Arizona, Uni- LL.B., President Square and Club '20, Phi Alpha Mu, Admitted to the Bar-Georgia '13, Arizona '20, California '22, versity of Georgia Compass Angel P. Casiano Bachelor of Laws. Farman Philip C. Bachelor of Laws, Editor Stare Decisis '22, Man- aging Editor Stare Decisis '21, Assistant Editor Stare Decisis '20, Trojan Staff '20, Law Editor Trojan '21-'22, Wampus Staff '20, Freshman Football '19, Yellow Dog, Press Club, Skull and Scales, Delta Chi, Admitted to the Bar '21, Florence M. Bischoff Bachelor of Laws, New York University Law School, Vice-President Junior Class '20-'21, Vice- President Student Body '20-'21, President So- cietas Sociatus '20-'21, Sigma Lota Chi, Phi Delta Delta, Admitted to the Bar '22. Robert P. Carrey gachclor of Laws, Delta Chi, Admitted to the ar '21. Paul A. Amos Bachelor of Laws, Gamma Eta Gamma John H. Cragin Bachelor of Laws. David H. Clark Bachelor of Laws, Occidental College, U. S. Naval Academy, Athletic Committee '19-'20, Phi Delta Phi, Admitted to the Bar '22, Ben S. Beery , Bachelor of Laws, Manager of Stare Decisis '22, Delta Theta Phi, Admitted to Bar '22, Page Three H11 n drcd Sez'cn.ty-one Page 'l'1H'I't' Ilzmdrvzl .s'l"f'f'llfj'-ffllrl Damaso L. Nocon Bachelor of Laws. Teodosio Buenaventura Bachelor of Laws, A.B., Liberal Arts, Univer- sity of the Philippines. Sooren Elmassian Bachelor of Laws. Victor E. Koch Bachelor of Laws, Los Angeles Junior College, Associate Editor Stare Decisis '20, Secretary- Treasurer Student Body '22, Secretary-Treasurer junior Class '21, Sigma Iota Chi. Alice Adelaide Hall Bachelor of Laws, Societas Sociatus. Dorothea Mesny Bachelor of Laws, Phi Delta Delta. Glenn J. Moore Bachelor of Laws, Northwestern University, Sigma Chi, Trojan Manager '19, Phi Delta Phi, Admitted to Bar '22, Kurt H. Krauth Bachelor of Laws, University of Wisconsin, Uni- versity of Leiosic, University of Munich, Uni- versity of Heidelberg, Gamma Eta Gamma, Ad- mitted to the Bar, 1922. Roland W. Maxwell Cal. Tech. 1 year, Delta Sigma Rho, Skull and Scales, Skull and Dagger, Sigma Sigma, Uni- versity Debating Manager '22, Debating Team '21-'22, Junior Class Play, Alpha Phi Kappa. jefferson K. Stickney, Jr. Bachelor of Laws, Assistant Manager Stare De- cisis '22, Delta Theta Phi, Admitted to the Bar '22, George A. Parker Bachelor of Laws, Sigma Nu Phi. Donald A. Odell Doctor of Jurisprudence, Occidental A.B. Clifford H. Thompson Bachelor of Laws. Donald R. Peck Bachelor of Laws, Gamma Eta Gamma, Admitted to the Bar '22. Dena Jacobson Bachelor of Laws, Vice-President Societas So- gatus, Vice-President Senior Class, Alpha Epsilon hi. Josiah W. Matherly Bachelor of Laws, President Square and Compass Club, Admitted to the Bar '22, Volney P. Mooney Bachelor of Laws, Friend's University, Kansas, Sigma Nu Phi. Edison A. Thomas Bachelor of Laws. Bachelor of Laws, Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class. William B. McKesson Doctor of Jurisprudence, Beta Theta Pi, Admitted to the Bar '22, Colorado College A.B., Ralph H. Matcher Bachelor of Laws. Page T11 rvc Hundrvd St'I'L'Ilfy-flll'C'C Page 7 lzrvc' Ilundrrd Scveazfy-fozar Andrew J. Toolen Bachelor of Laws, Football'17 -'19-'20-'21, Junior Athletic Committee, Zeta Kappa Epsilon, Varsity Club, Delta Theta Phi. Jesse Porter Bashelor of Laws Gail B. Selig Bachelor of Laws, Senior Executive Committee '22, Square and Compass Club, Admitted to the Bar '22. Joseph W. Ryan Juris Doctor, A.B. Liberal Arts '21, President Lance and Lute, Manager Senior Road Show '21-'22, Manager University Concert Season, '21- '22, Producer of "Great Galeotof' Cast "Honor- able Togo," "Poor Old Jim" and "Great Galeoto," Argonauts, Delta Chi. James H. Smith Bachelor of Laws, Freshman Football '17, Var- sity Football '19-'20-'2l, Varsity Track '21-'22, Tesche Honor Medal, Varsity Club, Skull and Scales, Athletic Committee '22, Theta Psi. Ridley C. Smith Bachelor of Laws, George W. Trammell Bachelor of Laws, Phi Delta Phi. Roane Thorpe Bachelor of Laws, Admitted to the Bar '22, Donald P. Lane Bachelor of Laws, Senior Class Treasurer, Phi Alpha Delta, Admitted to the Bar '22, Ruel L. Olson Juris Doctor, A.B. '18, A.M. '20, Officer d'Academie, Editor El Rodeo, News Editor Tro- jan, Y.M.C.A. President-Elect '17-'18, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet '16-'17, Bowen Cup Winner, Debating '15-'16-'17, Skull and Dagger, Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Sigma, Phi Alpha. Albert K. Lucas Bachelor of Laws, N. Y. University, Sigma Nu Phi, Admitter to the Bar '21, Paul H. Bruns Bachelor of Laws, Debate '21, Bowen Cup Win- ner '20, Wampus Staff '20-'21, Stare Decisis Staff '21, Quill Club, Sigma Nu Phi, Admitted to the Bar '22. C. R. Smith Bachelor of Laws John F. Moroney Doctor of jurisprudence, Loyola College A.B., Sigma Iota Chi, Delta Chi. E. Gay Sigler Bachelor of Laws, Valparaiso, Columbia. Ralph Kinsey Bachelor of Laws, Gamma Eta Gamma. Evaristo C. Pecson Bachelor of Laws, Oregon State Agricultural College. Albert F. Frueh Bachelor of Laws, Sigma Nu Phi. Martin F. Shakley Bachelor of Laws, Beloit, 2 years, Oratorical Committee, Senior President '22, Skull and Scales, Square and Compass, Delta Theta Phi. Leonard J. Roach Bachelor of Laws, Admitted to the Bar '22, Page Three Hundred 5f'z'cnty-five Page Tlzrcc IIIllllil't'd SCZ'L'Ilfj"51i.1' George H. Bowen Bachelor of Laws, University of Oklahoma, De- bate 'l9-'2O, Delta Sigma Rho,, Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Phi, Admitted to the Bar '22, Harry W. Chase Bachelor of Laws, Sigma Iota Chi, Square and Compass Club, Admitted to the Bar. Harold J. Cashin Juris Doctor, A.B., Santa Clara, Liberal Arts 2 years, Delta Chi. Melville G. Brittan Eachelor of Laws, Montana State College, Phi Alpha, Admitted to the Bar '22, Carlos de Garcia Alvear Bachelor of Laws. Loraine B. Beyer , Bachelor of Laws, Tennis Club, Vice-President Societas Sociatus. Ellis A. Eagan Bachelor ol Laws, Freshman Basketball, Chief Librarian '19-'20, Stare Decisis Staff '22, Square and Compass Club, Zeta Kappa Epsilon, Delta Theta Phi, Admitted to the Bar '22, Edward Flam Bachelor of Laws. Oliver C. Hardy Bachelor of Laws, Phi Alpha Delta, Admitted to the Bar '22, Harry A. Finkenstein Bachelor of Laws, Square and Compass Presi- dent, Phi Alpha Mu, Admitted to the Bar '2O. Charles E. Fulcher Bachelor of Laws, Phi Alpha Delta. Leslie S. Bowden Bachelor of Laws, Yellow Dog, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. George VJ. Kemp Bachelor of Laws, Freshman Debate '17, Law School Editor Trojan '22, Stare Decisis Staff '22, Yellow Dog, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Paul O. Broxon Bachelor of Laws, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi. Peg Halloran Bachelor or Laws. Lon A. Brooks Bachelor ot Laws, Sam Houston Normal Insti- tute, Texas, Phi Alpha Mu, Admitted to the Bar '21 Albert A. Carl Bachelor of Laws, Kansas Normal College, De- bating '19-'2O. Darius F. Johnson Bachelor of Laws. Walter E. Bruns Bachelor of Laws, Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Delta Phi. Aubrey M. Finley Bachelor of Laws, Chief Librarian '22. Raye T11 rec Hundred Sevczzfy-sct'c11 Pagf' Tlzrvr llvlllldffd .5'c:'c1zty't'z'ylzt Earle P. Thompson Bachelor of Laws, Gamma Eta Gamma, Admitted to the Bar '22, Latimer K. Vobayda Bachelor of Laws, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Alpha Delta. Reginald St. Clair Wilson Bachelor of Laws, Phi Delta Phi. Richard C. Waltz Bachelor of Laws, Pomona College A.B., Phi Beta Kappa. Admitted to the Bar '22, Bernard L. Herlihy Doctor of jurisprudence, Baseball '21, '22, Track '22, Varsity Club. Edward A. Penprase Bachelor of Laws, Sigma Nu Phi, Admitted to the Bar '22, Wilbur C. Curtis Bachelor of Laws, Debating '20-'21, Winner Bowen Cup '21, Oratorical Committee '20, Man- ager of Debate '21-'22, Delta Sigma Rho, Skull and Scales, Phi Alpha Delta. M. Logan Lindley Bachelor of Laws, Football '17-'18-'20-'21, Phi Alpha. Glenn E. Whitney Bachelor of Laws, Practice Court Clerk. Page Three Hundred Seifenty-nine LEONARD E THOMAS EDWARD B LOVIE Presldcnt Vlce Presldent Leonard E.. Thomas Edward Lovie - Kendall B. Perkins Chet Williams - George Dennison Warner I. Praul Russel B. Seymour ayv Tlzrm' ll1rm1'Vr4l I zylzty as X X QSSNN NX Milo Smith John Barnes M. T. Surratt Martell H. F. Laugharn F. B. Hansen R. A. Barker E. O. Lippold L. Burkhard K. B. Perkins L. Schaf R. Miller F. McCo11och L. Massey J. M. Askin F. jones E. H. Richards C. Scharf F. Backer D. H. Reay Page Tlzrec' Hundred Eighty-one 1 ,Q L. E. Rowe G. Garnbsky G. Dennison W. B. Dement f ff' l1nrfll1rml11'd I lilly-luwf Graham Y. C. Hong A. P. Coviello W. L. Ramsaur H. Lande Stewart Mrs. Atchley T. P. Menzies G. M. Wicke Head Hamilton C. G. Walker jf...-..,,, XX W. Marshall E. A. Littlejohn G. E. Stoddard I. Snavely P. Kipf H. D. Leddy R. Reames L. Adams D. McKay Harvey M. L. Fletcher T. S. Bunn V. Woodbury M. Murphy J. L. Flynn Hamilton 2995 J. Brewer E. H. Tilson L. Budway C. O. Lessard Godshall G. Gardner W. G. Brown H. E. Phister Page Three Hundr d Eighty-three "1" P. F. Collins J. Sturgeon Harvey I a glzfy-fum' gf 'l'1H'I'l' llzrndrvzl 4 1 WWZT 'K' ' D. Castro M. Harris McDonald A. Pinkston A. R. Bennison H. Moncado O. Mackay J. G. Stone - Q J. M. Howard A. Cate White F. L. Botsford K. Iwanaga L. Friedman C. F. Bartel 1 3 HBGMUDGHM HAROLD HOPPER MARY YOUNG President Vice-President Harold Hopper Mary Young Julius Smart Arthur Kent Louis C. Runge Louis D'E.lia Harold Judson OFFICERS - - - Presicient - Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Executive Committee - Oratorical Committee Athletic Committee Q A --w- .,.. A ,.,.. , ., , QE X -G to ,..., -.i. V so X X ' R - NN" Nu-NNW X, VKX- 1 X S if , -e xi ,,. to ,.o,t., rg5i35..is1,:iikgjx ' X Q 2 ' Qi so Q XE X- xx XX N X s E. XNM3' if A Page Tlzrvc Hzuzdrcd X stxkiysm- ROLL OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS Albert Baber J. S. Baddour W. D. Baker J. W. Balkum F. F. Blalock W. B. Bowman W. H. Brayton W. O. Brice A. Bright M. Bright T. F. Calhoun Sara Camblos D. G. Cardwell L. A. Clark Mabel Clausen A. S. Clogrove H. F. Colman J. Constans A. G. Cope A. A. Copeland C. D. Crail E. E. Cuff L. L. Curtis S. B. Danning H. L. Davis L. R. Dawson C. G. Decker L. F. D'Elia T. R. Dempsey J. J. Dillon R. P. Dolley Muriel Emerson Nettie Evans A. Filipiak E. W. Finley gc' ' frm' IV ll ru' H. F. Flaherty E. A. Freudenberg N. Friedman . . Frye CE 'Tl M. Givens H. L. Godshall G. B. Graham H. R. Griffin Theo. R. Hansen F. W. Harrison T. R. Hauser H. Hopper B. L. Hoyt J. H. Hunter J. C. Hyne Andrew Jackson, Jr. Jean Johnson L. O. Johnston J. Jones H. W. Judson Maurice Jones A. H. Kent M. Krug J. Y. Lambert C. W. La Prade C. P. Launder Elizabeth Lawton R. G. Lester G. Little J. L. Logsdon J. B. McCarty F. McMahon R. E. Mason Lloyd R. Massey Elbert Mead - ............ X--+ ss-sfml-iss S Q mpegs .w.X.w- Q Mft' . X swiss, . X-X. ' -t N .Y -.. '1. 'Xxx Lois R. Mead N. T. Methgen M. M. Mier J. A. Miller C. P. Monningh J. A. Moore Ida B. Mulford W. H. Neal C. R. Newton C. R. Noll J. A. Norman E. L. Overholt P. E. Palmer A. Panza Meta W. Peters C. P. Peters J. Ray D. H. Reay F. Reed A. W. Richards C. W. Richards W. J. Richards H. W. Richardson M. Rodetsdy W. Rouse L. C. Runge C. L. Ryan J. K. Sano C. F. Schneller L. Siegel J. M. Smith W. Spera L. D. Stahl J. Styskal E. F. Sullivan lfll 11,11 is ...Q ylzfybrzfx' C ' 'Q.lQ.QQlQf.Ql.Q.E.. ' is Page Tlzrrv Hundred liiylzty-sc'1'vn Dean Frank M. Porter Hon. Gavin W. Craig Harry P. Amstutz Wilbur C. Curtis Philip C. Farman limi' 'I 111 ww lluml.'1'4I If-S-.- -f ',X's,,,.x l R ' f A ' SKULL AND SCALES LawIln1101'.S'nrivIy Orgfz111i,:'ud in 10,72 MEMBERS FACULTY Clair S. Tappaan ACTIVE Edgar B. Hervey Eddy Leahy Frank P. Lockett Lloyd E. Wright Charles E. Nlillikan Roland W. Maxwell Martin F. Shalcley james H. Smith, Jr. Q5 . . :rg I Ii1lfJfkX"l'l1lllf ...LQ .... Q Leahy Shakley Smith Maxwell Amstutz Curtis Lockett Farman 3 X ' Page Three Hundred Eighty-nine Hon. Gavin W. Craig George H. Bowen Paul O. Broxon Walter E. Bruns john C. Gilllmam Mortimer Kline Lyle Harmon Adams. Kendall Barclay Perl-2 Lloyd Everett Rogers Marla V. Cliiesa Lewis A. Clark Harold Davis Roy P. Dolley Pam" Y llrvf' lllHldl'L'd N'im'fy IHS E T X'ii WX XX SW XX X A 'vt PHI DELTA PHI lfozrazdvd in 1300 Bcnfty Llfltlfffl' lixlfzlwlislzvfl Z90f FACULTY Lawrence L. Larralaee Alfred j. Hill SENIORS Frank P. Loclcett Hubert B. Lloyd Harry W. Lutz Thomas P. Menzies .IUNIORS lrwin Clinton Snavely George Ellett Stoddard Leonard Ewing Thomas FRESHMEN Harold C. Hopper Harold Hunter Harold W. Judson Clair S. Tappaan john McConnell Scott john A. H. Sturgeon George Ward Trammell Reginald S. Wilson J. Glenn Moore Elloer H. Tilson Roscoe H. White Fred P. Bacl-:er ?:Og 52.2.5--1 :Eggs-'. Hmmm gli? 7qmC73 m55r'3" :smmr 'law "1 O.. W ff if E? QW xy 272 V3 I ' l 5 .. . . ,,. Q2 V3 , , , Y' 'nf'-fic. 53 , H Z if 5 fi '11 f 52 I f I l ' gl fl 5 ' gf we :fi . Q fgl :if 3 I ,Vg ,L-gy 1 y, Z lf t f 7 4: .Z Z Z? 4 142 W 'QL Clark Lockett Thomas Adams Davis Bowen Wilson Moore Broxon Rogers Backer Sturgeon Perkins Menzies Trammel Bruns Kent Hunter Judson Hopper Clark Stoddard Dolley Snavely Runge ,Page Three Hzuzdred Ninety-one Thomas Berkibile Earl Oakley Robert P. Carrey Rolland Veon Keith Hunter Dudley Hayes Robert Gray Galbraith A. Little john C. Bronaugh Charles S. Bone, jr. K I f l1!lt' lllI'l'l' lflrllilwcl l X1'11wf,x-fr-'U ll t eg!! I lx-Xii't DELTA CHI X 1 x lfoznzdvd at Cnralcll l'11i'2'v1'xify, Otinlv 1 is IWO L . l - Sbzzilzcrlz Lldll-f0l'IlitI Clmfvfva' Eslcrlrlisllm' in 1910 1.05 .el11yUlrs rllllllllll Clzuffm' Iislcllvlixlzrd in 1009 FACULTY Mark Herron SENIORS Roy E. Maggart Philip C. Farman JUNIORS Lloyd R. Massey Leland Kling Stoddart Franklin B. Hansen john C. Barnes FRESH MEN Harold S. Smith Walter Richards Douglas Stahl Byron C. Hanna john Francis Moroney Harold Cashin Hubert F. Laugharn Milo S. Smith Fred lVlcColloch Charles R. Lounder Jack Styskal Malcome C. Little . ii .... tl Carrey Maggart Ryan Cashin Moroney Hansen Laugharn Bronaugh Oakley Farman Hayes Barnes McCulloch M. Smith Richards Styskal Massey Stoddart Little Launder 'Page Tlzrcc Hundred Ninety-tIz1'ee Vincent A. Morgan Paul C. Vallee Russel A. Barker Richard C. Cantillon Wilbur C. Curtis Oliver C. Hardy Fredrick C. Buckley George B. Dennison joseph P. Duff Charles E. Fulcher Thomas F. Calhoun A . X . .ey I . y . T Ama, '.twNM: +s.s..AXAiX.NisQ,.bfixdoi it ful ' 1 5 - -' i ' Lym- A N K ,XXQXk,.X,fwsf xf -A .JN L i. . Y! PI-Il ALPHA DELTA ,, . l.. 1'-UIHHTVLT uf Clzimgn I-u'zu bcilzrml III LW.. Eakvillr Nl. Nnxx Clzflfvivl' lfxfulrlislzvfl' in .1012 Lwx -slllgfvlvs .l11f11111i CY1lltIf7fCI' E.vft111li.vl1r11' in 1011 FACULTY Hon. Frederick W. Houser SENIORS jesse Hampton Robert H. Harms Donald P. Lane JUNIORS Vernon R. Hamilton Myran Livingston Morris R. McLaughlin Reid A. Pinlcston C. E.. Montgomery Hon. Victor R lVlcLucas Kent Redwme Cecil E.. May L. K. Vobayda Virgil G. Lewis Warner l. Praul Jarvis T. Quail Leslie R. Tarr Phil G. Thomson FRESHMEN Clyde C. Trlplett N ,-- Ll. NNN.- K Y V A' Au .Lim ...tk ....., . LN .,i-:NNN vg3....,,xWXx S - x -- ..... f ng- ...N ' , X , F. S K We-sis..Ng. V I agv illH't'l'llllllt1lL'll . V Yl'1l1'ly-fullt' l.. .iiifiifiaffrTfxffffi N Lane Lewis Hardy Praul Dennison Barker Curtis May Cantillon Pinkston Fulcher Calhoun Hamilton Mitchell Page Three Hundred Ninety-Eve Ben S. Beeryii Y R. T. Chapin Ellis A. Eagan Clyde C. Eartell A. R. Bennison E.. N. Breene Richard Coleman Archie Cope Barney Hoyt I agp 7111-ur llzrmlruu' Q ,,..,, ' Agfvi 3? DELTA THETA PHI Ifolnldrrl in 1013 1 111 1913 1'i1'v1d .5'v1141I4' 1f.VlLtIl7H.Y1ZL'l ' , SENIORS Ray Enter Hal D. Hughes H. Aubrey Miller Charles B. Stewart JUNIORS John Hamilton Francis jones FRESHMEN Ted Hauser Morris jones x . Martin F. Shakeley jefferson K. Stickney Andrew Toolen Henry Phister Russel B. Seymour Ray Miller Nl. M. Mier Fred Laster Alma W. Richards Q . W saw N rg . X z114'fQx'-.x1'.:' l K .gg.QQ..,Qf'f1QQ1 X H. Miller Eagan Beery Stickney Toolen R. Miller Shakley Jones Coleman F. jones Breene Hauser Hamilton Phister A Laster Bennison Ashbaugh Richards Bartel Mier Cope Pagc Thrvc Hundred A' zzzety-.vvzwz Harry P. Amstutz Paul I-I. Bruns Gerald Egan john I... Flynn Ted Botsford Harold C. Cross john A. Cronin Jack W. Flannigan Harold R. Griffin Paar' 7 lrrvr llzrnzlr' as IFR. ENfIDjfg SIGMA NU PI-II IIUIIIIQICII ul Nufimml lI1lI'Z'L'l'SIf-V c'1'lIIj! f.I1l0ffc'l' E.YftII7II..VlIc'lI in FACULTY Charles E. Millikan SENIORS Albert F. Frueh Irving IVI. Gilbert H. Kenneth Howe Edwin IVI. Lundberg IUNIORS David F. Getts George B. Harvey A. Paul Kipf Leonard E.. Rowe FRESHIVIEN Harold I. Rowe F. Reed . . My X... in 1 U03 10.15 V. Paul Mooney, jr. George A. Parker Albert K. Lucas Edward A. Penprase Edward B. Lovey I-I. IVIeI Head Will R. Ramsaur Lang E. E. Cuff ..,, "e'-""r"- M X l X, - . . """VKf Ylawwwwk E t .i . - ,QW-e 'aww .. -..-..,-.Ngyk ,.-W" 4, '-X-..,, V .X----...X X . -. ....., ... A--. I X Af- "X "r 4 X I If NR . .N . f . 5, N 1 H I' I 'V A 1' I gl I1 I 111, z . .1 f-. .Wir '.......eS'f"f.'iiQiEllLL: f ,W ff 5 X Parker Kipf Lucas Mooney Botsford Amstutz Lovie Ramsaur Freuh Bruns Cuff Lundberg Rowe H ead Flynn Penprase Wood Pagv T11 rm' Hundred Ninety-nine Raymond La Noue Paul Amos Ralph Kinsey J. M. Askin Bernard Hiss A. A. Filipiac luffr lwfnf' lllllIl1ll'Ll ..,,y4. 0-.., -skim. 4 JVM hSWWVMil' r " :Q Q fx u' 1 H-,1 . .A P, V 11141 Cq1IlIf'lll'I' lf.m1lvl1'x11Ud film GRADUATES SENIORS Kurt Krauth jUNlORS Anthony F. Palethorpe Edward Purpus FRESH MEN Constantine Von Herzen james Smith uw XXRQNA55 KF! tx:-X ' ' E at GAMMA ETA GAMMA 'Ill 30, Laurence Carter Earle P. Thompson Donald Peck Grant Stewart Edward S. Tassey C. Paul Monningh .T ..,:.:.,,..t. I 3 E. P. Thompson Amos Filipiac Tassey J. Smith Kinsey Peck Krauth Askin Stewart L. Carter Monningh La Noue Palethorpe Purpus Hiss Page Four IMI1llZCl1l'Ud and Ont ,-,r 5 3' ' A' f , wi' ti-g f L PHI DELTA DELTA .llfvlm Cllarffva' 1'10Il1ItIiC!f uf flu' X X -txt X. LlIIl"I'l'I'Sl.fj' nf .S'u1rf!1c1'11 L1UIl.fUl'llllI in 1011 HONORARY MEMBERS Tanna Alex Sarah Wilde Houser Gertrude Comstock Beulah W. Comstock Elizabeth Kenny SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Florence M. Bischoff Nettie E. Evans Dorothea Mesny Lucile McDougal Schaf Carrick H. Buck SORORES IN URBES Betty Beery Clemence Oakley Beetys Gladys Moore Brown Mildred Gray Bulfinch Georgia P. Bullock Litta Belle Campbell Mae Carvell lda Adele Chelgrene Marie Chelgrene Sarah Patten Doherty Mary Louise Doran Laura Johnson Emery Oda Faulconer Winifred Ellis Clara Fulton Jeanette Jewell Jeanette Hewell Margaret Mccarger Crenshaw May Lahey Myra Dell Collins Constance Leitch Ruth Claire Costello " 85" TYSSKRSFX SZYYQSX X at tx. le v -NN - Florence Virginia Danforth K ix . xv X , 1 f-t..t,.N5Qlv tt .-t.Mt,r- 'X Mildred Murphy Mary Young Mabel Clausen M. Eleanor Mack Flora Belle Nelson Vere Radir-Norton Maud Robertson Orfa jean Shontz Esther Love Spencer Anita Wilson Veale lcla Viola Wells Mabel Walker Willebrandt Florence Woodhead Nichols Gladys Lacey Keithly Ruth Black Lyons S l , . L AIX 4 ww Nxxx N W ,,.L Xii., -x's-k, t.t.tt,.r.s.v Q E i 1 ,ff ----M 4 .Q ,,-X tt.-Y --N . s : ,f , 1 tl 1' 'nl' H If 'wx ' A' fr ' TN K lrllzrllllrl I EN MS ill I TW' LL 'imwsxw XX Schaf Bischoff Young Mesny Murphy Clausen Evans Page Four Hundred and Three X M., M. X... 5 M A K X f QE!fXQiX5St XS fx . QF .-:T-ff., ,,.Q. Jai A.. fi . X Q 1 -TT SIGMA IOTA CHI lf1lHlUl'1Il'j' .S'ul1wlm'.vl1ifvJ l'i0IllIKlUl'l1 ul ilu' l'11i'z'r1'x1'l.v of .S'mrf!1v1'11 C'u!1'fm'1ziu in 10.16 Hon. Gavin W. Craig Frank P. Doherty John Francis Moroney lcla May Adams Thomas L. Ambrose Chester L. Avery Earl Lott Banta George Banta William B. Beirne Anna Brockow Victor F. Collins Ruth C. Costello Joseph P. Connolly Charles E. Denny Joe Eshelman Hon. Channing Follette Huron Young Gibson Clifford Grua FACULTY Kemper Campbell SENIORS Florence M. Bischoff Victor E.. Koch FRATRES IN URBE David Glickman Ernest K. Hartman Mark L. Herron George W. Homan Fred Horowitz Clifford L. Hughes Mrs. Amelia F. johnson Victor H. Kendrick George H. Koch Mrs. Mabel Copland Linneman Wesley E.. Marten Harry McLean Lloyd O. Miller Charles E. Millikan Hugh Neal Wells Frank M. Porter Harry W. Chase Lawrence L. Otis Charles B. Olerich Timon E.. Owens Helen Morton Randall Louis Seamon Charles H. Scharnikow Myron W. Silverton Seymour S. Silverton john S. Shepherd Nickliffe Stack Courtney A. Teel Clyde Thomas sl Florence Miriam Woodhead Paul E. Younkin Harold C. Morton lam 111111 llzrmlrz fl A Q Ilif l'llllV g g..lf.....QQ.....j Moroney Johnson McC1ean Chase Bischoff Koch ' Page Four Hundred and Five tXxxg.x X K i , ' 7, A K. W5 '3 f' ffl V quam and Qompas ' GM A College o Lam? 11.5.0 tail Q9 l"w1rm1'm' in Hn' Iiuxf uf ll Tinu' ll'l1f1'mf ilu' .llIU1lIl7l'-X' nf 1111111 IQIIIIJIUHI N01 io flu' C'fi11f1'a1'y HONORARY MEMBERS Hon. Gavin W. Craig Hon. Victor R. lVlcl..ucas Percy V. Hammon Hon. Benjamin F. Bledsoe Alfred Hill Byron C. Hannah Hon. Frederick W. Houser Thomas W. Robinson O. R. W. Robinson ALUMNEE MEMBERS Peter Barnicle W. W. Brunton C. W. Beck H. T. Coleman Frank C. Everts W. W. Findlay Lon A. Brooks Aubrey O. Bray Louis Budway Alfred E. Cate Harry W. Chase Paul F. Collins Ellery E. Cuff Ellis A. Eagan Harry A. Finkenstein agp' l'1111rlf11Hdrrml' Henry Haves Frank Herron A. Huntley Wlayne E.. Jordon Frank Lehan Austin E. Longcroft Ernest K. Hartman ACTIVE MEMBERS Horace F. Frye W. Blair Gibbons Hal Hughes Everett R. james Edward B. Lovie joseph Matherly Millard M. Nlier Harold A. Miller Brown S. McPherson Lloyd Nix Voltaire C. Perkins Fred E. Subitli Harry K. Wilson Samuel Horowitz Roy A. Robinson Gail B. Selig Martin F. Shakley john W. Steele Mack T. Surratt George W. Trammel Andrew Toolen Valentine Woodbury Kendall B. Perkins A. is X 111 .3 l.l' .. , .. . .. X Selig Finkenstein Woodbury Bray Collins Chase Brooks Matherly Steele Lovie Trammel Mier Shakley Perkins Budwa y Miller Cate Surratt Page Fuur Hundred and Soren Florence M. Bischoff Loraine B. Beyer Mildred Murphy - Ella M. F. Atchley Loraine B. Beyer Rivera Boyd Loraine Burckard Florence M. Bischoff Carrick H. Buck Lucile Cadwalader Sara L. Camblos Mabel Clausen Sarah B. Denning Muriel Emerson I um' l'mfJ'llll11iln'iI SOCIETAS SOCIATUS f7l'jlllIIl.f-'Fil in N20 OFFICERS MEMBERS Sadye M. Fine Elizabeth Lee Greenberg Alice A. Hall Peggy Halloran Lucy F. Huston Dena Jacobson jean johnson Alma M. jones Bertha B. Joseph Hannnah T. Lande Elizabeth Lawton Nettie S. Evans . KEN- XV- . N M. 111 lizyllf 'i M.. ,.,..,..... -..Lt .... .x. President - Vice-President Ella A. Ludwig Anna B. MacRobbie Lois R. Mead Dorothea Mesny lcla B. Mulforcl Mildred Murphy Meta W. Peters Helen M. Randall Secretary Lucile McDougal Schaf Virgie F. Warren Mary R. Young S .S Byer Atchley Jacobson Johnson Bischoff Camblos Young Clausen Lande Murphy Emerson Warren Mulford Burckard Evans Schaf Peters Lawton Hall joseph w Page Four Hundred aHc1'NiHU M535 L Emerson Lande Burckard Murphy Camblos Johnson Beyer SOCIETAS SGCIATUS TENNIS CLUB MEMBERS Loraine Beyer Muriel Emerson Alma M. jones Loraine Burckard Nettie Evans Hannah Lancle Mabel Clausen -lean johnson Mildred Murphy S3 Fa Camblos X X XX Nw X x X x ..., 'jjyw iwwrx Q E L www, W.,.,KiNW--X., o,.k NIT .x,r E , "---me in x. W . Q 15. , . Nw. K IJIIUF l"mrrll111lclrril , , .. ......,. ....,.........A...,. W. ., . .. ,...Q,mw NON COIVIPIS MENTIS When Dad Carl heard that the seniors in the academic procession at the Inaugural were going to march in the order of their founding, he claimed that that being the case he rated the position at the head of the Law cap and gowners, as he was founded before any of the rest of them. It took Ryan, Amstutz and Moroney, talking three abreast, to explain to him that he had things all wrong. SOB SISTERS REGIS- TER COMPLAINT The Societas Sociatus, S. S., Steam Ship, Cause of a Thousand Won- ders, complained to the Stare Decisis that last year this venerable and well-meaning publication had unwit- tingly and unfeelingly referred to them as "All the old scrub women around the Tajo Building," and they wish us to call attention to the fact that this is not the case at all and to point out to the men students that all the old scrub women seen around the Tajo Campus are not members of Scrub Sisters Qbeg pardon !- So- cietas Sociatusj, but that there is an employment office near the campus. We certainly agree with Societas that this was a most unkind and un- called for cut and we wish to take this opportunity to point out to the men students that "all the old scrub women seen around the campus" are not members of the S. S., but that there is an employment oflice near the campus. So for heaven's sake, fellows, don't get our co-eds mixed STARE DECISIS F RAT DIRECTORY DELTA CHI Name-Delta Chi is Hungarian for "We think we're good." Purpose-To look important. Pin-An uncouth piece of hard- ware that would make a good button on a back gate. Founded - The year of the big wind. Contains more brothers that can talk and say less and ask more fool- ish questions and mean nothing than any other small-town club. Motto - "Don't we think we're :ute?" DELTA TI-IETA PHI Name-Delta Theta Phi is the Spanish for "Where can I get a drink?" Purpose-To fool the freshman. Pin-A lopsided wart with a black spot in the middle. Resembles an enlarged flyspeck on a gumdrop. Founded-Later than they say. Their chief business is the estab- lishment of a phantom pedigree. Their name is expressed most fre- quently in their daily conversation and the goodly number of followers are true to the fair name. Motto-Down with whisky. PI-II DELTA PI-II Name-Phi Delta Phi is Greek for up. "Bull." X S i. bfillgggll i N N 3 "VW .... N sw"W'N'r---QT ""' " X WW' . Page F ou 1' H11 ndred E lawn Purpose--Same thing. Founded-At the county jail to get revenge on all law students. Pin-Two pretzels wound around a broomstick. The brothers spend most of their time and energy in the accumulation of worthless political offices, and then not knowing what to do with them. They have more different kinds of presidents than Mexico. Motto- New and second hand votes bought, sold and exchanged. SIGMA NU PI-II Name-Sima Nu Phi. Purpose-Nobody knows. Founded-When the board of con- trol was away. Pin-Sour owl seated on top of an Ingersoll Radiolite. An uncouth and motley following grabbed off at the beginning of each school year before either Sigma Nu Phi or the new men know any better. Motto-We're pretty good for a night school club. PHI ALPHA DELTA Name-Phi Alpha Delta is Scan- dinavian for Lounge Lizard. Purpose-To give the rest of the school something to laugh at. Founded-At Vassar. Pin-Resembles a lopsided cara- mel stuck on the back of a 10-cent piece. Contains a unique and original se- lection of rah, rah boys with long, slimy hair combs, fond of craps and fancy dancers. Motto-"We WILL be a frater- nity." I 1 l'U11r1'lllff1fln'tl I ..v.a,.,...--..- .,..... ,.,.,.- ..., .,.- ......,.. W, X. GAMMA ETA GAMMA Name - Gamma Eta Gamma is Irish for "Look what the wind blew in. Purpose-To provide a good club for all the leftovers. Founded-All of a sudden. Pin-Looks like the reflection of a policeman's badge in a mud puddle. Appeared all of a sudden out of otherwise peaceful sky, and by doing so ruined a perfectly good locale. Motto-If he can pay his dues, pledge him. PI-II DELTA DELTA Name-Phi Delta Delta is Aglo- Saxon for "A dream of fair women." Purpose-To exist until next year in hopes the dream will come true. Founded-When co-eds used to attend law school. Pin - Broken reading lamp en- twined around a piece of charcoal. They are very exclusive and initi- ate only two women each year. Some say this is partly due to the fact that they can't End any more, but we don't like to believe this. M o t t o - In numbers there is strength." POLITICAL PRATTLE Come around, come around, Any old mang Give us your ballots As fast as you can. If you'11 vote for us We'Il pass out the rye. Never mind for what office, Elect a Phi Delta Phi. x ix if .ws ii .. . .s. Nwsaw' v is 1 a PQ i Q A . -. '1'1 -u-. ,..I, . x: J I A gl ' 7 I, 4, -ISI -L 'Q III I., -0 I II 44- Ijebjs .II lII,I IIIIJIVI I 1 .Q I we .I J I-..-.lI.-- I?-III17 I .Il II 0 I J .1 "1 ' ' I I T . I I :II L 3 I 'f.f-..ff- I- 2 . J. - L . IF, ' A-.IL .V :---. . ,, . - I- Y ' -r I I . 'L I FY . ,I QI"--I '.,IIF'-I 'Lua-I-II HI ,II .I D I 1 .. + .4 1 H ' J-...Eff-w I .1-: I 3 2 IIIII1-.III II I 4-I QI. 4 6 Q EI. Q IIIII QI + I fx 1' "-Lf!-I5-I- -JI fi-1 -11'-' . ,... 1.511 . - " .. 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Burke 'lllirr-ljlrrniheni Uhr 5Hira1 Nntinnal Eiank nf Dina 2-Mlgvlvz 'Inn H 6 x 'Ns 'f -Un and Q E -Q. 'AMX Payv Funr lfumlrvd l"n1lVfz'L'lI C. 81 F. Electric Co Sells Electric Washing and lroning Machines Electric Sewing Machines Electric Appliances Lighting Fixtures Ancl All Other Electrical Goods Our Contracting Department Guarantees All Wiring and Installing Steam Boilers Gasoline Stills Switches House Wiring Pumps Motor Work Gasoline Engines Industrial Lighting We Specialize on Telephone ancl Signal Installations And Scientific lllumination Swim at BIMI I The lVlagnil:lcent GUTDOOR PGOL. ls Now Gpen Californias lVlost Sanitary and Beautiful Bath House Bimini Hot Springs Sd and Vermont Wils. I 660 C. WI. Al1fl1'QWS Dent al Cillllplllly Hollingsworth Building l Los Angeles New Building is Dedicated to Service Majestic in size and simplicity, harmo- nious in every detail, and useful and beau- tiful throughout, the new Administration Building of the University stands out as one of the great achievements of U. S. C. for the past two years. lt emphasizes the fact that the University is continually shoving to the front, seeking new fields of work, and determined to be ready for any task. During the past year the classrooms have been dedicated to the service of knowledge and pronounced fitted for their work. lVlore than any one thing, perhaps, the auditorium is destined to serve the true Cardinal and Cold spirit of the Uni- versity of Southern California. This great meeting place provides a gathering ground for the entire student body, fostering the spirit of unity: it builds up tradition, through its special seating arrangement, by honoring the upper class- meng and it strengthens the spirit of U. S. C. simply by existing-an auditorium to which any college might well point with pride. Every Trojan takes pride in the scholas- tic accomplishments and the athletic prow- ess of the University. Let each one, too, take pride in the new building with its complete equipment and its new audi- torium. Prof. Marston: "That's the third time you've looked on Rogers' paper, Harold? john LL.: "Yes sir, he dsesn't write very plainly. Phil: "Last night I dreamed that I asked the most beautiful girl in tlfe world to marry me." Marie: "Oh Phil, what did I say?"- Octopus. 2 -- I g I I. 'X l M 1 . 514 ' "1 0 follow in the footste s 5 'l U of those Whose irispirra- E :vw Bl tions for labor were di- 5 l vine is a pilgrimage KS. llfxlf, Worthy of any man. We 'ills V ali. cannot hope to equal the service to civilization of ' fzMlll1llc,bi,,lf'g those who b u i l cl e cl E. through rugged Wilcler- I ' X i'l'i " nesses El Camino Real-- but in our humble Way we can honor their mem- ory by imitating their spirit and in doing so build for a greater California. ,F alifornia Bank 1 University Branch Vermont at Jefferson 4 . ,N Hr- X1 ff:,1 Aa . 5 .I 5 , -I V: - . . i-sl r iii lr i fig i S A ,- 1 ,fasts ll 4-TLatW,,vvvfr'v.-vir"'r"""" ' U -.HI i - . rw-Mfg rl l ' 5: ' M 1 gi ,M F- , a sP?Qm QW :ff f-'4 we :' 5 W ' Fe'yv , - 2'-5151 i -Q rNX ,X Q . I .Ive l XJ W, f a ,-2-' J , I Rx Q rv-Y ,I " , , l 1 v 7 Ahvfsflx ,X M Qui. Qhv xnlff I l 4 I 7wQK'f'Y't"i'f.Qwf',f ,'r4r,u l ' --.N 5x'L?lV.:i'N-iiqiw '.l.fAl5?i'mxvf'O l iff 1 Xb . D, Q71 YQ QZJK Qt, 4' , ,J r-lu-vrir -in 1-l:::.i" XXlgx,Q:"Ffl R' . ,xvxxx 1 'A Y H - is ' ' ,M Q . Q' . - .44 , ff 'M - Q54 SHEET METAL CGNTRACTING NATIONAL CORNICE WORKS, Inc 1323 Channing St. Los Angeles, California "I'm always in the ring," said the napkin. "Me, too," bellowed the boxer. "I shined in one last night," said the moon. "I wish I were," sighed the fourth Finger of the left hand. S. Royal Electric Cleaners Dr. Bouard Lives ai Hermosa Beach Dr. George F. Bovard, president emer- itus, has been living at Hermosa Beach since poor health forced him to resign from the presidency. He and Mrs. Bovard spent several months in San Diego follow- ing his decision to quit activeiparticipation in university work, although he expresses as great an interest in this institution's affairs as before. Dr. Bovard was beloved by the students because he was always one of them and partook of University activities to his utmost ability, maintaining, however, an executive's control over the University. The students regret that he is unable to be with them in their daily work, but are confident that his spirit of progressiveness and fair dealing will follow them through life. Gaws Write a Popular Play Among the worth-while dramatic at- tractions for l922-l923 will be "Pha- roah's Daughter," a biblical play written by Dr. and Mrs. Allison Caw, with Mar- garet Anglin in the star role. Dr. Gaw is head of the department of English at U. S. C., and also one of the directors of the Drama League of America. He is one of the established authorities on American drama. ln a city famous for its theatrical people, this faculty member stands pre-eminently in the foreground. This collaboration of the Gaws was com- pleted about a year ago, receiving favor- able comment from the press. The Pasa- dena Community Players were exceedingly anxious to produce the play during the summer season. P 'a lu. . X o'?' ' mlb 51 ,gif ' Wqigiiem Ii, A. . 4312 F- , 'Ls " s . s qs- -'sw -- 5--5? 6- 2HsfL?,5i':35g3f- g HF' x Ask for "Your Favorite Dishv S E E i E E N 2 . r E D r 75 E E E E '9 .3 r 3 0 h, h 4 E W 1 Z Quality Ice Cream There is a dealer in your neighborhood h E 1 L. Christopher Co. E I ggw T sig-egg U Lopes Q LE, Wefwm A7 16? ,Q i ig: xt 2 ' wif? "" . -ww A MA A . ' T "2 "Kr-V""'. " 'T' I 52 Fr Xa, fx'-1.3 -5, 513 X - 'I up 'ww M qw Yi' Le 5.2 1 . , ,Nqr-v '7' ' ' 'fn Aft 'L 3 km YY ,, ..f pwggv 44 Xa' 9 ' 1 A , M , wa S 'Z Spa. 'UQ pad fm ' A M y "s?."'......""'- W 1 'I -. , v tv-1 Q M, i ' 2,3 b Zi. , qa.'C'ufa l Payr I'-tll1I'llIlHIil'l'lI' Twcnty ! '--' -'A X-ft--f-fx'-1-1""' i , 4 k 1 l f 5 all IIN ..,,..- ,-- --wi,-v-rv' ,,?'.1'.mzWxxfv1 1 V ,J I ,hiss . e ii I J, ,.,.l-vw 1-rs U..-3 Q t g , izx Pacific Mutual Building, Los Angeles This building completely equipped with l,5U0 Western Venetian Blinds. These blinds afford the maximum in control of the sun's heat and light. Ventilation, too, is perfectly controlled by them. Manufactured and sold by WESTERN BLIND 8: SCREEN COMPANY 2700 Long Beach Avenue Los Angeles ... W. .x., ....,...,.,.......-..,.,.,...x....,... .,., ...,1..,.w,..e.,,.,..... ....-.......,,-...N Q x Q is -w ' Q. .sk F 1 x -f-me as . .dst-sv x f'.ki:,..,'.:.: ., XX, XC., Qs, N .-Rs X 1: ..:..E,.... A.. ..x. ...sss..s.. sw, x .S QM... C, .W x ,L .. Records Made on Bovard Fiela' by S. C. Aifzleies. U. S. C.--Record Time or Bovard Field-- Time or Event held by Place Distance Year Record held by Distance I00 yds Howard Drews Berkeley 9 3-5 I9I4 Chas. Paddock 9 4-5 Charles Paddock Berkeley I92I 220 yds Charles Paddock Berkeley 20 4-5 l92I Chas. Paddock 22 3II yds.-lDistance around Bovard Field Trackl Chas. Paddock 33 3-5 330 yds. Ceo. Schiller Pasadena 35 3-5 I92I Ceo. Schiller 36 440 yds C-eo. Schiller Pasadena 48 4-5 I920 Gwynn Wilson 49 2-5 660 yds U I:23:4 880 yds Clarence Beebe U. S. C. fold track? I:56:4 I9I6 2:02 M mile " 3:22 I mile Linton Smith Berkeley 4:32 I9II Noel George 4:48:2 2 miles Chas. Swiggett U. S, C. I foldtrackl I0:I0:I I9I2 I20 yd. H. H. Earl Thomson Stanford I4:4 I9I6 Earl Thomson, Fred Kelly I5 I20 yd. L. H. Lloyd Rogers I3:2 220 yd. L. H. Fred Kelly Bovard Field I9I5 High jump Cliver Corey " 24:4-6' 4 VL" I922 Broad jump Howard Drew " 22' IOM!" I9I4 , Pole Vault Richard Emmons Pasadena I3' Mg" I92I Chas. Borgstrom IZ' 91A" javelin Ed. Whitcomb Bovard Field I59' I9I7 john Abbott Berkeley I59' I92I Discus john Boyle Bovard Field I40' 3" I922 Hop, Skip and jump Lloyd Rogers Claremont 44' 4" I92I Shot I Harry Trotter " 45' 4" I9I0 I mile relay lsenhouer, Leahy, lsenhouer, Leahy, Wilson, Schiller L. A. H. S. 3:22 I92I Wilson, Schiller 3:25:2 mx X N XR., wJNX,.xx -x xkkxskwg . TQ .....- Q ....,, k Page Four I1 IIIHIVVULI t, -sb' qu . I4 l .Nxgs l f X fwfr Wlilggl ll: nr '2,1:F?lQH,ga. Q . , ligilflijli H llhgclly lfrx ' X 3 ,f I V A qlgl gm W Mmm if" . X n if G15 4 Wi, -:GH 'f "YQ ,ty llllxjljl' l'1,1QliWR ll 'ln MMFI lf- 'fl' lfy 'lr ll 'li i ilJlq'efl sl lllsllw Mui L. fl rim, ll HI 'nudll I 'film' f u... .a"f,'f-g ,si - 'iawhiltiiilllg-A r N . , '9f,1'3'f"-,X 'Am UQ' fl' : 1 ft"wFEllLsW l ill ft . eww iif:IrEriL!5.E,?gJ' s., l , it' Q' , wumllfil ll , 1 ml i' ls! It w. 'N WM ,xi 'VI ,qw A, if A . Q .r 5 if ff 'N S UNION BANK BUVLDING EICHTH SL HILL You Feel at Ease Business moves rapidly, smoothly, efficiently through the Union Bank, because it has no recl tape to hurdle. You feel immediately in this big, spacious bank that there is plenty of room to move about. And the simple arrangement of the office quarters makes it easy to fmcl the man you want. Once found, he's friendly-glad to see you and anxious to serve you. Whether an officer or a member of the rank and file--itis always the same-personal service-and plenty of it! A good place to bank! N1oN ANK8tTRUST o. OF. LOS ANGELES SAVINGS COMMERCIAL TRUST K'The Bank of Personal Service" MEMBER FEDERAL CAPITAL AND SURPLUS RESERVE SYSTEM 51,648,000 Ye Ulcle College lnn A Place to Eat 1 Operated for the benefit and convenience of the Faculty and Students of the U. S. C. With unexcelled quality and service at Popular Prices. Breakfasts, Lunches, Dinners Banquets arranged for any occasion 3472 University Ave. ARTHUR D. DAYTON, Mgr. Candies lce Cream Soclas The home atmosphere prevails We Specialize in the Better Class of l-ligh Yielding Tax Exempt Bonds ELLIOTT 8: I-IORNE CO. fBond Dealers Since 190-H Suite 200 Stock Exchange Bldg. 639 So. Spring St. Main 7255 Los Angeles Pasadena Yale Chartered for Trip North For the first time in the history of the University, enough students attended the annual football classic between the Tro- jans and Bears, held at Berkeley, to justify chartering the Yale. The forty-piece band, together with over 300 students, slum- bered on the peaceful waters of the Pacific while being propelled onward to see "the game of their young lives" played at Berkeley, November 5, I92I. Twice the number of students, with their friends, went via automobile and train than traveled on the steamer, so that U. S. C. had a representation of about l.000 to root for the boys when they chased the pigskin around the field. The Berkeley contest was the first game at which the Cardinal and Gold mega- phones were distributed to the men. The resultant volume of enthusiasm which found an outlet in unified cheering com- pletely astounded the California fans, for they could not fathom the idea that U. S. C. rooters numbering l,000 could drown the yells of a much larger section. BRILL'S . - 11ww:i1s.w,'f "2 . .-q K fb-wa. 'awake . X V T,-,qi-,K ,INV ,mafia , -m y in it i.iXQfiig.iji. . iw, T v 'Eng '?"'3i lvl' Y Ai Z- J -' 1 FULL DRESS AND TUXEDO SUITS .M X FOR HIRE 319 SOUTH SPRING ST. SECOND FLOOR l Tel. 191 55 'lx Los Angeles ---- California y f w ig N L? , , . ,V . . g. g Vyvyy if g my Q "" 'Valli fa ttf . it T' Minn, " ., ' ' -1 Eb '-.ill -T g -. -ttiitittftp iililm 4- Vlff " .A . fy .iv ve 1 ': - . Hwtv 9551.1 l,w:.,,:.:iL ,N - , 45, N. 1 ist: it :lisp a .V W, 1. 1 A.-iw' in Sivlii.. W A wt' -. WL t . - at i- 3 v i f ,- GN the sound principles and policies which the early Cali- fornians associated inseparably with the name '4Hel1man" has been built this modern bank, which in strength, service, and convenience so well meets the demands of the Californians of today. Resources 44 Million Open Night and Day coMmEacuAuQ, ' t1Jsr aszwniios 1 i 1 i I V Y -. gh -A ff il l L ' iv f i ' .l Hllll Mj-.ull ' ' SHXTH AWD libfiliallliil l i gmasivnumc H iowa! naiiunil mgggtmeinano . a qwifiiiiiw aaa wwssrsirgzzi aam sraoovaia, txtfff' csmir wtvseasm, 1a,uvis1:esi1r:aE,icAL. mam ED can Burn Carbon Briquets the best solid fuel Because of Meir- Lower Cost Higher Heating Values Less Ash Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation f ' 1 . 5 L we . Q '9lBRoTHERg2g 9 9+ s 1 s T E R li IQ I ig We cater to your desires. Q HSN - Qi 2 T. V. ALLEN Co. EQ M l l , jewelers Representatives llgl t0 TQ' QQ, GREEK LETTER SOCIETIES 9 824 So. Hill Street Qi 11? Los Angeles . . California QW I.. L. AUSTIN, Campus Representative 'fit , -4592 ?eTi2'5PX6itxfs?eT.tQ9fE,VXs3J The Southern California Supply Co. Bakers' and Confectioners' Machinery Tools and Supplies 814 E. Third Street Los Angeles, Cal. MILK, CREAM A N D BUTTERMILK SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Phone us for Service BURR CREAMERY 801 East 8th Street Main 852 f - - - 10787 Faculty Desert Classes or a Happy Vacation Far from books, assignments, collateral reading cards and co-eds, each Trojan pro- fessor amused himself at his own sweet will during vacation. Among those who journeyed afar are Prof. Roy T. Thompson, who went to Eng- land: Prof. Katherine Forrester, who spent the entire summer in Mexico, and Prof. Lawrence Lowrey, who conducted a Euro-- pean trip. Mr. Curtis Huse spent a week in San Francisco, while Prof. Roy Schultz also visited the northern city. Prof. james Dixon visited Berkeley, where he spent most of his time with john Fryer, head of the Oriental Language De- partment at California. Prof. Fryer re- turned to Los Angeles with Prof. Dixon and visited U. S. C. He decided that one obtains a better view from the tower of the U. S. C. Administration Building than from the famous Campanille at California. Lake Tahoe and Yosemite attracted Prof. Della Early, Prof. Loren T. Clark, and Prof. and Mrs. Hugh Lowther. Prof. Clarence Gilliland heartily enjoyed his va- cation in the high Sierras. Prof. Louis Wann and Prof. Ralph Flew- elling built themselves a cabin way up in the West Fork region, back of Mount Wil- son. They spent three weeks in the mountains. ul went to Stanford to do some research work concerning medieval interpretation of the attitude toward classical mythology found especially in the middle English writers," stated Prof. john Cooke. Dr. Herbert Austin made a trip East, while Dr. Allison Caw moved boolcs around all vacation. ul wish it known," said Prof. Lynn Clark, "that l caught the record trout, I5 inches long, at Mammoth Lake. And at Catalina l swam one mile." THERE'S A REASO Why l-lokom has plumloed more than l LOO0 buildings in the past nineteen years---Service---Quality J. H O K O M Plumbing and Heating since 1903 South 6963 43l2 lVloneta Ave "FROM FOREST TO BUILDER" Hammond Lumber Co. 2010 South Alameda Street, Los Angeles Everything that builders need Supplied with courtesy and speed. BRANCH YARDS: Colton Brawley Pomona Imperial Ontario Hcltville Redlands Calipatria San Bernardino El Centro Riverside Calexico Highland Westmoreland Orange Van Nuys Pasadena Owensmouth Blythe Newhall Kingman, Ariz. Long Beach Zelzah AUTO REPAIRIN G Varsity Auto Repair Shop, 935 W. jefferson St. ALL WORK GUARANTEED Tires and Tubes Cas and Oils Acc esso ries Free Crank Case Service l thank you for your patronage and solicit your future business. Yours truly, FRANK BUNKER. When Fruits or Vegetables are wanted, don't forget that Rivers Bros. Co., Inc. WHOLESALE TERMINAL ls the place to get them. We Ship Everywhere Transfers Come From Everywhere An unusually large number of the stu- dents enrolled in the College of Commerce and Business Administration are from other institutions, with most of the trans- fers coming from the following universi- ties: Wisconsin, Oklahoma, Nebraska, Montana, Pennsylvania, Minnesota, Chi- cago, Stanforcl, Southwestern, Northwest- ern, Creighton, De Pauw, Western Re- serve, Temple, Purdue, Missouri, Califor- nia, Michigan, Arizona, Illinois, and the following colleges: Kansas State, Cornell, Yale, Dartmouth, lowa, St. Olafis, Lafay- ette, Occidental, Morningside, Tufts, and Carleton. ln addition to the American colleges and universities, a number of the European countries are represented, be- sides many of the junior colleges and nor- mal schools in the United States. To S. C. is qoride The Co-eds, Blessum Every year the influx of athletes at U. S. C. makes the coaches forget their worries temporarily in the expectations of the athletic future of the University. And also every year the inHux of co-eds, familiar and soon to be so, makes the male population of the campus colleges forget their worries in the joy of making their choice-like the small boy in front of the candy store window. Without this element of college life, U. S. C. would be a sadder place to live in. With the co-eds, excitement, pleasure, va- riety, and sometimes more serious feelings have an existence otherwise impossible. They put life in Trojan parties, energy in Trojan classrooms, music in Trojan songs, and ambition in Trojan men.-Trojan edi- torial. 1 Copyrights Trade Marks and Labels JAMES R. TOWNSEND 712 San Fernando Building Fourth and Main Sts. Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone 14619 Solicitor of American and Foreign PATENTS Compliments of CALIFORNIA DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY Promptness, Courtesy and Satisfactory Service Always Our Endeavor OUR REFERENCES: Hundreds of Dentists with whom we have been doing business for years. Depots at Los Angeles, Phoenix, San Diego, El Paso. Phone West 7095 E.. S. Wiget. Prop. WIGETS LUNCH ROOM A Good Place to Eat Try Our Homemade Pies 3512 S. Vermont Ave. Los Angeles, Cal. l fl 'lfliWll'I5 Il QYWTIDN Al 'QMS ITU.. fifimimp Goods., Fislziimg Tmiltle liliiiliaizmij Sf4iiQl's, ilicmlmilxs HDD-fill So. fiiiifsfe Los Angeles P. D. D. PLEDC-ES TWO Phi Delta Delta has literally been scattering sorority pins around the campus this year. So many good- looking dames appeared that the sis- ters fell all over each other giving the rushees a good time. All we can say is that there would be a hot time if Phi Delta Delta had a rival. 1- Milliner: "Madam, that white feather on your hat makes you look five years younger." Ambitious Teacher: "Ahem! You can put two on it then, please." OUR VIEWPOINT lExcerpl from arlicle appearing in fournal of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry, March l922l "ln a time of actual need, a large group of scientists, industrialists, and even government officials insisted that Americans must establish a domestic laboratory apparatus and supply industry, advised that investments necessary for development be made, and assured each other that not only did they desire to make America reasonably independent in essentials, but that they were determined never again to be left without an American source of apparatus. "Educational institutions fwhich buy about 7051 of the apparatus used and are alone able to purchase standard items in quantity, are tempted to place abroad the quantity orders which would enable any American manufacturer to reduce his costs. Quality is no longer debated, for America has made good. lt is merely a matter of price, in which American costs, always higher than European costs, are still further boosted by the exchange situation. "American colleges depend for support on American industries. If the policy of importation of apparatus were followed to a logical conclusion few domestic industries could grow to philanthropic proportions. We often wonder how a college trustee or university regent can clamor for a protective tariff for his business interests and yet sanction wholesale importation of supplies for the school he helps govern. We urge the abandonment of any purchasing policy which seems so certain to kill our apparatus and chemical industry, founded at such cost, and which is equally certain to weaken our established dealers. There are those ready to spend large sums to improve their product. Competition is sufficiently lceen to assure fair dealing, reasonable prices, and real service. Why are so many willing to give up the well-tried principle of the square deal?" EDWARD C. ENGLISH GENERAL CONTRACTOR Monumental and Industrial Buildings a Specialty Telephone 65998 sos-no Citizens National Bank Bldg. A Laa Angeles, C 1 f Builder of Administration Building, U. S. C. DELUSIONS DISPELLED Sentimental Youth: "Do you know, darling, I used to kiss the very stamps you sent me, knowing they had touched your sweet lips." His Liglit o' Love: "Oh, jack, I used to moisten them on dear old Fido's nose." -Bison. FRANCIS FLORAL CO. Florists and Decorators Plants, Palms, Ferns, Cut Flowers, Floral llesigns, Wedding Bouquets 3676 So. Vermont Ave. Phone 25364 Mrs. Willelnrandf Breaks Precealeni Mrs. Mabel W. Willebrandt holds the responsible position of Assistant Attorney General of the United States, with offices in Washington, D. C. But recently she appeared before the United States Supreme Court, on behalf of the Government, in an action involving some forty-Five millions of dollars! This constitutes the first time in the history of this country that a woman has represented the Government in so important an undertaking. That she did her work well is undoubted. Mrs. Willebrandt is capable and well learned in the law. She gained her legal education with the class of 'l6. For some time she was engaged in the practice of law before the local State and Federal courts. besides holding certain public of- fices. Xllfhen the opportunity came to tal-ce the high position she now holds, it found her Well prepared. AN APPRECIATION 4 W .gf I OR many years we have watched with pride Q . qjll the steady growth and development of the l g iUniversity of Southern California as a great li s . al l institution of learning, recognized among the lf educators of America for its high standards of scholarship and among citizens of Los Angeles for its contribution to the cultural life of the community. We appreciate the opportunity we have had to grow with this splendid institution and to serve its members with the same ideals in business as the University has upheld in the world of higher education. LILLARD DRUG CO. Northwest Corner Vermont and W. Jefferson 'Au b """'x"' To protect the p1'op0rf,y of pnpvls from 5 21 5 Q' theft or tl1J0u'glzftIe.s.s borrowmgg to fm- spfzwrv care mad 1IzTec1ffr1e.s.s ,' fo preverzt H16 5' sprmfl of colds a-ml oflzefr C077ffUfgZ0fl2- 'S SLLML I S . Dznvzud Sfed Lockers are vfweded Luz 9 3 NOK' '?'X.g7fV.' 0 lf ei ,lj .sc 100 f. :Q z ' BOWEN METAL FURNITURE CO. BANK EQUIPMENTS METAL FURNITURE AND FILING DEVICES DURAND STEEL LOCKERS AND SHELVING Telephone 65179 908 SOUTH HILL STREET LOS ANGELES W"'.ZT.l'I1 Fire is f!1'wfI,QlS a nwnace, and some of your every- I -W day papers cannot be replaced. We specialise in LWEIQZQQQQ VLLVL , ' i - - - I f'f?T'i '0f ' e' 2 VVATSON steel jilmg Cabmets, safes, Izfbrury I Sh0I'l9'i'l'lg and built-to-order' cquipmienf. ,X'U', i iff- Librarians know 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. VISIT OUR DISPLAY ROOMS Library Bureau McKee 61 Wentworth, Distributors 440 Pacific Electric Building Los Angeles, California Pico 2490 65691 Compliments of A Friend Hon. F. W. Hauser Giver of Impelus The College of Law owes its existence chiefly to the unbounded optimism, initia- tive and determination of a few students of a bygone decade who were compelled to procure their knowledge of the law from private mentors, and who were not sur- rounded with the facilities which we of to- day consider as commonplaces. The de- sire of those few students to provide a more systematic method for the pursuit of legal learning gave the present college its first impetus. One of those students was Frederick W. Houser, than whom none possessed greater enthusiasm and initia- tive. After organizing the first School of Law, judge Houser completed his legal studies therein, graduating in l900. He engaged in practice for a time, but politics beck- oned him, and the people approved, so that he journeyed to Sacramento in the capacity of Assemblyman. It is this expe- rience that has enabled the judge to re- marlc, when searching for the Legislature's intention, that no Legislature ever pos- sessed an intention. After returning from Sacramento he again entered the practice of law, but not for long was he allowed to remain so occu- pied, for shortly thereafter he became a member of the Superior Court of Los Angeles County. There he now has the somewhat doubtful pleasure of providing havens of refuge for the weary in the peaceful solitude of San Quentin. Kindly, courteous and pleasant, Judge Houser easily earns the good will of all with whom he comes in contact, yet stern and unbending in matters of ethics, both professional and social, he instills respect for the law in those who transgress its edicts. ALL LATEST IMPROVEMENTS Student: "I suppose you hatch all these chickens yourself?" Farmer: "Nope-we've got hens here to do that." Sutherland Roofing Co. COMPOSITION ROOF ERS Lock Seam Roofing- Covers old shingle roofs. Absolutely Guaranteed. Investigate. Crushed Granite and Brick. Green and Red Slate. Green Rock. Tile. ESTIMATES FREE ON NEW AND OLD WORK Call 25303 3408 University Av UNTIMELY "Can you show me," cooed the fair shopper, "the latest thing in skirts?" "Assured1y," hissed the Hoorwalker with a glare at the peroxide blonde pow- dering her nose behind the ribbon coun- ter. "She hasn't been down on time once this year." -American Legion Weekly. The Newer Ideas in N EVENING CLOTHES F , If for All Occasions l i I ll 4, 23 FullD1-essd, 711, C9 gdmy. D TuxedoShop Phone 308.309 Pico 4862 Rental Section in Connection L. Husar Gets Pos! in China Very recently the United States Senate approved the appointment by President Harding of Leonard l-lusar to the post of United States District Attorney in Shang- hai, China. Very few people are aware of the fact that the United States has a dis- trict court in China, although this court handles many cases of great importance in lzoth municipal and international law. Leonard Husar graduated from College of Law in l9l6 and had for some years prior to this appointment been busily en- gaged as Deputy City Prosecutor of the city of Los Angeles. Mr. l-lusar may be depended upon to carry the fame of U. S. C. with him to the land of the Crient. -demand title insurance Don't invest your money in business property without the protection of title insurance. ITLE INSURANCE an TRUST COMPANY TITLE INSURANCE BUILDING FIFTH AND SPRING STS- LARGEST TITLE COMPANY WEST OF CHICAGO PAID-IN CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 53,500,000 00 We have reeeived the Highest Score for Pasteurized Grade "A" Milk in all Los Angeles Health Department Contests since July, 1920 Qutllil ,,,.3 K 'L-.. -3 "", VA V F 13 LD AFTER SCHOOL DAYS The beginning of life after school days must of necessity contain the factor of thrift. You have an opportunity of purchas- ing Edison common stock on an easy payment plan of S5 monthly. Yielding Almost 8170 H5l0l.00 per share, cash, or S5l02.00 per share on our easy savings plan. lnquire at our Securities Dept. Southern California Edison Company Edison Building 3rd and Broadway Los Angeles A. J. Brown Company Trubyte Teeth Dental Supplies Los Angeles San Francisco Remember How Noi To Forget "lVlr. Addison Sims of Seattle, l met you at the l..umbermen's convention at Willie Willie back in February, l897." This was recently the reply of Professor Shultz to the inquiry of a stranger who accosted him on the University campus. Professor Shultz is known the nation over for his million-dollar memory, and the Shultz system is being constantly used by successful statesmen, business men and students. His memory course is especially effective for students of Spanish. ENROLL TODAY! IMPROVE YOUR MEMORY! REMEMBER HOW NOT TO FORGET! ---1Tear off here -?- Name, if any .......,........... Uncleis maiden name .... Ever seen Stella? ...................... If not, why not? ....,.....,.............., Can you swallow raw oysters? ....,...,. Age when born ............,..........,.,,,.,...., How does father spend spare time? ........ Spare change? ............ , ...,.....,.,..,....,,.., How high is up? .......,......,,,..,,,.,,, IT CAME TRUE "I had a terrible dream last night." "Tell me about it." HI dreamed that I was eating shredded wheat, and woke up in the middle of the night and half the mattress was gone." Dum: "jack wanted to kiss me last night." Belle: "What makes you think so?" Dum: "He wouldn't have done it if he hadn't wanted to."-Life. "I'l! raise you tive," hissed the coun- terfeiter to the one dollar bill." "Times ain't changed a bit," remarked Rip Van Winkle, after making up, as he read the same old jokes in the Wampus. Dr. Gilliland: "Can any of you tell me what makes the Tower of Pisa lean?" Corpulent Ida: "I don't know or I'd take some myself." vf NX y 'W vw 1 1 'f f 0' ' g JZ wwf g Z Z W4 IZ fab '1 I f f 2 A Q Q We have been behind you in your career as a dental student. H Now We are ready to advise you regarding the proper nd necessary ofHce and laboratory supplies. W W W M Hy 1 N . -, ,WW .- fig W 7? 24 Zf Q JM ,im l '+.. You are going to be judged largely by your mechan- ical equipment. 7 Qur representative will gladly confer with you. merican ental apply QQ.. 45 South Broadway Los Angeles, Calif. 'ATERERS AND CONFECTIONER' I Z . f JOQ l Q -ll SOL? I II I'I.OWl.ll Sl' IOS ANILLI,I'S.L'.XI.II'URN' 641 South Flower Street A high-class a la carte hot service menu. Cool, refreshing salads, ap- petizing sandwiches. Also tempting drinks, ice cream and ices are served in the tea room from I I :30 a. m. to I I 130 p. m. The Catering Department is pre- pared to serve at your home for all occasions on short notice any num- ber of people. COMMISSIONS TO STUDENTS C No work required, We are paying liberal commissions for a service which requires no worlc and only a few moments of time. Phone lVlr. A. Catter for details of this plan and earn some of these worth-while commissions. 602-04 Broadway 138 737-41 South Hill "The Home of Nationally Advertised Goods" irth Smith Fiimiturrt-Storage C5 0 mp ang "My dear, you and that young man can't afford to get married. You can't live on love." "No, mother, but we can exist on mush."-Sun Dodger. DIPPY DEFINITIONS The Break-A snappy remark that has been stretched too far.-Froth. "How come you're in the barber trade now, Rastus?" "Ah done lost my job down at the slaughter house."-Juggler. Polly: "Look! Look! Our team is on the ten-yard line! Molly: "That's nothing: their team is too."-Panther She crossed ker slim ankles and settled back among the cushions of the ham- mock. He put his arm around her and sighed. She sighed. He sighed again and murmured, "Dar- ling-" "Yes," she queried. "Darling, will you marry me?" And when he had gone she cut another notch in the porch swing.-Jester. Staff Photographer: "I've caught a snapshot of the fleeting gambler." City Editor: 'LGood, now take a time exposure of the police in pursuit." -Drexerd. First Nut: "I want a piece of toast! I want a piece of toast!" Second Nut: "Why do you want a piece of toast?" First Nut: "I'm a poached egg and I want to sit down." 1 rx , , , , 1 V 1'-ff ew l , , f , I , . 4, f 1 Q , f T Ki .AAA milf 4A2ifi- E?llQ2Qo2TiaQ9gm?QZhe? Q 828 So. Hill Street., 6324 Hollywood Blvd Ground Floor Entire Znd Floor 62448 -Pl'1ones- Holly 343 Los Angeles Z If an if ff? 5 www QS ' fin? A wma 121110 Ifuur 111111111111 1"nl'!y-ITUU Giving the appearance of prosperity is the first step toward commanding it. Thatis Why Mullen and Bluett clothes are Worn by men "on the Way upn as Well as by men who have Harrivedn. MUJLILIEN if BILUTETT BROADWAY AT SIXTH Hollywood Boulevard at Vine Ambassador Hotel "f,X3fW5-A i Qi 5 Torch and Tassel So that the world at large may see them in all their glory, the Torch and Tassel women specially posed for the El Rodeo camera man. To the skeptic educator, the picture should prove conclusively that the term "beauty and brains" is more than an alliteration. Frosh Cap at Pajamerino No, kind reader, the head piece in this picture is not intended as an insinuation that members of the class of '25 are swell heads. l Rather it expresses the deep rev- erence of the freshmen men for distinctive caps which they form- ally discarded on the eve of Washington game. Not having the heart to destroy their "bean- ies," the frosh burned them in at 5 I tx lf, effigy. lilllfl' I'-lllll lllllldll fl I 1fr.,x'-fff11r FYR Ay! Come to the B. H. Dyas Company For All Your Athletic Equipment Dyas' is prepared at all times to supply everything needed for every sport. dball Baseball Track is F b ll G Dyas' Stock ls Unequalled: Naturally, the Dyas Prices Are Low Mimifilllllfliill'V''''ll1iillffffQfff1ll11i.. .nnn WW. WW ms omyr T . oot a ymna Basketball Boxing mmf F4111 r lfznzdrvd l arty-vz'.r ITIS. 0 T0 SS Deserfed for Cla TC Autos a here t1 :?7f xx X INIIWQ RX Z Y f Q f aw , ' X V '4-s"e'J 2 "...' " ' -. X i+"'+9 fe tj P ' 51' 4 fQ .ff 5,99 fl? ig glN-'4 A w E xx I lx I ZEN !?x f ur ull' H X X ff W VJ' , F init fi if ll, Wi cg f Q-SWS fs 'ggi X I 5 ,IiaXlS qq,4I, t30x"' X , - ll . f0N a Z I ,Y, ,- -' x -P gf. A 'ff -f - 111 ,ff , LX Q V X -x -Y A7 -- it ,- fe c. 1 L 5: V A , - 2 I 1 TEX X ,7 I Z 3. A2 -E 1 I- Nw. w , W A ie e f., -- 'x?:,a1,-if ' i ,f I , ' x iff. 6 Q 5 ZWNV Q Q v 3 ii IZMLI - . 1 I M, f, A Q N . 26 of E S M, I R New , f ,K l gl X 1' G1 3 4 I ah' 4' x Qi wma . 'E V sf' 6"4 fbf.. vw. I-1 -LJ2: x , W,m',i,, .Aki xl V 55,3 7-.1 ?s is U. U . I : 'lg - E. ' " f i? Q ' 5+ , W d - ,gf 4g .-'A' ---X . -'5":,, F--. .4 F 'Q . N ' l .. 55 " 2-, ffz: - 'fy 4 A ,' ff , . f '. 2- . 4 nv- Us C 'I vw, 1 N : ,X fi , 1- , c 0 f., ,,ff. A , X 'f..1., r- .- -A -. N, if 5 1 -fl Y- ' ' Ra y, , V Jig? KM: O x:-ix: "fl 3 .vii .YO ,- 4" ' X X Zi, 1 ' ft' '-JW X7 ' . f 'f' P-YS hx ., R f' Wiki I A. : "' . 'W is 3 . .- ff ,gli --Filly N , " y If -' , .-,1,,,:?-Jfff.-sf! ,425 'f ' ,a -f f ' ' "L 'Fifi' . 1, 1,-:aj-'G , 15:5 -' ' lyk X- X L-FA?-F-+ -E' 4 -ff A1 fu . .x 1 'fl 1' ' L' I '! 4- ' ff ' ' ' 54 A Z .5 1170 Xsf-:I Q V I-.,- as-if El Rodeo 'Z ' Chronicle of Campus Life, This distinctive so creditable to the class sponsoring it, was produced in the Home of Gumption Quill. CARL A. BUNDY QUILL SL PRESS th Hill Street 1 206- I 208 Sou Los Angeles, Calif. to wind a clock - - All that has been tried and all t Northeast Cor. Eighth and Broadway The cover of this annual is a product of THE DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY Creators and Manufacturers of book and catalog covers, specializing in college and high school annual covers. 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago, lllinois .Slvzd for .muzplvs just wait a while and . . . IT WILL RUN DOWN - - -! -He: "Isn't the water beautiful to- night?" She: "It reminds me of your hat." He: "My haf?" She: "Yes, it's overboardf' ' Office Phone Pico 3I6I Residence Phone 768-020 PERCY V. HAMMON Attorney-at-Law Suite 808 Charles C. Chapman Bldg. Formerly lnvestment Bldg. Los Angeles, Cal. "Gloomy Gus" Has Enviable Record Coaching four years in Broadway High School, Seattle, Wash., during which time his championship teams lost but one game, rolling up a total of 568 points to their opponents' 56g turning out a team at U. S. C. in i920 which came through the whole season without a single defeat, and molding the second place holders of the Pacific Coast Conference, losing only to California, the greatest team in the world last season, is the enviable football record of Coach Elmer C. Henderson. known to the sporting world as "Gloomy Gus." Coach Henderson's teams have always played a consistent game, showing a thor- ough knowledge of modern football, both in offensive and defensive. His great vic- tories over Stanford, Oregon, and Wash- ington marked him as a football genius of rare ability. Henderson not only excels in being able to "pound" football easily and painlessly into the heads of his teams, but he fires the fighting spirit into his men which is necessary to the greatest of football ma- chines. lt is due to Coach Henderson that U. S. C. is the recognized conten the highest football honors in the c der for ountry. He has signed a six-year contract to coach the Trojan elevens, and it is certain that still higher honors are in store for him and S. C.'s football teams. hat has been accomplished by the Troian Varsity sprang from the mind of the Trojan foot- ball genius. And it follows that S. C. students, the team, and all those who have followed the season's games accredit much of the unusual success of the year to the loyal endeavor of Hcloomy C-us." FOOLED HER "What?" roared the father. "You ask me for my daughter's hand?" "Y-y-yess, sir," stuttered the bashful lover. "I didn't think it would do any harm." "Well, by gravy, you'11 find You can have her."-American Weekly. it has. Legion Every Successful Man or Woman Was Raised on Milk Do You Get That? WESTERN FARMS Milk That IS Milk South 2860 291917 South Park - Jefferson - San Pedro Streets Page Four Hundred Fifty a :yd YL fwfs Mile 31 A House and a Football Team It is the A B C of football that it takes eleven good players to make a first class football team. Ten good ones and a dumbell won't do. Exactly the same principle holds true in building. It takes a certain num- ber of high grade materials to build a first class house. Excellent quality in all but one is just one step short of thoroughness--and can easily be a fatal step. it is the distinction of every building material bearing the Blue Diamond label that it is absolutely dependable as to quality. For assured satisfaction, Manufacturers and producers of I5 basic building materials. therefore, use Blue Diamond Materials throughout. Wholesalers and TSt8.llCI'S of all lCil'ldS of building supplies. 2200 East l6th St. 4 Los Angeles c Layne 5Bow1c1' 0. we wonLn'S R. C H . -.X apaclties. 180 to 4500 Gallons per Minute For 10 Inch Wells or larger LAYNE 8: BOWLER CORPORATION, 900 Santa Fe Avenue, 'Los Angeles IT PAYS TO SAVE 0 on six months deposits ECURITY ' Capital and Surplus -' 810,000,000 Resources Exceed Sl50,000,000 C. 17.1-ICDPPE 'L ualit Plasterin N Y g Holly 1452 802 Hudson Ray Manwell Gets Political Honors Not all of our graduates remain within our county, for men from all parts of the state and nation come here to acquire the fundamentals of the law, and after having once gained those fundamentals they fre- quently go elsewhere to seek their laurels. One of these latter, Ray Nlanwell, com- pleted his course in 'I4 and then went north to Yuba County. Up there he engaged in active practice until a few years ago when hie became District Attorney of Yuba County. The duties of a district attorney are not such as to inculcate an abundance of love in the hearts of a county's lesser members, and from all reports Ray Manwell is mak- ing no attempt to reverse precedent. He has proved himself a force to be reckoned with, ancl criminals are assured of a warm reception at the hands of Yuba County's District Attorney whenever they so far forget themselves as to operate within the confines of that prosperous subdivision of the state. Yet, despite his record for con- victions, Nlanwell believes in tempering justice with mercy when that is proper, and the unfortunate victim of circum- stances receives the benefit of every doubt. Yuba County is fortunate in having such a man at the head of its legal department, and we are fortunate in having such an alumnus. Frank L. A. Graham Ford W. Harris Graham Sc l-larris ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW 929 HIGGINS BLDG. LOS ANGELES Patents, 'Trademarks Phone 15322 REMEMBER, YOUNG MAN! Business friendships of long standing are among the richest sources of success. Fortunate is the man who early chooses a banking institution adequate in strength and constructive in principle and Hgrows up" with that bank. You are approaching the beginning of your business career. The decisions you make now are full of importance for the future. Before you settle definitely upon a banking connection, consider the advantage which will come to you from an asso- ciation with the "Citizen's National." This bank prides itself upon its long record of conscientious personal service and that record is your assurance of the value of the business friendship which you should start building with this institution today. CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK N. W. Corner Fifth and Spring Sts., Los Angeles, U. S. A. A BIG REWARD is offered to the man who learns to sell. Anyone can be a peddler, but the men who learn to create desire for the worth-while things of life occupy high places in the modern business world. Life insurance sales continue to increase every year whether business conditions are good, bad or indifferent,-yet life insurance must be sold. The opportunity for educated men of good character and ambition to achieve success in life insurance salesmanship was never so great as now. Fifty of our representatives in California alone earned commissions during I92l of 55,000 to S25,000. The Pacific Mutual Life maintains a School for Salesmen and furnishes free a series of lessons in two sections. The First Section is a condensed I0-day course, designed to put in your hands the necessary information to enable you to make immediate sales. The Second Section requires two months to complete. You may earn while you learn. More than half of our leading producers are graduates of our School for Salesmen. We will send you a prospectus if you request it. THE PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA, fOrganiz.ed I868J Home Office-Los Angeles, Calif. "Perfecl Frostu is Ou! of the fbesfion V1-We - "T Since California knows no winter, U. S. C. students are obliged to enjoy their polar sports in the form of Eskimo Pies, at least so thought these women who are shown here working in the interest of the A.W.S. carnival. The enterprise, in spite of ,. " , - X Eskimo Pie its nature, was by no means a "per- fect frost." jjj ?2'EE-Q SQQJE'E-99:53:55 sv sages 9Q+Q224Q A , 7 We it C-,P 21 ix x X jsasafsssfafesfi- j ovr U W Qisserslf fee' Los Assumes cmsanmnv co. In selecting your printer re- nzenzoer fluzzf you will ina' no frm Ilzuf will molze fl greater effort io please you-gifoing you wlzof you won! when you fllfflill if-tlzon H. A. Miller CQ., Printers 456-476 West 16th St. Los Angeles, Cal. Day and Night Service STEWARD'S CAFETERIA For Speed Besides Quality Food you have Speed. Save the Golden Minutes of your lunch hour-S p e e d l 722 West Jefferson "just Around the Corner" Office: Night and Sunday Main 2567 Oil Delivery B20-669 Wilshire 3743 E. A. DORAN on. co., Inc. Fuel Oil, Fuel Distillate, Stove Distillate Furnace Distillate 621 Title lnsurance Bldg. Los Angeles This is THE "Economy Laundryi' of Los Angeles-because we do better work, be- cause your goods are safe. and because there is less wear and tear on them under our expert and careful methods. We make our promises good even in the matter of delivery-and we never promise what we cannot perform. Doesn't this very element lof reliability appeal to you? lf it does, please telephone us and let us demonstrate how trustworthy we are. THE TROY LAUNDRY CO. I Superior Service Mam OFEce ,V ' I 7 NK 5 x lazzilhplanil 'I Telephone Mem . BEST' 821-341 Streets f A, . Since l88 Parlor Football Is ow Popular As Major Course U. S. C. devotees of parlor football met in the Zoological laboratory in the Old College last month for their spring train- ing. The organization was but recently organized. Professor Stonier was unani- mously elected coach by acclamation. Gwynn Wilson, the popular new gradu- ate manager, was chosen as assistant. "Swede" Evans ran Sir Charles Paddock a close race for captain. "Swedes" getaway was better than Charley's, but Charley's pick-up on the home stretch proved supe- rior. The newly elected captain is with- out doubt the fastest man on the squad. Parlor football, it might be explained, is the indoor sport par excellence. After Lindley Bothwell returned from a date with a well-known co-ed, Miss Ohow l. Lovett, he is said to have remarked to one of his cronies: Men vs. Women "Do you see that chalk on my shoulder? Well, that's not challcln Mr. Bothwell had evidently made a touchbaclc and fallen on a line. The happy part of this new sport is the fact that it may be participated in by both sexes. Miss Cora Bal-cer, captain of the girls' team, is said to have one of the best lines in the country, not even excluding the Mason-Dixon line. Misses Mildred Heinze, Gladys Farrar, Grace Althoff, Monna Bethune and many others are also said to play a stellar game in the line. Coach Stonier, together with his assist- ant, Gwynn Wilson, will give both teams thorough training. They are now compil- ing a set of signals which will soon be given out. The coach is in excellent spirits over the outcome of the season. He is now giving the following courses, re- quired as prerequisite to membership on the parlor football squads: Advanced Courses l. Proper use of the Morris chair, divan. Position of arms and shoulders. Laboratory work. Two hours. 2. Line drill. Rouge, advantages and disadvantages. Applied spooning, with emphasis on soul kiss. Three hours. 3. Etiquette in conservatory. How to ask and how to say "No" with puclced lips. How to help a stuttering person. One hour at intervals. Dance music in con- nection. Prof. Emory Olsen, Carl Farman, john Robinson and Fred Hinrichs have signified their intention of taking the First course. The second and third courses are for girls and it is expected that every girl in the University will register for the courses. Warren Bovard, Murray Heichert, "Cap" Rogers, and john Leadingham were among the first to enroll when the classes started and so are advanced students. Coach Stonier and his assistant, Gwynn Wilson. are now busy preparing an advanced course for these students. Hook: "I've got the most expensive fraternity pin in the world." Fish: "How much did it cost you?" Hook: "S5,000." Fish: "Whew! Diamonds? Hook: "Naw, lawsuits." -Mirrors. C A 313 35 fmt i ' e 1 and 1 Jasfesf .sr YALE and HARVARD The de luxe trip Between Los Angeles and San Francisco Los Angeles Steamship Co. 517 S. Spring St. Los Angeles Compliments of T. U. H. Herzog E it nl I Kennedy Bothwell Pryor Yell Leaders ii 7 -'if' gi? mb l V. i l ' 'V ai 'Si lf ' 1 ' 45229 4' 1 ,I ,Y 1: ii 3f?i'::wv-as r 2"ri,",-if viii, ff f 4f:'9"'?h ' f 347: 42 Fish Pond I' 'lllllllllllf Pain' 'mn I'1fIy-1 igffff Yell Kings In Costume Those who went to Berke- ley for the California game will long remember that 'I D K '5.h-F? l U. S. Cfs thousand rooters out-yelled a much larger group of California support- ers. Yell King Bothwell and his assistants, "Red" Kennedy and "Jumping Jack" Pryor, were the ones who were largely responsible for the success of this note- worthy demonstration of Trojan spirit. Fair Damsels Caicfz Fish Who said that Women do not make good sportsmen? ijust ob- serve the fair damsels here who are catching fish in interest of the A.W.S. carnival. The bait was fair, so the men said: at any rate, a neat sum of money was raised for stu- dent scholarships. Complimenls of john Parkinson and Donald B. Parkinson Arcfzilecfs of the New Adminislrafion Quilding 3 Ana' ln the Years fo Comes --P You will remember "Your Favorite Jewelers" N .i p 5 3 :it J. A. Meyers 8: Co. P 3 1 l i fl For X Diamonds - jewelry - Vvatches, l i gp Etc. g 1 lil, Makefsof Nl lllf u.s.c. College and Fraternity . I jewelry, Novelties, Etc. 724 SO. HOPE STREET Near "Robinson's" A Jewelry Factory L - . -. J illllllllllllllllii .-, .-.i'lllllllIIlllllIU5 EllllIllllllllmlllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllIllIllllllgggnunninngg iifilitititiiii mm:nIiIuunmmmnnmu mummmmmnmuummsgggiifiiititffiigfs QQ Q Engraving, Social Stationery, Memory Books, Eversharp Pencils, Fountains Pens. Books for every purpose at Opposite E 426-428 Pershing West Sixth BOOK Store Los Angeles, California QQ QQQQQQ-QQ Hon. G. W. Craig Is Par! of Law To mention the College of Law without in some way referring to judge Craig would be an impossibility. He is so inti- mately bound up with its history and growth that he has become a very part of the institution's identity. Back in the days when automobiles were regarded with awe and suspicion by an unsophisticated populace, judge Craig re- ceived his diploma from the College of Law. The year, to be exact, was l90l. Thereupon he entered the practice of his profession in this city. His numerous friends felt, however, that Attorney Craig possessed capabilities too great to be hid- den within the confines of a private office. They therefore elected him to the Superior Court of this county. Here for many years he held forth until he felt the urge for higher things. Spurred on by the desires of his friends he entered the race for the position of Associate Justice of the District Court of Appeals. The result of that election was never in doubt for an instant. ln fact, he received as many votes as any other two candidates. During all these years the judge has found time to meet classes in a number of different subjects at the College of Law, and while his methods are "different," one must admit that they are effective. "I can't Find any old cloths for my Scarecrow," said the farmer. "Use some of the fancy things the boy brought home from college," replied his wife. 'Tm trying to scare crows, not make them laugh." Wedding invitations and Announcements At Home, Reception and Calling Cards Business Cards, Envelopes and Letter-Heads PACIFIC ENGRAVINCI COMPANY 3l6 West Pico Street Los Angeles HHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHWHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH -:- Autographs -:- IHWNWHNHMHWHWHWHWHWHWHMNHWHWHWHWHMHMWHWHMHWHWHMHWHWHWHMHWHMHWHMHWHWHWNWHMHWHMHMWHWNWHWHWHMHMHMHMHWHWHWHWHWHH ALMA MATER By fohn Oliver Wilson, '08 'Mid storied lands our college stands, 'Mid scenes oft traced in dreaming, Vlhere 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 tliee Unchanging is and sure. Paar Ifffur Uzlndrvd 5 ., A ii Oh, dear old school, thy classrooms are To us new worlds revealing, Tliy 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 lfearts will turn to thee, And for thy sake fresh courage take, Our own dear U. S. C. Q"-"'i"W"" """""" "Tw l ,www K. .....3:ta:s, ihkqxxlsaei 5, ff ss A S if! y-t :tw F ,Nl 5 ggggu f- X. X.fX",1zggm-.XX , , X2,gj:.,X,. a,.v,,,.X-1-. ,X,. . ,, N 'X '-XX--5" " -' 'X""XX'u... . :X , X- nr, A x.:-. -.. , . 'XX X- '.W:"l?w?'ailf ' XHY ,-XXX,, ,D , h 1- ...XX-JA . -, , N .,,.-,Ly-.XfXX-.X,.-QZg?:fXf:f9:X,XXXXay'fXig."'ZifX"',s ,V l ,XM ' X - " . ,. , 'XK-31".:.i- X "'L" , X' 'XAf'X,"' X ' FAX X"X-X,'7- j.u'1XX-. 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